Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00144
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: January 31, 1895
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00144
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


Last, and ail the

)L. IV.

cnare -re- .a m oA} .
lWashingtoni County

West Florida

Against the World. I S.
do dd ina -


I '- 'iI '


SHon. amn'l Pasco, Monticello;
ilkinson Call, Jacksonviile.
atives-tlt District, S. R. Mal-.
etiacuila; *2d District, O. M
ce--Re-ister, J. M. Barco; Re-
ei-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
;--'.ry L. Macliell; Attorney
m Win. R. Lamar: Secretary of
'J. L. 'rawford; Comptroller, W.
.li ham; Commissioner of Agricul-
I. is. Womlwell; SLperiutendent
ac Instructioni, W, N. Slieats;
lKD, C. B. C Ilius; Juhtice of Su-
ur R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
ft-Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
id District, Samuel Pasco,-

LAlonuzo W.


'*roN C'oNSTY.
J. R. Wells, Chipley.
ge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
court, County Clerk, Recorder
,. B. Lassitler, e'rnon;
C. t;. Allen, ChlipleY; Treasurer,
lore, Chiiplrey; Tax Collector, A.
tied, Vernon: Tax Assessor, A.
(. rassy l'uint; Superintendent
ullic listruciion, W. L. Loekce%
S plaey; Sur evor, T'ihoq. Collins, Chip-
of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
'ary Public. Deputy Circuit Court
rk. It. 1). Hopkins; School Super-
r, R. F.Xlrackin; Post Master, G.
Lhom poun
B HARlisoN.
stress, Mrs. Ellison.
treos, Annie II. Parker: Notary
II. Parker.
aster, N. W. Pitts.

ies, E. Moriber, Frank Hoskins, F
Bell; Postnmaster, W. MI. Croman;
nlty ComlmisHioner, H. Ml. Spicer
uty Clerk of Courts. S. T'. Walkley

S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at Ithe
terian church uvier Sunday after-
t 3:30 o'erock. All are invited.
.- Rev M. J. Welb. Pastor,
e-e i ? the Methodist Clhurch, corner
pr shiifag on avenue and Che.tlnut
of at 11 a. in. ind 6:4-. p. mn.. \ery
ati nil lhird Sunday. r.rayelu.eetii.g
fir F'riday eveniiig at (6:-4. Church
r rcb Stiunlray lieltre lirst Sunday
rr m. At Parker ..% ry toitl h Siin-
each Ionthol at II a. M. and 7:30
LUoina.liin TcTry eeic ec d Suln-
and l rl e n tin'.
S( rlt-M.eetsei rv Sa:-
cI Il k e i.'Ill., cci t
nl hi y View street ';-l lVer,
r pla,':very Fridlay ian-Church c.ril r Loraine
and lrik' st r treet. VV C. P.
S (Ch ri tian ) pr'eathes ll V lit-'liiis-
i very alternate Sunday at 7.:0 p. ni.
Sabolic--(~hurch corner Wyoming ave-
I- sand Foster treat.

rFst and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every inyr except Sunday .it 1L2:0
o'clock; arrives every day except Suin2
--nay at 12:00 p. m.
Bast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Fariidale and Wetappo, leaves
S St. Andrews goiug east every morning
e at o'clock and arrives, coniinig wesl
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
north Bay (Anderson): A.rivcs at St.
Andrew. every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. in ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. im.
,' ^

- A


Homeopathic Physician aud Ac-
concher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
gan street,
St. Andrewa. Florida.

T DR. L. F. SH A FFER, B. D.
The Magnetic Physician.
SElectric, Magneti'. and Ozone Baths
Office and residence one block fourth
of steamboat landing.
Andrews, -Florida.

lblic for .he State at Large. Of-

otary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention give to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla

Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
Office and salesroom in Geo. Rus-
sell's store, correr of Bay View and
Wyoming avenues.
St. Andrews Florida

Notary Public.
and Deputy Cirueat Clerik.
Office in the old real estate office opposite
S Brackip's store. Maguolia street.

DR.o DODD" owuI-e froe
r oMr ol a horse should k"s
Iton d. Itnma. save th life o
valuable animal. On. placklgt Il
a eighl t to ten sameR. Price 19.
C8llt b. mall o- express. Our At-
counat Book, w ich entain hint to
'table keeers, milled rres

One Dollar a Year in Advance.


'E. A. EMMONS, - Political Editor.

Display ad rates 50c per inch per month.
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to oeccial agreement.

Draw the Line.
If you've loaned a friend a "fiver,"
And you think him all correct,
But it's longer in returning,
SThan you really could expect,
When next that fellow comes to borrow,
Though your purse be rolling fat,
I would venture this suggestion,
"Better draw the line at that."
If, perchance, you're in a quarrel,
And resort to fistic blows,
Do niot boo-hoo like a baby
When he hits you on the nose;
Boldly stand your ground, young fellow,
stay until he knocks you flat,
Then if my advice is needed,
"Better draw the line at that "
Just suppose you've been a fishing
l'atiently from morn till night,
Though you've tempting livelyminnows.
Not as yet a single bite;
All at once your cork goes under
Out of sight as quick as "scat,"
I should think that you were foolish
Not to "draw theline at that."-[Reed,


S Mr. Porter Corrected. they stay they must perish from hun-
Col. W. D. Chipley has written to ger or cold, or irag out a miserable
the Pensacola News a letter corect- and despairing fife of incessant toil
ing the erroneous suggestions of Mr. and harshest privation and want. The
.J. T. Po-ter of Grand Ridge in a short summers in that region are
correspondence to the Marianna Times fiercely hot. The winters are long
Courier. Tl'e letter is as follows: and intensely cold. No great diver-
PENSACOLA, FLA., Jan. 21, 1894. sity of crops is possible; a tew sta-
Editor Daily News- ples alone can be produced; and all
In a communication in the Mari- forming operations must be conduct-
anna Times-Courier, among other ed during brief and burning sum-
suggettions in regard to the Atlanta mer. Di'ring tie comparatively
exposition, Mr. J. T. Porter of Grand short time that tlat region has been
Ridge, says: populated its inhabitants have waged
C'alitain Chipley is not to be held a brave but ineffectual warfare
hbackd in this show by any section or against blizzards, droths, low prices
ela.-s of people, and that the & A. a ard, uthlow pieces
will have an exhibit that will (do of staples and constantly recurring
:rerdit to tlhe. great system of rai!- crop failures. To remain there
rodri~, and 'specially t, that part in meats a perpetuation of their suffer-
whici Ca i. ii is; there can be no possible hope of
ntit\%" il-olrudFe,. i .
lmt- r i l it l ., atny g-reat or perimanent improve-
Bl %% .,. ',ll t- aimiho ex ll-i (
It A .,, .,, ,, t ".t.
&. r-aiiria. hI-.s 'ol ii iuch ti,. l .i T I.c iN l :,tIii (,feItr an unpalia le1 1I
pait it' all its \ Vt.-t 1 ..rida Ian i, ) ,rt-t ini .y fmii a ork that .slm-it
that aie uwihin th tetwelve n ;, i ilntropi 11 i i,.-
atnd il1 ieere orefo there ace many pt- ....
anll., t rore the ar, n. >n teIt It is not through anv' ftallt of their
iond whlin h ild be as deeIply inter--,
ested in all that will develop the 'ow that these people Hae dependent
country as the railroad a:d any in- upon charity. They are industriious,
flux ,if population or capital will give energetic and thrifty, but the ele-
Its increased values for our lands, intents are against tliem. In any re-
town lots, etc., before they will givegin here they eight have alf a
Icl, to the a il",d gion where they Inight have half
ie editor of the Ti es Conie chance they would be successful a d
Thlie ditor of the nlines-Conrier
in commenting on the letter ol Mr. pro perous. In the soutn, with its
ortr, ild and equable climate, rendering
Porter, says:
'The Times-Courier is sure that work possible every week in the
Mr. Porter, without intending to do year; with i:s wide diversity of crops,
so, has misconceived the scope. de- relieving the farmer of dependence
tails and intent .of the proposed ex- upon any single product, ani ena-
hibit to be made under Colonel Chip- bling him moreover to have some-
!ev's supervision at Atlanta. While
te .great system with which Col. thing to sell almost every month in
Chipley is identified has kindly offer- the year; with its lower cost of living
ed to stand as sponsor for the West and with its wide range of fruits and
Florida exhibit, it is in no sense ex- vegetables and its abundant supplies
cept a general one, to be a railroad of game and fish that *,,uld enable
exhibit. In the interview'to which
Mr Porter refers, Col. Chipley ex- the falner to live almostwithin him-
pressly states that one of the details self, these people of the northwest
,f his plan looks to a separate and, would rapidly build up comfortable
distinct exhibit from each of tie sev- and prosperous homes. To trans-
en counties of W;est Florida.
en counties of est Florida.ort them from their present eviron-
The T.-C. is correct. What has ment to some part of the south,
Aile railroad with which to make an would n6t only be an act of perma-
exhibit? nent charity but could at the same
County displays ale what we seek. time be made a profitable business.
The only vart the railroad expects to Let a company be organized with
take in the nmtter is to pay the cost adequate capital to buy land in large
of the collecting, arranging and dis- ar-as in different parts of the south,
playing at Atlanta what each county divide it up into small farms, build
will furnish, to the end that We.t on them cheap but comfortable
Florida may be benefited and then Iomes, and colonize on them in large
our railroad will prosper, for the in- numbers these Dakota and Nebraska
terests of the road and the people are farmers.
identical. I will make it all plain to It would be necessary, of course, to
the people of Jackson and other pay the cost of :heir transportation,
counties when I get to them. It is o supply them with farming imple-
my intention to visit each county. iments, seed and stock, and to furnish
I hope the papers of West Florida them he means of subsistence for
will copy this explanation. such time as would elapse before
W.D. CHIPLEY. they could have matured crops to

A Day of Rest. furnish them food and to be sold.
Good News. Lands should be acquired in differ-
Sunday School Superinte dent. "Can ent paits of the south and adapted to
any of you tell me why Sunday is called all agricultural pursuits, so that the
the day of rest? tastes and propensities of all might
Little Dick (holding up his bandd. "1 a g
kin. It's 'cause we get up early and hurry be accommodated. A fair profit
through breakfast' so's to dress in time fer should be added to the cost of the
Sunday school, and then hurry to Sun- land and improvements, and to that
day school, so we won't be late, and then also of the fat tl machinery and gen-
skip inter church 'fore the bell stoos eral supplies (bonghm at \wolesale)
ringing', and then go home to dinner and
get fixed up for afternoon service, and and the whioe, together with the out-
then get supper an' go to bed so ma and lay for trai-nsportation and other ad-
pa can -get ready for evening service. vauces, should be made payable int
That's all we do." installments through a period of


made the most important, far-reach-
ing, beneficent and money-making
movement of recent times.

Trout Traveling Over Dry Land.
Fishing Gaxette,
The Phillip's Phonograph is quo-
ted as saving that Capt. Baker, of
that town. claims that trout will-go
over dry land to get to their spawn-
ing ground. The above statement is
based on facts. as he and several of
his workmen a few days ago saw a
trout come up stream to where it was
filled with leaves. The trout rested
a moment or two, then started over-
land some three or four feet to open
water. One of the mnen remarked
that all that was needed for the trout
to reach the hatchery was to have a
road swumped for them.

'h'e apple crop on the Pacific
coast this season was immense.

A National Opportunity.
Southern States Magazine.
The sending ot food supplies from
the sonth to the impoverished farm-
ers of the northwest is a proper and
commendable act, but it should be
supplemented by measures more last-
ing in effect. In dispensing charity
it is not enough that the immediate
wants of the needy be supplied. Some
means of self-help should be provid-
ed, so that the present object of char-
Ity might be enabled to lift himself
above the need of charity. In the
case of the Nebraska and Dakota
suffers the pressing and predomi-
nant need is for food and fuel, but,
something beyond this temporary re-
lief is'i.-uperative. Here are thous-
autdasf nuforttrnite people hut ulp
within tle limits of a region wholly
incapable of supporting them. More
enterprising and adventurous than
their fellows, they have gone out to,
these desolate plains in search of am-
pler opportunities and greater pros-
perity than seemed to open to them
in their former homes. In the con-
test with the hard conditions of life
found there they have exhausted
what means any of them may have,
carried with them, and are unable to
escape from the country, though if

compromise her, she might be called
upon to stand twixtt him and ruin, and
now perhaps the hour had come. She
could fjee, exonerate, glorify him, and
in doing so claim him for her own.
Who, after this, could stand twixtt her
and hinm? He loved her, though he had
been cold, and ,he? Had he bidden
her bow her dusky,head to earth and
kiss the print of his heel she would
have obeyed could she but feel sure that
her reward would be aW simple touch of
his hand, an assurance 'that no other
woman oould find a moment's place in
his love. Verily, he had been doing
desperate wooina in the Alon witane.

years, the debt bearing interest at a
reasonable rate. Of any single body
of land acquired only a part, say not
more than half, should be settled in
this way, the remnaindei being left
get the the benefit of increased val-
ues. Besides the source of profit ini
farms sold to these colonists, anI of
the ,utuae greater in the remaining
tracts to be sold at liigher prices to
later voluntary settlers, there would
necessarily grow up gradually wiher-
ever a coloily should be settled, A
centre of stores, shops and small
factories, and in sach Ecentres land
would have tov n lot values enorm-
ously out of proportion to th acre
prices originally paid for it. -Every
colony would become a niuleii.% of de-
velopmilent ;anl pr.,g- ls ..
Of course an operation of this sort
would require large capital,--not less
than half a million to a iiiilli, ii dol-
lars. Thm-extent to which thie work
night be carried on. however, would
not need possibtv to be linuite.i to
what would be possible with only the
actual capital employed. It is quite
reasonable to assume that wlhein ain
locality had been thus populated,
and a settled and lprosprrous and
growing coniuniinty established, all
property woull have an increased
and a stable and permanent value,
and tli at the mo tgages (,o tlihese
farnis wouldd be sold, or could be cru-
binud as security for long-tinue loans
something less in amliount than the
aggregate of tht! Illlotgages, and
thus additional motnely be hecnrced for
continuing the work.
Properly conducted, an: enterprise
of this sort oni a scale of sufficient
magnitude would be the noblest beu-
elaction of the age, and at the satme.
timnonene of the most renumertative
and profitable channels for tlie em-
plopyient of capital. The philan-
thropist and the charitably disposedl
could find no object more worthy of
their benevolence; persons with ulon-
ey to invest could find ng better or
more promising avenue tf its use,
and all lwhot have southern interests
could enter into it within I ot only a
Ie i..u ~rr-l..stiance of i la-ge profitH,
L-r %-il tie t I tth I-it A I 1'-i
.,I;,.l receive ZL 7 mt i,'ii,'hi .
tllmingh the general emlmicoinrt, I i f
values and expansion otf I'ulnl'~.Ns
consequent upon increa 'd popula-
tion. For a movement f this kiund,
aside from those who eight be di-
rectly brought to the e~uth under its
auspices, would give a new impetus
to and enormously accelerate tihe
present flow of immigration to
the south.
Besides subscriptions of money
from capitalists and investors, from
humanitarians, from the charitably
sneli :ed and others, owners of large
aieas of land in the south might sub-
scribe lands to the stock of such a
colupany, manufacturers of lumber
and building materials might make
subscriptions to the stock payable in
their wares, makers of agricultural
implements might pay for stock itn
farm machinery, nurserymen and
seedsmen in such supplies as they
could furnish, and dealers generally
in goods they sell. Railroads in tmhe
south presumably would accept stock
in such a company in payment for
hauling these supplies, and for not
only carrying the immigrants, but
such 'thovables' as might be brought
ftiom their homes.
WVe believe the plan is a feasible
r,e, and we believe that it could be

*\ [cos'rtsr;:co.]
"There is no thl. to wastC, captain.
I have sent to yoU- to a-k what I can do
to be relea,'d from arrest and permitted
to go with the command. "
"Answer the questi',is I put to you
the other night and certify tu your au-

"W-. -shf-


"What can I doE to be rcleasdr from ar-

swers, and of course you'll have to apol-
ogize to Captain Chester for your last
night's language. "
'That, of course, though you will ad-
mit it looked like spying. Now lot me
ask you, Did he tell you who the lady
"No; I told him."
"How did you know?'
"By intuition and my knowledge of
previous circumstances."
"We have no time to discuss it. I
make no attempt to conceal it now, but
I ask that, on your.honor, neither you
nor he reveal it."
"And continue to let the garrison be-
lieve that you were in Miss Renwick's
room that ghastly night?" asked Armi-
tage dryly.
Jerrold flushed: "I have denied that,
and I would have proved my alibi could
I have done so without betraying a
woman's secret. Must I tell?"
"So far as I am concerned, Mr. Jer-
rold," said Armitage, with cold and re-
lentless meaning, "you not only must
toll-you must prove-both that night's
doings and Saturday night's, both that
and how you c.'...i.ld that photo-
"My God! in a e case it is a wom-
an's uiama In ty other I have prow
isod.Vd hor,- o revc.Ia.l it. 4
"'c t tidi :i 'l- Y. ,n '-tn h b
in ceSoe pirrest. :mi th- t'iucS ;ia
yud wili beo T'.U.-,lI t; i.'fer end. o.1
will write them ry hour. "

At 10 o'clock that morning, shortly
after a smiling' interview with the lV-t
dies of Fort Siley, in which, with ln-
finite spirit anrd the most perfec-self
control, Miss Beaubien had informed
them that she had promised to lead with
Mr. Jerrold, and since he was in duress
she would lead with no one, and sent
them off wondering and greatly excited,
there oame running up to the carriage
a telegraph messenger boy, who handed
her a dispatch.
"I was going up to the avenue,
mum," he explained, "but I seen you
Nina's face paled as she tore it open
and read the curt lines:
"Come to me here. Yourhelpneeded
She sprang from the carriage. "Tell
mother I have gone over to see some
fort friends-not to wait," she called to
the coachman, well knowing he would
understand that she meant the ladies
with whom she had been so recently
talking. Like a frightened deer she sped
around the corner, hailed the driver of
a cab, lounging with his fellows along
the walk, ordered him to drive with all
speed to Summit avenue, and with beat-
ing heart decided on her plan. Her glo-
rious eyes were flashing; the native
courage and fierce determination of her
race were working in her woman's
heart. She well knew that imminent
danger threatened him. She had dared
everything for love of his mere presence,
his sweet caress. What would she not
dare to save him if save she could? He
had not been true to her. She knew,
and knew well, that, whether sought or
not, Alice Renwick had been winning
him from her, that he was wavering,
that he had been cold and negligent,
but with all her soul and strength she
loved him and believed him grand and
brave and fine as he was beautiful
Now-now was her opportunity. He
needed her. His commission, his honor,
depended on her. He had inti'nated as
much the night before-had told her
of the accusations and suspicions that
attached to him-but made no mention
of the photograph.
He had said that, though nothing
could drag from him a word that would


for the very depths of her nature were
all athrob with love for him. And now
he could no longer plead that poverty
withheld his offer of his hand. She
would soon be mistress of her own lit-
tle fortune, and at her mother's death
of an independence. Go to him she
wou4d, and on wings of the wind, and
go she did. The cab re--..ased her at the
gate to her 1h-,:'i,- i w-.:-t back with a
double farn tl..- r-et th.. -Iriver to think-
O ink,-. : ,l~-! : ti'l2L-a-h thx. iriull and
outt t t ..-"..i- .. ,::u :i to- t.j amn aze
of cook and :. ;_. who v.-Uro iln c'uCul-
t'ati:.u in the kitchen. She f! w fdown a
winding flight of stairs to ti-l I.-.'-.-I l.e-
low, and her fairy feet woi;t tr:i.;iiig
over the pavement of a plebCian street.
A quick turn, and she was at a little
second rate stable, whose proprietor
knew her and started from his chair.
"What's wrong today, Miss Nina?"
"I want the roan mare and light buggy
again-quick as you can. Your own
price at the old terms, Mr. Graves-si-
lence. ''
He nodded, called to a subordinate
and in five minutes handed her into the
frail vehicle. An impatient chirrup and
flap'of the reins, and the roan shot
forth into the dusty road, leaving old
Graves shaking his head at the door.
"I've known her ever since she was
weaned," he muttered, "and she's a
wild bird, if ever there was one, but
she's never been the like o' this till last
And the roan mare was covered with
foam and sweat when Nina Beaubien
'drove into the bustling fort, barely an
hour after her receipt of Jerrold's tele-
gram. A few officers were gathered in
front of headquarters, and there were
curious looks from face to face as she l
was recognized. Mr. Rollins was on
the walk, giving some instructions to a
sergeant of his company, and never saw
her until the buggy reined up close be- (
hind him, and turning suddenly he met
her face to face as she sprang lightly
to the ground. The young fellow red- f
dened to his eyes and would have re- c
coiled, but she was mistress of the situ-
ation. She well knew she had but to v
command, and he would obey, or, at the r
most, if she could no longer command
phe had only to implore, and he would
be powerless to withstand her entreaty. t
"I am glad you are here, Mr. Rol- b
lines. You can help me---srgednt, will
you kindly bitch my horse a.fthat post?
," she added inflow, hurried
"come Vwith ne to r. Jerrold's."
Rulliais iLs 0;-s too o iptr? 1w= '-Er.
Silently he placed himse~ r- i.,.
and together t.hey passed the group at c
the office. Miss Beaubiea nodded with
something of her old archness and co-
quetry to the cap raising party, but
dzver hesitated. Together they passed i
along the narrow board walk, followed t
by curious eyes, and as they reached the
angle and stepped beneath the shelter
of the piazza in front of the long, low, c
green blinded bachelors' row there was
sudden sensation in .the group. Mr.
Jerrold appeared at the door of his quar
ters; Rollins halted some 50 feet away, t
raised his cap and left her, and all alone,
with the eyes of Fort Sibley upon her,
Nina Beaubien stepped bravely forward i
to meet her 1ver.
They saw'him greet her at the'door.
Some of them turned away, unwilling c
to look and yet unwilling to go and not t
understand this new phase of the mys- Z
tery. Rollins, looking neither to right
nor left, repassed them and walked off s
with a set, savage look on his young b
face, and then, as one or two still gazed,
fascinated by this strange and daring
proceeding, others, too, turned back
and, half ashamed of themselves for
such a yielding to curiosity, glanced
furtively over at Jerrold's door.
There they stood-he restrained by f
his arrest, unable to come forth; she, r
restrained more by his barring form
than by any consideration of maidenly
reserve, for, had he bidden, she would f
have gone within. She-had fully made
up her mind that wherever he was, even
were it behind the sentinels and bars of c
the guardhouse, she would demand that
she be taken to his side. He had handed
out a chair, but she would not sit.
They saw her looking up into his face i
as he talked and noted the eager gesti-
oulation, so characteristic of his creole
blood, that seemed to accompany his '
rapid words. They saw her bending to-
ward him, looking eagerly up in his f
eyes and occasionally casting indignant t
glances over toward the group at the
office, as though she would annihilate
with her wrath the persecutors of her
hero. Then they saw her stretch forth
both her hands, with a quick impulsive
movement, and grasp his one instant, o

The nest is

IruIelly .C':o llsflr e th--..~it il g i bimp-
V of a roullid hol',ow cur''
he s:id. Sometimes the female
)ird .Ccratches this hole or nest, but
he nest is generally formed by the
)irds having set continuously upon
one spot for a long time. One bird
vill lay from.ten to twenty eggs, but
often three or'four birds will lay in
he same nest. Often there will be
is mony as seventy or eighty eggs
n a single nest. In this case most
Cf the eggs are taken out, since an
)strich cannot cover more toan six-
een eggs. About forty-four days-
are required for hatching, and when
Snest is hatched the little birds are
)rough: iunler cover and fed. They
ire usually fed both morning and
evening on barley or rape.
When the time comes to pluck the
)irds, the real w.)rk on an ostrich
arm begins. They* are Usually
-ounded up by a number of men on
horseback. At first they are very
pierce, but when all are huddled to-
gether in a kraal every bird becomes
locile and manageable. The birds
are taken one at a time and a bag or
tceklcing is placed over its head
sthen quickly clipedJa~ytoskilled "
attendants. The prime feathers are
usually plucked in June. Prime
eathers are the long white fancy
eathers, and they number from eigh-
teen to twenty on each wing. Four
youths after this picking the stumps
of these feathers are drawn out, and
two months after this the primee"
or short black tail feathers a:e taken
out. The general rule in plucking is
;o obtain as many feathers as possi-
ble without injuring the ostrich or
-obbing the bird of a suitable winter

South Florida Fair.
Florida Agriculturist.
It is officially stated that "the
South Florida Fair will be held just
as advertised. No delay will be
indulged in or change of programme
made. A fine exhibit of citrus fruits
grown in Florida will be there, and
astonishing exhibit of vegetables,
in view of the present condition of

NO. 44.

"Certainly, Misa Beaubien. ShaIL
call him, or will you walk in?" .And
both men wore at her side in a moment.
"Thanks. I will go right in-if yoe
will kindly show me to him."
Another moment, and Armitage and
Chester, deep in the midLt of their dn-.
ties and surrounded by clerks and ordeq'*
lies and assailed by half a dozen que&a
tions in one and the same instant, looked
up astonished as Wilton stepped in aud
announced Miss Boaubien, desiring tQ
see Captain Chester on immediate budi
ness. There was no time for conference,
There she stood in the doorway,' and all
tongues were hushed on the instaut.
Chester rose and stepped forward, with
anxious courtesy. She did not choose to
see the extended hand.
"It is you, alone, I wish to see, cap-
tain. Is it impcssi!let'ere?"
"I fear it is, Miss- Beaubien, but we
can walk out in the open air. I fed
that I know what it is you wish to say
to me," he added in a low tone, took
his cap from the peg on which it hun
and led the way. 'Again she paMe
through the curious but respectful
group, and Jerrold, watching furtively
from his window, saw them oomeforth.
The captain tnrlqid- to her as soon as
they were out of earshot
,"I have no daughter of my own, my -
dear young lady, but if I had I could
not more thoroughly feel for--you than
I do. How can I help you?"
The reply was unexpectedly spirited.
He had thought to encourage and sus-
tain her, be sympathetic and paternal
but, as he afterward ruefully admitted,
he "never did seem to get the hang of a
woman's temperament." Apparently
sympathy was not the thing she needed.
"It is late in the day to ask such a
question, Captain Chester. You have
done great wrong and injustice. The
question is now, Will you.undo it?".
He was too surprised to speak for a
moment. When his tongue was un.
loosed, he said:
"I shall be glad to be convinoed
was wrong."

Work on an Ostrich Farm.
Scientific American.
The ostrich farms of South Africa
are very curious and interesting
places. The equipment are general-
y very simple and inexpensive and
he crop is tonudlto be verl profit-
ible. The first requirement of an
)strich farm is a "camp" or pasture
or the birds, and these vary in size-
rom 3,000 to 8,000 acres. Such a
*amp generahy holds comfortably
abont 300 ostriches. The camp
must always be good pasture ground,
and here the birds remain for the en-
ire year, except when they are
brought together once every four
months to be plucked.
Thb o-.t ich build itas I.est in the
miil in a very careless fashion and

ote itl3ays its eggs.

looking so faithfully, steadfastly, loyal- t
ly, into his clouded and anxious face.
Then she turned, and with quick, eager
steps came tripping toward them. They
stood irresolute. Every man felt that it
was somebody's duty to step forward,
meet her and be her escort through the
party, but no one advanced. There was,
if anything, a tendency to sidle toward
the office door, as though to leave the
sidewalk unimpeded. But she never
sought to pass them by. With flashing
eyes and crimson cheeks, she bore
straight upon them, and with indignant
emphasis upon every word accosted
"Captain Wilton, Major Sloat, I wish
to see Captain Chester at once. Is he
in the office?"

.- -" -- I V -\~iiJ


Nor.--It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive p'wtv-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time it mtst' he
charged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

Gulf Terminal

And Navigation Co.


NThe tannd Sid-Whl Staa0er

Capt. - B. R. Sharit,

Every Monday
Making Landings each way at

--,_ Unlimited Freight Capacity!
And' arieiu Attention to Con-
Licensed to Carry
50 PtASS-- El-C3E SIS
Parties desiring to reach St. An-
drews via Carrabelle, take C. T. &
G. R. R. at Tallahassee, connecting
with boat at Carrabelle Thursday
noon, arriving at St. Andrews Friday
H. A. DORR, Genil Agt.

Makes regular trips between Pittsburg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg
"lar landings at Cromanton and Har
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to dose
Passengers and freight transported a
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar
anrteed. The Peoole's Store at Pitts
burg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and carefu
attention. N. W. PITTS, Proprietor.
The schooner Nettle sailed fo:
Pensacola Sunday.
The Cleopatra returned from Apa
lachicola Saturday.
The Jessie P, arrived from Pen
sacola Thursday last, went to
Pittsburg Friday morning and lefi
for Pensacola again Sunday.
The Crawford returned from Pe
secola Sunday.
S The steamer Gov. John A. Dix ar-
rived from Mobile and Pensacola on
Thursday last and departed fore ApaI-
lachicola anil Carrabelle as soon as
her freight andl pa,?,engl s for t'is
-int werq.c.UJ-v"~(
xi3ry MaI: c.atne for a load ol
ber at Willett's mill, returned to
b'iderson yesterday.

.ALL DISEASES of the blood are
cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which
by its vitalizing, enriching, and alterative
effects makes only PURE BLOOD.

A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during the past week, from observations
Inken at the lc ov office each morning
andi noon:
Morn. Noon.
Thursa-ay........ Jan. 24 5 59
Friday ........." 25 56 64
Saturday ........ 26 54 56
Sunday.......... 2 7 40 49
Monday......... 28 51 58
Tuesday......... 29 53 54
Wednesady.... 30 48 56


Lewis Hones,

the Place for Passengers
Goingto and from St. Andrews Bay.

Booms ComfortableI

Terms Reasonable!

apply to H. LORAINE.

Peter Linlenstrti,











-Everything in the jewelry .ine-
at Russell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
-every day a't 'tssell's store.
-F(< Aligator teeth anti shell
jewelV. call on I. J. Hughes.
--White and red onion sets at 15c
per quart at the Pioneer D1)ig Store.'
-N'o person interested in West
Florida can afford to lIe without the BRorY.
-Fresh pork sa-sage-Home
made constantly on sale at Pioneer Drug
--Legal cap, commc'cial note
letter-b'eid papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Bvoy office.
-If you are out of work and want
profitable employment, write to the Na-
tional Co., 4th afd Locust St. Louis, Mo,
-For sale-a very good pair of
work oxen; cheap and on easy terms, with
acceptable security. Apoly at the Buoy
-The wise homeseeker and pios-
pective investor will visit Parker and get
pointers and prices from W. H. Parker,
the real estate dealer there before in-
vesting elsewhere.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear In the current issue.
-Tax Collector Jones finding it
expedient to give the tax payers of St.
Andrews the benefit of his presence here
another day, has promised to dp so, and
will announce through the Buor later, on
what date he will be here to receive
-It seems that it is not generally
known that deeds ar nuill and void unless
recorded within six months after date-so
says the statute. R. D. Hopkins, notary
public will receive and have deeds record-
ed and returned without extra cost. So
bear these facts in mind and take your
deeds to him in time.
-N. W: Pitts, of the Peopls'e
Store, Pittsburg, proposes to take no
back seat when it comes to buying and
selling merchandise. Knowing the wants
of the community he buys accordingly
and hence his gales are speedy, and no
dead si;ock accumulates. Purchasers
should bear this in mind.
-The St. Andrews public school
will open Monday morning, ,ext, in the
Walworth building same as used last
term, with L. L. Pratt as principal and
Miss Kitty Holmes assistant Supt.
Lockey requests taat the citizens meet at
the school room Monday morning at 9
o'clock to select a suitable person for
supervisor of the district.
-The taxes for all those persons
who have credits on the BuoY's tax book
will be paid now in a very few days.
Those who have no credits and desire to
have their taxes attended to had best re-
mit at once, as no tax will be paid unless
the funds are in hand for the purpose.
Even though the amount may be small we
cannot afford to advance it. Our friends
will please govern themselves accordingly.
-The Buoy has received from
Herbert Pqst.probably the most expert
cultivater of Kean trees in the UniQed
States, five pourtds' of his celebrated
paper shell Tex, a pcaus. This is rather
more Bthan~ 2 ritor. of the BuOY
,cares t6 plf nia -t'wo or three pounds
are offered for sale.at just what they cost,
$1 per puund. It always pays to plant
the best, and these nuts fill the bill per.

4 01~~~5sk,~~\

Ivy Poisoning

tight Years of Suffering
Perfect Cure by Hood's sarsaparilla
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Dear Birs: -We have tried Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla and find it to be all you claim for it. My
wife was poisoned by ivy when a young woman,
and for eight years was troubled every season

Hooda'sr' Ctres
with the breaking out and terrible itching and
burning. I thought hers was as bad a case as
anyone ever had. She was in this distressing
condition every year until she began to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla, which has effected a per-
fect cure, without leaving any scars, and she
has had
No Sign of the Poison Since.
Bhe is well and hearty. I have taken Hood's
Sarsaparilla after the grip with good results, and
have also given it to our four children. We are
all pictures of perfect health 'id owe it *
Hood<'aL 8sapar dalla Tr s. .
N.. fl. if you decdeo to take Hood's Sarsapa.
rilla do not beinduced to buy any other instead.
'Hood's Pills are hand made, and perfect
iu proportion and appearance. 25c. per box.

-The Loyal Temperance Legion
meets every Sunday afternoon at2 o'clock
-The W. C. T. U. meets regu-
larly every alternate Friday afternoon at
3 o'clock. All ladies interested in the
work are cordially invited to attend.
-The Baptist Church sheets in
conference next Saturday afternoon at
3:30. Preaching on Sunday at 11 a. m.
and 7 p. m.
-A meeting for prayer, praise and
bible study will hereafter be held in the
Methodist church every Friday evening at
7 o'clock. Subjects will follow the Inter-
national Sunday school lessons.
-The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every
Sunday afternoon at 3:30, and a prayer
meeting every Thursday evening at the
Presbyterian church. The subject for
Feb. 3: Advanem endeavor, Ex. 14: 15-31
15: 12. Social singing fifteen m nuts,
commencing at 3:15,
--The Woman's Aid society have
determined upon a Valentine Sociable
and Oyster Festival for the 14th of Febru-
ary at Ware's hall Valentines will be on
sale at Wells' store during the afternoon
and at the hall at ight and a postoffice
will be established from which all mall
will be delivered. Mrs. N'llie West will be
postmistress and will have able assistance,
Then, of course. nearly every boly loves
oysters in some style.

-An interesting let er from W.
F. efin of St.. AnIdre".' the subject
of tIWAiflania chibit, It,-. PtnI .IeC!
.Newsb .ll peanutit t w,:ll ;.
you~1 art Iii i of b
I; in St. AIIri.r Aijinlim,. liallc vi-
cinit l cannot afford to ,ii,.\ inc until
you ave conferred with the proprietor of
the Bfoy.
-Mr. R. J. Vanhorn a Wvell known
former homesteader of Watson Bayou has
S -I _3 r -. 1- _--

Ces5iLLisned a airy farm near uCOpley an
-The Farn: Journal of Philadel- will deliver milk and fresh butter to th
phia is the leadinagmonthly farm paper of good people of that town every morning
the United States. It is boiled-down, and So says the Guide.
hits the nail on the head every time. It -Louis Wiselogel of Chipley ha
has over 200,000 subscribers scattered the misfortune on Sunda orninglas
the misfortune on Sunday morning las
from Maine to Washington and fromtolosebydeath,is thorou re
to lose by death, his fine thoroughlbre
Michigan to Texar. It is adapted to the Cotswold ranm, "King Lee." This is th
farmers' needs in all parts of the United thirdfine thoroughbred Cotswold lost b
States, and is devoted to stock-raising, Mr. W., and he is correspondingly di,
the orchard, the daiiy, the garden, poul- scoured as to the Cotswolds in We
try, the household, boys and girls, etc., Florida.
etc. Its breezy, crisp pages contain as H. Stands' standing invt
much information in the course of a year tio te visit his store at Parker is we
as many of the high-priced weeklies; worth of onsid eration. He is less we
while its earnest, manlyto.e and bright, worthy of consideration He is less a
bsilious to accumulate a fortune-in th
common-sense way of creating farm mat- itious to accumulate a fortune-in l h
terms leave a good and lasting taste mercantile business than to build up
ters leave a good and lasting taste in
one's mouth. The subscription price is growing and lasting trade, hence hi
50 cents a year. The publisher of thL prices are kent at the lowest margin c
Buor will if requested, for 10c extra, of profit and his sales are corresponding
send the Farm Journal one whole year to ly complimentary to his wisdom.
every :ubscriber who will promptly pay -The County Connimissio ners o
up his or her subscription to this paper, Leon county have issued a beautifully il
or for $1.10 in advance we will send both lustrated and intelligently worded pam
the Buoy and the Farm Jourual for one phlet entitled'Features of the Hill Country
whole year. Write to the Farm Journal, Fla." and the Buoy has received a copy
Philadelphia, Pa., for sample copies. of it from Commissoner of Agriculture
--Some three months ago Mr. J. Wombwell, with the request to "persuade
C. Porter drove here with a horse and Washington county to do likewise, ii
wagon from Windom, Minn., having been would help." This, the Buoy would gladly
on the journey for about two years, not, do, living that the time is propitious
of course, traveling constantly, but had to show to the world the wealth that lies
stopped considerable time at several in waitinghere for the person who will
points. When he arrived here his ap- industriously make an effort to secure it
pearance indicated that he was just gon The work is copyrighted and the photos
with the consumption. but like almost from whic the engravings are made are
every one in his condition, he hoped to by A. S. Harper. photographer, Tallahas.
find a new lease of life in the salub-ious see, Fla.
atmosphere of St. Andrews Bay, and -Mr. Jas. Wise, the farmer living
also like many another, he had waited about four miles east of Si. Andrews met
too long before his coming, and on last with quite a serious accident on Saturday
Wednesday night he breathed his last, last. While assisting to err ct a house
He had been given shelter and such care for Mr. John Martin at Watson bayou,
as they could bestow at the home of Wm i one of the side walls gave way and falling
Williams, and medical attention: was caught and buried Mr. Wise beneath it
afforded by Dr. W. G. Mitchell, who had No bones were broken but spitting of
little hopes of his recovery from the start. Ilood and attendant fever are evidence
His horse, ,wch was getting very poor, that he is hurt internally, the extent of
was sold fo hat hecould g.t, and beyond which it. is as yet impossible for Dr,
the little t us realized he was without Mitchell who ip attending him to detrmine.
meant, and a few cents of that re- The Buor hopes that the injuries are less
gained at the me of his death. But lit- serious tha:? the symptoms seem to war-
tle was learned~ of his family relations, rant, Mr. John Glover of St. Andrews
more than he 4-d a wife and a son and who w.as also assisting narrowly escaped
three daughter, but the Buor did not being sought by availing himself of a
learn their location. He was buried in eouvienient open window through which
the new cemetery o;' Thursday, and the he jumped, thus saving himself.
lesson is repeated t'fiat those who expect WAN
to be' relieved of 'onsuniptive troubles W TAN EB.
here, must come before the disease gets 1 eY i emploreda e o
4o firm a hold upon them*aoh day. Balaryor com.. 10 taplesftro.
N_ A4. B 9 I JARIN&CO., 8$22 P T ST, o T. 1#M p





I ]








West Prorlda Exhibit at At-
Hon. W. D. Chipley will meet
the titikens ol the counties inl
Western Florida upon the dates given
Apalachicola, at hour fixed by citi-
zens Jan. '31.
Wewahitchka, noon, Fri. Feb. 1.
DeFuniak Springs, noon, Monday
Feb. 4th.
Milton, noon, Tuexday Feb 5.-
St. Andrew's Bay, meeting will be
announced rater.
No money is asked of the counties
for an exhibit. All that is asked of
the citizens is their co-operation inl
furnishing the exhibits. The col-
lection of all articles, classification,
transportation and display at Atlanta
will be made without cost to the
citizens ol the counties.
Let the progressive, intelligent
people of West Florida turn out and
helb in the effort to bring our section
to the front. The recent calamity to
Florida makes this movement the
most important of its kind ever before

Tried and Discharged.
Something quite unusual in tihe
experience of the quiet town of St.
St. Andrews, made food for coim-
ment and conjecture last week.
The circumstances are '.'nt on
Sunday evening the 20th inst.,
while Rev. M. J; Webb, was con-
ducting service in the Methodist
chtirch, more noise than was seemginly
appropriate, was made by some boys
on the outside. This led to the ar-
rest, on Thursday morning last
of Otho Kester, John Sowles
and Geo. Rotzien, lads of 14
to 16 years of age. They were ar-
raigned before Justice Crippen and
tried before a jury of six, consisting
of John Lutz, Chas. L. Armstrong,
John Swindel, Samuel Surber, J. D.
Davis, L. E. Danford.
The case was given to tile jury
about noon, and in less than half an
hour a verdict of no cause of action
was returned. It seems there was
no doubt about the disturbance nor
that some of the parties arrested were
causing it; bu: the evidence was
weak an not positive as to either
one of tihe prisoners. hence they
could not do otherwise than acquit.
This boisterous coniiuct in thi vi-
oinity of tlio 1 l.in' ll h 1 f1 r .w nie
time beea m rni common tha.i be-
coming and it is h4opmd this mly
prove a lessonui .,--'".-'' v.S, even it
i r i a i nl>'4 --
they did go sco0 ^1 l~i l-
bilitv is-a~ t ,l l L'cc.i-i,'i tilhe
witnesses wI ul,~iwt more plarlicnlart
as to their tes~iniony anid that the
boys would nit then be so for-

C'," o Thanks.
We take ,,.,s method of thanking
our friends and neighbors for so
kindly taking an active part in
helping us with thle burial ot the
late J. C. Porter who died at our
residence on the 23d inst.

S H. C. McLeod and danghtet
of Wellington Kansas, a gentleman
who is well known and has many
friends here, arrived on the Gov.
John A. Dix on Thursday last and
will make his customary sojour:
Among us. Mr. A. J. reason of
the same place is in company with
Mr. MoLeod, but his stay here will
not be so extended as the later's
Hon. W. R. Gainer of Econfina
was in St. Andrews a day- or two
this week, and made a pleasant call
at the BuoY office.

Correspondence of the Buor.
The cold snap killed all the garden
truck, but we are planting again; we
are afraid fruit trees are badly 'hurt;
business is at a standstill, but we can
hear the Deadrick mill steam whistle
We would suggest the planting of
heavy corn crops, more especially
pop corn for next year.
There was quite a gathering at the
hospitable home of Mr. Gaudarian a
few nights ago. Music and dancing
was engaged in until sunrise the next
morning, v ith splendid supper,
breakfast, and lunch at twelve
East Bay is stillbahead. 'rhis part
of the bay is tha~eace to come for all
that delight to live among clever
people and have social enjoyments,
good land and good health. Send
them along; we will welcome them
with open hearts and arms.
TH E PAST guarantees the future.
It is not what we say, but what
Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that tells the
story. Remember H00D'S CUR ES

For 1894 ar now due and will
become delinquent April 1. 1895
Owners of lots and lalids in the vi
cinity of St. Andrews Bay should
govern themselves accordingly,


We want several live, wide-awake
canvasscrs to represent the Buoy, in
connection with the National News-
paper Union. The work is new,
popular, and very profitable, requir-
ing neither capital nor previous ex-
periece. It is worth looking after,
and if you want a real good thing in
the way ,o light, pleasant and profit-
able employment it will pay you to
investigate at once. There is money
in it for hustlers. Wiite for partic-
tlars to
St. Louis% Mob

For Men Only.
*aojOk xonf jo ~sv ogasag oJaoirruoD
'HOrrIaAI S *H
qovoaJ nod uiq !ni aoad v It ploc,
'qotaq aqll uoj sllails i aato amospouq 0
Sjaiu s,pcl rp p!iq ca.O JO
'"olr itrr u.I nott a oj a R une,) a
'AOll0OJ lIvqs am o.0oui aq sI
,,'MoaJlod n.10o~ sa 'A1pO} Aud,,
*no as'iald o) 1T(t '4q"n: qj ou til!Ak
noX oA1niap o0 4ou slams ssauisnq siqlJ
'llums pul jvaS qio1[
'lu II il!u m m
'muoaq(-laayqA v Joj s! JI
'aop.o anoX avoaYj
oaq Il![M IOA AdduIq miol
*'os pUt amoaod asald
'pao1!sa a.. sasil.sm Ilu oaaqlA
p4poat\u aau noA ajaq aod
:Svs 01 a.!sap Mou I iqAt sI
9i'up jaq1oun 'vaVp, Alis 1,UO(G
ajom pus IlI noA s aA!ii aH
Jio4S syala OiM m S H .L

Use Barnes' Ink.
A. S. BARNE & CO., 56 E. 10th, st. N. Y.



Florida Central and Penlnsul
t: A- I L R, 0O A. I3D .
Short Line Between Florida and All Northern Point
Everett, Macon, Atlanta, Chattanooga, Nashville, Loblsville, Cincin
Everett, Birmingham, Holly Splings, Memphis, Little Rock, Kansas City
Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
River Junction, Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans, Texas, Mexico, Ca
end the Pacific Coast.
Leave Jacksonville 8:15 a. m., and 4:15 p. m. daily with Throug
man Sleepers for Everett, Savannah, Columbia, Washington, Baltimore,
delphia, New York, Boston and all Eastern points, arrive Jacksonville 10:
and 7:05 p. m.
Compartment cars and Dining cars to and from St. Augustine.
Leave Jacksonville 9:40 a, m. For Lake City, Live Oak, Madsoin,
cello, Tallahassee, River Junction, Pensacola, Mobile, New Orle
the Southwest, Mexico, California and the Pacific Coast. Carries Sleeper.
rive Jacksonville 8:05 a. m. Connect at *Tallahassee with G. T. & C. P.. -
Carrabelle and Steamer Gov. John A. Dix Thursday noon for St. Andr
Arrive St. Andrews Friday at noon.
Connect at River Junction, Fla., with P. & A. R. R. for PnBgacola, 4tri fk
Gov. Jno. A. Dix every Tuesday at 4 P M for St. Atirews; arrifing at Stk
Andrews, Wednesday at 7 A. M,
Leave Jaoksonville 9:40 a. in., r Starke, awib' Silver Spring,
Gainesville, Cedar Key, Wildwood, Leesburg, Thveras, Apopka, Orlan
coochee, Dade City, Pleat City, Tampa. A'i~ve Jacksonville 3:35 p. m.
6:00 p. mn., leave Hogan street Dervt,; 6:10 p. m., Union station
Springs route. Cincinnati anft ilorida Limited, Solid Vestib
Time a little over 25 hours to Cincinnati, acon, Atlanta, Chattano
neot- for Nashville, Louisville, Chicago, and all points north and w
Jaclksonville 9:55 a. In.
6: p. m., Hogan street Depot; 6:10 p. ni., Unionstation.
Route, via Macon, Atlanta, Birmingham, Holly Sigs
field, Kansas City, and St.-Louis, and -only one change toChin
City. Arrive Jacksonville 9:55 a. m.
6:30 |p. nn., Local for Tallahliassee and intermediate poin
Ja sonvillk :31:.': p. im.
7:45 p. 1ll. for Tr iip pan,.1 irtint..mediate points. Pullman Sleepe
rive Jack--,on:'ille- 7:iil a m.
11:00 p. ni. Night departure., Jacksonville to Cincinnati. via Everet
con. Atlanta. (_'lhattaLnn,.-'a. Arrives Cincinnati 7:30 p. m. Leaves Cincin
8:0 p. Arrive .ahtC:.,: nvill.? ';:" . a mi. Sleepers open at Jacksonville
p. m. Ar'riviiu. lta-_ieaL. c-an remain on ,leeper's until 7:30 a. m.
Parlor Cars on Day Trains Between Jacksonvillo and Tampa.
Our Northern anitd Western Trains Connect with all Pointa&
rend for Best Ind,-xed Town-hip Map of Florida to
N. S. PENN ING(TON, r;i,: M~r. ). O MAC DL)ONELL,Gen. Pass. Ag

East End Drug Store

c~s~a, ^ ^'Vf "^ A Is5bww


Jan. 25, 1895. F s a Gua n rUr
Notice is hereby given that the follow- es B anf Guaant e
ing-named settler has filed notice of his in- '
tention to make final proof in support of DR. W G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR;
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before clerk of the circuitcourtat Vernon, Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews an
Fla., on March, 12th, 1895, viz: Surrounding Country.
HARDY B. BAILEY of Wewahitchka,
Fla. M I f,:.u l .it St. A nd.lew H..t- l -it night.
Hd. 24677 for the se 14 of ne 14 ne I. of ..._ _ i ... ..._
se 4 sec 14 tp 28, )r lw and sw /4 Of I/
an nwd n wl ot'sw sec 13, tp 2s r llw. W.
He names the following witnesses to 1
piove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation oifsaid land, viz: M8
Joseph Tucker, Buck horn, Fla B Burch e .
Pit.s of Poplar He, d, Fa.am
Nixon, Fla., Williamu Pitts aENd BenjaMni IIABB
Editor's fee paid.
'2. Pl. kt:co, fcglIstet'.
NOTICE FOR PUSLICATION. I '' .'.! [ t ... :. ,---::, ,
..i A -, -;. Fears, 'PEACHES. Piims, Apricots, ('i1
S. .i l, n. e ltiofl..- Mulberries, Pecans, Fig;-s. Etc,. Etc.
,.. jlnotice of bs } I N -E Sw
1 trI.,I I.. l ;i,1.lh., ,f. ini' n support ) (I -- A. VS
his (.iim, and that siri proof will be strawberry, Raspberry and Blackberrry PIaLts, .
made before the clerk ,f the circuit court oices varieties open ground ROSES, EVI I EEN, eti .'
'it Vernn, Fia on Jan. 31st, 1S95., viz: .tle it vaiees o open ground ROES, E.\ '. L EN eta
EMIL 'I'. SCHMIDT, of Parker. Fl., Specia attention is requested to the ist (on page 20 of our Catalogue) ot
Hd 19453 for thie e J of the sw,, of sec PEACHES, adapted to the Lower Coast and Florida.
12, tp 4s, r 13 Our stock is all Young, Well Grown, Vigorous, and adapted to
lie unmes the following witnesses to climate.
prove his continuous residence upon and -TTL CITO 4 -
cultivat ion (I o, said la end: viz: Catalogues mailed free. Address, GAINES, COLES & CO.,
P. A. Kilberg, Win. Olliver, Albert T Peactwood Nurseries, State Linp Miins.
Collum, J. J. Fowler, all of Parker, Fla.
J. M. BAUco, Register. "

Dec. 14th 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before the clerk of the circuit court, at
Veruon, Fia.. on Jan. 31st, 1895, viz:
ALIiER'i' COLLO1M, of Parker, Fla.
HR li527 for the nw 1 of sec 13, tp 4s, QUEENSWARE, GLASSWARE,
r 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence uoon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Emil T. Schmidt, P. A. Kilberg, Wm.
Oliver, Jas. J. Fowler, all of Parker, Fla. A ll L n of ann oos i
J. M. BAnco, Register.

Bi'buri~a ~ia Q'-s'^l Caskl-etis,

Address a letter or postal card to a FO s Co'
JOHN WEDDERBURN, W ManagIng Attorney,
P.O. Box 4. WASHINTON, D.C. m
dIt6PlRex rB R o W *^

Als, for Sofliers and Sailors disabled In the line of
duty In the wregar Army or Navy sixLee the war.
Survivors of the Indian wars of 1832 to 1842, and
their widows, now entitled. Old and rejected claims
a specialty. Thousands entitled to higher rates.
Bend for new laws. No Charg for advice. Notee
natu successfuL

For partinlars see V!ck's F'oral GOuid-

Cii Jrl- JTII ,1scr., I~lower. ERol.
et jriust'.dt"o us; dezsc: ,iots that de-
trane:Piint.-Ing. in 37 4i~cront
mlord ir:. ,.iaib.5 on rc'.t of 10
centi, wl'ch may be fduc rom first
01'le. Viic c Seeds contamfr tha
nirln of life.
7 -.._________
C IO 1 ., 1 I "Lv :'4k;

..Jts. qiatrpin I--cis.

S r a P-)!-,- !`r
L rl7 -L 7*,7

armL(in rcl u rinadexeln o
.t ~ rv:t~i1'IT ANDL T.l9 !?'qm' Ft~i:
a I'le tN. gi\-e otr fjLis1d( g rel t,.
..q:. ll c~il-n ;liicd. Thn-ti~i~~
ts. q 11ar p~ntter peund I W' c a.
Oki-fic 19 0!,!!.
Si; ILT) FLOW, E Grand Pedder.
Cliarming llot nlaut, and cxcellent for
NrwFh~\FT AND FltnE
zd t~~I~l M.8 II~ill

WiI!t' ij
avirg Leased

Th Saisiury Lunler Cgmpaly's ill,
I am Prepared to liIl orders on the shortest notice for

First CFass Liuar of all grales!

Either Rough or Dressed; at Reasonable Prioze
Office at the Mill on Ets i Bay; West ot Harrison.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor.
II -- a -- m ----z --"r |~ m I II III

4~~~ 0Q 'aB P

t ia t 'a 'a 4 4 * -

., 'T EBy purchasing one of the Richmond Desk ggs
I$ P^ pany's beautiful Roll-top Office Desks. They a |
$ being manufactured and sold at astonishingly
Slow pTriCes. You can buy them for a very ii

$ TheDesks talk for themselves. FAC. U.CI[l C IOND, IND., U. S.A.
$--$-$--$-4-$'-$-$--$-$-it fo p-$- $ $ catalog
tWgWrite for prices and catalogue.


;----- Y- II C- Ii ,r.r..e, .-C-. .... -i .~ -

'Seed bowing.
-fS .The soil In which early spring seeds
I^ W- are sown should be fine. light, porous
and well-drained. Good drainage has
more to do with the germinaiion of. eeds
,.I t-A AR INADVAME. 'hah" zih'ost people ip'eiane. Itre s aacpm-
S, .. ...no 'ion Idea that in..p rider .to .have seeds
o ,germinate' quickly they' musi lipt
S'~leDo ea' adhteartb Mlonely, ey m t hyMa
Ult seeksa ines elUU; constantly wet. But in a cold soil seeds
lr-forgettins, skin only may be kept so wet that they will de-
Emptier cups of love to fil. piy instead of sprouting. So choose as
bed that Is sunny and warm and dry for"
STATUES at Walhington of Grant and your April seeds; one that is lower and
Sherm anhavebeen proposed inCongres. partially shaded will do for May. ad
,, ,.,.. June, when the sun is wariner and there
A THoaUAD ares of land h.av jt' is more heat os warm the soil.
been sold in Wisooasin for a Polish Some'of the hard, nut-like seeds must
, colony." needs have their shells broken, or soaked
Scoloy. ve'rnight int tepid water,' W ore plant-
-PFMa 3tMa ha e begun its campaign to ing, else they may 'fan to come up. For
*have the Repttican'National Conven-. moon-flower'eed take a sharp knlfe nd
held In that city. '"bhl~ p off a little of he shell' lose to the -
... .w"' 4-j ~m, before plantingg Can na -eed
.mHD University oft fnoisthb deeidei mia a hot. wa.er ls
abwsothdObeago College of P hy mus't be S ng d in hot water, a-mo
clans and Surgeons &: ing, and left ,to oak ,over nigh~.
,s m ,"., These lrgE seeds, as a rule, do not re-
,I has been psposed to make Generial qlrG. suct careful treatixent, ATter sow--
'ohold a Lleatenat-General, Ihe lngas the1mall ohes, for the embryo is-
irat__ in a Li ... I-ttb r Cnir fmtnr rolrtioiti t6r"ti'di

htOB. iS FkuHiEt *gvsSHwt.t

l'-"Wc~~rab, n s a elrgmd4.w LJaud of
long jointe4AaJas.i tISWtd
informatliaaij Oit, writes t*.
president orti-oOrttf uru l .sooiely d
a fecent"nfmarber of 'he-bnsmwmbst.
iBut any deductions he may .dar as- to
,the c00oaDapploo ofthiia&eanent, .pe
from anaryses of oranges grown in o ter
'"Atek or cotanfries or of l rift gfoWd hider
ondlnlns i*th -whtch -we. are a aq.
,quatrted must nveegaarily. be of Ibule
p~actical value In this.State; and while
ridIculng' or discrediting the ability or
ott0dillty- ofthe vatiod i ataties to a
doasuslon may be permissible practice
An pol4te8s!wilinotieiage tbnneaaesity,
of solentit8o facts in reachlg a compre-
hensve jti'dkmbat &nd concTusion.
''In 'fact "this' as airit on' the 'current
prasticeof oangeg~rowere, remhds one
Bef Bob.pgersoll's attacks onraelJIuiqand
of anarchists on social order. Many.of,
the public are now waiting to hear What
~sitem Mr. -Ada ms -now pr6p6sed.
iBurely 'he iisn not Bn the r'sare
,boat with the "nitrate of soda crank. "'
If he uses no commercal potash,does hei
pc tb.getenough piotash- In. the foot

~P"-i-C -IL -LII- "'C_" -I

read inn

VNeIt ml P double& .M alwoe M .
ed' b Rev. Lyman elpa, oaford.
.The IfUisaUr rj 4.l4 lflhug iddias
riverr Boq.. H..S. Wlams, of BRok-
Ad.re, ,h.le the Quain1" countyy, aOBu.
of C. W. Builer, St"6telthstrg;-nata1rby
rfriessor'ioboin t Wwhi*5state'ohfetittB ,
to-fWow the omniptirativeafpity~oppot-
asla in allourolols. -- As 4Wbea e fori*oW m
oraDge ,hfosew ive.ge sanadysis4ahed
lo 4 4.pouadlt.of potaah, 10.60 pounds
otf phosphorig acid, and 36.00 pounds of
nitrogen to. 0,000, pounds'of oranges, I
can only say that nitrogen or 'ammonia
'has Been "acbnadered th'e ibsa deasiIble
arid profitable Wenen~ t tb applyayd' that
'sheep Manure inmont ,sections iha- been
the favoirteierttizer. rItmaikeu9' ra o-
tective peel.'" InEloeda it is well known
that heavy applieatioos of organic nitro-
genproduce thick skinned, coarse tis-
as datafrom which to' draw instructloan
to analyses of fruit unaccompanied with
infomnatton as to anslysis or character
of the soil; mat'valis and material of the
"fetttiter-tesed, ttaes" f appieatlon-marid
'system of ceultiation.- ftaa tkeygo

Sash off the dtalweftibht Ithe, rbnaes,
Now t. put thusila a&LflaearPi.prtioq
to the fertilizer used I have added 2
per cent to the nitrogen to teduoe t
ammonlrua iim l ~#cA which give
ammonia 2.27 percent; peaosphoric acid
1.88 per cent, Vf.rmt!a Sar.rprsed
considering that",Mr, -. 9helpw ows 'hig
gates-tmewmoer' i an fram e.owe ag,-'a
least, sa~Wvalle.dh&apylufaaW,, :J-.ink
we can very well account for the where-
abouts'of the '"lidfphi' WMOMla & id
phosphoric acid, 'tha'-*t"1Fld^6tht ise
leach "as ilt tte T~o edie'fts6file
phosphates with clea uiffiTldre.
The only 'setbe-.qeusl Bt at. *aise
in this conneo tou -are-.the .orlt iia
freedom, foriiunecte s.nd -.heal4hfulaes
of his trees azn rtht~t Ldthesal
ability of his fruit. The scores his fruit
has made In*'"the'toMYid~ *M-RftlUt al
Society's exhiblbiJd tildf thee '1feiM%
he hae tatn. 'nre 'Mratts ofretfIn
the archives of'the 18o1ifty, '**4itl his
grove is one o otthe -most visited in the
State and it4 .vrage -ooniltioa is- too
well -known to need coommpent, If we
take the average aalysis of Mr. helps
fruit as a standard of the requirements
of thin EthfeMd,~I*tet, "i~b'h a60ted
oranges, and cWpft re iVtWitl e ttriBo. 1
soil analysi#eVMW.' ,'.WNBttler' itrled
us to some j-il eflAti-eg -e Battons.
"'ltesimoil analysis figures are calcula-
ted to represent -IW sBmoe otpw ds qf

.-- L-o w,u. n-m, -M- Lo-w M -- a -y-- .. ....... tiS V eEan ingremient in a-- mton pounds dl
w ,-, of th seed, 'and pushes up through all '-- earth and *wth trW imP1ti ed MuodB 'tr
,Wa maB exanavating :toraaewer -near kidds of sOil 'and' different djepths'of test. a foot -pth,-per .le we haave
.Alliane, Ohio, a.-4too venofeawa covering. ,, ~ 323 lbs. of potash, 520 bs. of phosphorlc
coveredd bywwk.en. There-are 'Sme Ih .ldy plkniters for a 0..pO k*aiedr 11e" fle
,rmaueurgfhat gage thaepth of co'. average e 6f:thoesta l yed,.a:s 75 lbs.
'nmeairs capitalists propose to bull e ing' for seeds. 'Thebestoft lhese 1 lis th; - U :r per box, wouldryield -579 boxes, a not
aWi-suburban -residence towns between "Tracy." 'Buit the bld 'jfle of o;U i..e ..r : unusual crop on large trees, and
"Miiwsakeeand Ghtcago. trees thdiameter of the seed.'for"depth e e : s : :" : f b e : f tJ
'- .soilvcovetng it, is aneasy one'to "r- ..... way from': lhe oe e : i49.5 .-of b '
: : :::-way;-frommthegrove 49,58 14,s..'iof. bm.
SCR NLEY PAnK, Pittsburg's pride, member, mnd any woman with careful : oni, 41.56 bs. of hosphorit acid and
whteh b'nb embraces aearlyf400 aores, is eye and; hand can Ikprovise a planter o : 3.62 ]bs. of potash, so that, anodwing
W1e'ahnioet doubled in size. i ~ay smooth, thih piece of wood' wtich :: : .: : ::i. i : : .: En taf nble
.. ''': : end suptittng the trees capable of 1an-
iles'hear. 'Press the straight i4th tnto : ookn.....h ad pr pride every irtom
'TIarEE nsa will 6reat a State building' the sofi' t~snake araow 'for 3 eurleeds; .-ot ,potash looked -p by the clay, iron,
at the Atian~a Exposition~ f her mer ,bAny esre this oftheihtt p spraltle :: :: : ... : : : : : : humus and silica ofthe soil, the supply
beautiful arietli i marble. : -your seeds;inLthis evenlyy ;and nottoo wouldd lst a4n t 'One 'Ldd oflefdrt*
.......... ........... ................. .. yeas. .. .mb 'bl. .l..-.. stas.h a .. ..
.t -thkly.,`.H~te-is-a- stdftbftBu#blakor T := .wou)l be)u,. a-otber me for pormb
TE '.Illinois Board of World's Fair younggadeners. Seld sown too thfekly : : : : : : s- S -starvation.
Ceamissionerereport balance of nearly are apt to make weak, lrplndHng plants, .i. offhand way there is baslbon-
.500,00Af the--approprialion. that; hen transplanted grow off sgbwly n i ': o -sus of opinion, or a public opinion
--- -- and are Tate ri *-brdbl ng. "6tite'r ke g "gjsgtt .g.g among intelligent orange growers by
-HM a SALTONALL, of Boston, .willed' -morespace ~add' ve'stronger plants. s "s rl eci 'havse beets and 'the 'faitopte
.s164,000or, benevoleat purpes&s85,000 %. rv "Wt of ^ LwW 000go Wr d lehenyour seeds ae sown, cover them pe ..S-P.!- Ta #* @ur6ate soooai6 ds, ABd d i: W ta4 n
of it to go to -Harvard Cklege. evenly with soft fine soil; some careful sive ac- aaintana e with, gentlemen df
,,, eardenywi sieftf it Tae a soil; t boareor thislas, I have found an overwhelming
Ssal the Oheans r er t. Tke a light board or M "majdtity who 'believe in a 'Complete,
wee *o-aibt' tnear republic .vete r t handpress the ear.thi down f rmly 4 M well-balanced fertilizer in the foateAt
-ewithout bowtnoBl itooublni, lover the seeds. This makes the soil -n ofthetrm, regitdless Ofb~a their
without ..g.t .itso rpan. omact sbio that t holds moisture better, ., mp. there is a German Kali potash trust or a
iot n' lco tso thlat thold: m moisture better, - a.. b m meat trust in Chicago, 'which sets the
'T hsllPlhas-been tAlk. il No ew York and se the little se pr 'o blood id bo ne'fdr 'tho e whq
Ilovlnt tnl boat. by trolley as so ; k home. sprinkle, the bedafter sowing, so ; se it, a a'Ch tian -govermene *hioh
Ithe Vgreatlmotors at' bN a t' as ao s that the soil will be .moist to a god .. Doub~ pe pliaesnitate of sda, or -Engli sh
stated depth, instead of merely on top, an exporters who control and advance the
.ted iL, J Ua v: .'then do not water again .until the sur-; : prio~ s o amm nla or trans .
`theii 46 notae Wi'nltepr^ ....... 9-t 241 l^t r. portatton dompatsir thabt' qeekerp6ot or-
'jmV.Uited', 8tes % isFromm vision is face begins.to look dry. an trwere so cahey s an abuyafetr itlers
at. -n01, e$d cPis s e the sn fbuy at -mw zer
'4boufrtproWpagate on the Pacifio Ooaat Never let the soil get dust dry dttr Fo i ,i*Ea a4 to chuckle ase th eg ft sgrwhen son-
: -9d1e of the best Eastern varieties of the seeds have begun to germinate, or it Ila Aa. s3 'rto chucklhae with budelighto when eon-
iosters. .will kill them. Too ,much water is -40"meaig -s put' n ltrfed, acid, sliced ornges t
.a United PStatesa ow --has ut almost as great an injury and produces .were g rwn without any f-'t be eerod
..forty Veselsengged wha :okly, y ellowish plants. In the out- n inmpleon and 't be eae
remnant of a"eet which once nunibered Aoor owing of seeds tmustbe given inf E. S. HBBEA.D.
500 ships. .proportion to the heat of the sun. Of ... .... S- ~. .our.
50 s h.p course a seed-bed will Ary out more l S S M "a" A" Ohemicaf rertilisem for the'iefferP'ear.
In 1878 the Gaiety' Theater in Loxdon quickly in June than in April, so.lthe Wh b
s .-_Las -a '- b. -b IWhen our Kieffer pears began fruiting
,mwailighted byelectriotty--it -first -em-, surface of the soil must be carefully .88 Col County. the quality o effer pears began fruit was so low that
"oyment'forthi.purpo in la e f ted. But when.yougive :water .givei *5g Ia 8 the quality of the fruit was so low that
'pkS'meBntorths in e of to k the yoi.to a good depth.. even the swine would not eat it, for it lay
Senog toLoak the soilto a ood depth. as it dropped from the trees the summer
Surface watering with the earth left I b t1 5 through. There were apples for these m
THz sulIrd if-tpain John Mason, a dry below,produces a disease among to. ed o han the y w dle
hero of the PNquot War, was presented ground seedlings known -as "damping ,tp..--K.-. . andain. to feed on and they touched
t6 the New 'London, Conn., Historical off." The stem begins to wither at the a SSSg V S 8 pear
Society recently. .-, .top of the ground, leaving the top of the :: . . .!. ....
.little plant. till green, but Mo -
T'N inmates of the National Homelor the brown 0 .h. ., .no, o
r ward and it is soon dead. hdise ws
ai tte.it.of their aaauntenance is ca sometimes be checked by sifting : : : : : : finally concluded hat here was op
4*127.45-eae per year. hot sand over.the plants, but the ounoe u .. opportunityy for some experimental work.
Bwssgernmet .has v d of prevention is careful wateringwith' p. p. e.. long t line of s ertiliza
T ssuffi ent heatand light. '" S has voted gave4them a heavy dressig-of bone nd
Q,0000 4g the.'prepration.o of na aew' 'e-.it ln ; Iotash the following spring, with nover"y
,map of the. country. [sis to'be Fine, dust-like 41eds -are- simply .. .a praks n. .oa rked benefit as to g.ualityjudo'i.
p*||6i55llMda a rs.i, S fa^ pratekn.i .-Marked benefits to ulity, judgln,
ed i.with a aAve of elct Tan- from the treatment the .porkers gate
:, p~sed in with a board. ) Bey mnst be .... of ,dect Tan- I I th o a
ere ,are sev po ted from scorching suns and a Er .- .% s ~rae. them, but we were of the -opi m at the.
d by the pouringg in.by -soaane s. of a mam" s ndi time of gathering that 4hererwas -sodeto
Ias isesby the rom ,Ordig,-eOtBB y lill' be- par ehed rith improvement. These trees have been ino
bgas issue s o 'freor h or washed down into the soil to a'thtck 'bed of Oak runners -and 'ther therefore Ian 'thfbse ptiOllars "h tae bearing six years, and have been'treated,
been on fre for-eat, or ase a wn oi he atformelybeen reported as Holleted the mIotaatvtlable"~ t alyftes "f to a dose of bone and potash yearly.
S.... deph too~gre~foirgermiatlon. .pplybng to his grove? And.d oeahe.till FloridTrorauges Saditypieal Plorida'eils They have given 4sre'fruilt'rturns each
S, fI)ringtbAo ny -days of' May urn aply singly nitrogen at one lime when and1willdraw a ew of the oonoluions ^y ave en .-,blomnel.tr detroye, e
PAUL'zs'CATHnnIaAL,' London, was June all seedas*erminate better to be he thinks his trees need nltrgen,'pho the acts seem towran. yeasaveone d oyed
built 175 to 1710, and i the successor ill at another -when -e hltiks they I have for this purpose requested 'the by 'trost, Duri ing the last three yea rs
o built 1675 to 1710, andois the sduccesorur, ,and r faig -the n-drmer- obi th d od'- o oc'sdgpdrtc atd and potul atetiltl editor to mbishi oflnwtion with th tis that fruiting period 'all 'the dropped
of two other immense churches on the, day, adoea flth. and brth ,~,~4 tler Aiimet heanhethiBth nk 'they*a article theorsae.a al y s aade by Pro fruit has been eaten by'he hogs run-.
same site, theflwt.haveng been built in. easily arranged. ,'May-erotse ofter prove ,potash? fessor J. .Earle'of the Florida Eperi- ,I in the orch.. d, notwithstaui a4
A. D. 10. - tdisasatrousmowtg whote-beds of .ed- Personall y," wouldn't expect the most ment stationn to'shtbw 'the comparative i in t
A. D.g 0. tdieefft Tim r2tiate' of hlotash ipl tie 'eodrpositton ,f' oranges gnd a table if there were plenty of pplesohera .grout
TN year.ag o the each ns, even *Nn wethink -all, -riM th he -ritrogen MiWs titrate'- or ws .typitoa PwlidamstlsH, ivfdng the'toils uneaLen.
Ta year ago the teaching o Sewing ahlpast, -ad-th*so evens't eftow ditOtig. onr t.he slow Erowing orwige -tree and -ndbiiter'sweet'hould not have 'been Question. What'wwrsght the. -glfat
-was begun in the Philadelphia schools. ',,light aresarf.guads. The eedidfr much.less if they -were applied -par- included in-the av em g ave ee y nn. n h teVOMI O the-
.Now there amre ortyfive teaa er and tic ts, nelmbiun, a Itely along iteivals. Nitrateof jpotash seriously.altered -the perc ages and 'nhage in there 1alo 'the siv- o
e 10rly60K0-0ahildren-egagednn eteafh rolledi*iballs ost aheoiflaemIiacnaoyy eeeraewas thick' 'onsuinl hone an" We9bettilvetit 'to -have.
gthfis,t, rolled on balls Of w tifhereAry wltlte l O e letrogenous specimen. -'4l en the 'better- 'itear' through high i fer-
tgfiisnto ponsE wh r inhevertheye w 'tt d ateofpob temper- Although ere is an analysis of solf soTi atiop.
NATHAI WH~ B-ofl Rutherford county, grow.--Exhage. at.reg.'nd if nir te of oda is wanted furnished by' Ion. H. B.Williams, yet To lseapen production and raise the
., who was born Atne 26, 1794, still ui'S ofrpash appl i the ni 'being unadqua ited with his system ho hfruit.grower.
.C., who was born'Jue 28, ,... ... va1794, still bot sh PHe it the i- Y
rksen his frm. "He ploed' eery The-,B rnog e. tte~tfweda would 'be -hesntoally in- o nut Ittly ona the uanly-& Iflnd that.grond -boneand, potash gives.
day"Iast spring, Snd -plit tials and mended. -da ..d. the base raospea,~ta to beb a- ses of his oranges, and before ngotnrfur- .the besteturns.go for Sogiven pmoey out-i
his own' fences. .pays a prominent.horticultuilft of the .comPis dby the bacterial activity of wth the.,able wll -only gay that t.
th who hsulivated te sappe-. the soil. Then comes the .question ls wh .Ibe llonly -say 'tht .y
hi...South who has.cullivated the -souppe. e~.~dome hed a..f the oaly.spastpen -showing similar 'per I fmu~a4te istavsed,vabout-400, -posrMds
TA zzE HUNDRED bushels of oysters- nong rapee au many ,yas- ga o nitro g ar ri an i a 8000oud troundtt$ eCprr d
,were shipped from Newport News, Va., Sgbl" otn a nu- -soba s one lor ifthe'nfwrogeA is ilathe thick icknned sour orange. acre, one-half applied in the falll "ed
to England, the first ever sentfrom this world that will produce'an .annual crop .4si ted from *tts-hies'oartnite:df' The analyses 'left therefore on whidh 'balnde afterplbwrnm in the spring; sow
aousrryto .Europe. They were shipped .with-asmuoh 'eerrtaiy, w ethea:~os, iml--oda -k.iadieted -as ,the .n.atal result I can sjeak with knowledge are the five With cthliSn clover'In A'ilgust and the
. enpraaot. i 4t d qtPitY, 'as Ae Btoulape g.i and on tenth o .one jer cent of 0 iaal- -ronuut nOalo e speci1mens Odf Mr. felpa. .. nn,- .'
.as a e-periment. isely ganeat 'a'the suhm usoilsc.rrosve anatettue- hofoneer Ien._ ..- -... ,r ,wtro I clover willl'urnish the needed nitrtgen.
'.Itihe only 'grape in il" &s oi ith d.i' a i
S- th L Tpwive toYegetln ha.nthpetobtlttently rd cntmanf ly folHow- Repeat this process yearly. It s be-~ g
AT 'BZSroL, England, a statue.of Ed. tirely free from all insect' enemies and e agoodddel'in iti pspar-of 'ad for aMrtu Of years a theoy of er- recognized by practical .fruit growers
mund Burke, who represented the wholly exempt from all diseases to which e' d i. -. ,. .. -- -d a' f. that r he freeuse of-poticah-l frslt goal ter
borough from 1774 to.1780, has just been, other grapes are subject." The soup- ; 'IL tawarelas. suocese It.not only ma1keiavtgerous
S4 with ereat ceremony, the Earl' 'penong never fals to yleld a 'crop. It L '= '_ ''tree or plant, but ivesfruit.efthe. high-
ebery delivering}thernatf on. 'comes into bloom late after-danger trom 6 ^ I8 "f et' qutrlity.
u -,- --- spring fro'p passed. The fruit l As-to the aderent Torms of potash
ha E 'Nilagara tunnel fort'geber-. g.- -. and mat. ... .-atdiiit i -| A r ;in S| ~-.i B t doie aicfher grades are'best fortilty soils,;
eleotricitV is a strdnchess, compa-, Sai'eirptember. Five ere tran'be cul- r-'t cl .t ,"_fft) N0 b. '| while the salts In their natural state aso
toceed to build a stinilar work tiwated as easily as one of any dther we tieeneaes m 'al a ,jM a S tt t. -I ka~iit are based -tir sandy soil. It i
eeno .Oa .aM.e 51tl.W.5Ma0Th -" .! .... ka.niti are used..'or sandy soils. Iti
at Fiallsof the Potomac andon glape. The vtneyre not'rimmed, but toor, u'a rn m very nott eablethat eastern grown fruit
.qubamna, abave Pori Deposit. are"'p5rtted t.o spread over an' arbor. far excels in flavor-the product of' oro
-- ..- R:...... TheTrult is'.large; gr6ws single or" in e -~ etermlanda. 'Thit i.due chiefly to
~s lamps were introdnued .i the small 'rfsters. It is very frAgrant. fertiliation in connection with better
Paris streets in 1819. Their employ-. From It marmalkaes and preserves a'ewinw ,tntte-. sicaaM).mass ......... e----.eo4 .,610 e-u-l cUIvtion. The ehief point gained in
ment calse-d no little remark among the' de which are 'exceedingly fine, for, loin ooloble o 10110 2.4 S .5 51 014 grow ing for .t~. ts in tghe -d 5iss-on
country people, .who got an idea that which the demand is without limit. The, miNaO ; o 'e m "ro ; of the American people to a freer use of
.. there was some magic about the matter. unfPfmeiedted juice of the souppernang~i) ( ""........ :os.So .reo o fruits, thertbytSee st~g e~ umptton;
.... --- has come into use very much of lAte dm o-ofa o ---aa )-.4..... ......... --- F t ..terbgtrower esth t o-ut
.. .. .et'-t .... .. 54o 46. -50 ~4s U'r.t&W ro .,g ."Ttoiitof the old 'ruts

CJ YDn aRD, the Welsh arohdruid, among physicians in cases or fever. It .... 4...........d fti with. 'tSh
has just diedat thbe-geof 95. He had.won is kept fresh by hboling and sealinga- ........... .... U ".. Ci ,AM.es -i and ftilone and a oreweards with llpontash
pd .....-z t, .4...... .. .6 a-nd 'bone andsa eW era #11 dawn upon
many medals for .poetical eoaQpositio, whle hot. It s very nourishing. Tfthe na2d1. ..... .-sto a ,a- ..M10. M5 A your I ders.-The Plowman.
nmd inee 1W60 had, as arcbdruid,-pro-" scuppernong makes an excellent table" .iemamnna m .9)i ..... .eo ..S4O -.6w i.M. M
-kbnmed ech 'Welsh Eisteddfod. Hi' wine; it also makes a fine brandy. From Totea U0.eul0 2.9817 Iso.AM i9.sL e111 10. ~*
'IMegwth- and vitality were- wonbleful; it is also made a champagne whi obr ist So to sar Mad adtea so....- is..... s e paoe. e. go -irsa
'whene'94Y ars hld he hired to the toP the'best quality. This grape delights it tr s ea lsle 'e pel of colBhginto int
o- aon. the salt atmosphere of the sea. As a cld ter, b6iHng unthe i it
table grape It surpasses all others. the "'deadly parallel column" bt the .tillzhg tolts ultimate pradticalresu ts, Use U plenty ofi water and cage after an
'.aSiuomD Conn., claims to fbave had -h'ourt ... .. 'aage n sis" -is' equally- deady that mana-siMVP: Pb,'slsand -the msuls 'nour's btolng, ae te*rater 'kgws very
'di~er connection' with American Ittera- -'#hen.wpplied so otwgeteutttton. :Asia of bis expertmlentsa'ade years ago are bitter. 'Throw the peer into a collender to
ta'e'thasl any other city of its size in the T' Pi are 122 places it various pVrts 'man .thiketh sois he,. and asa sewagee fout d bl PrrWier' ea d6eiinfit fertilizer, drain, n d-Wbeteaool cut into lteg nria 'OW
feedeth so in a great meas ure will be6ite& lthmainuv oalalls 4 Vpetreenam aktis, iktniLt -*Aji wftb-6i M4ifitsr :-'syrap W we
~o.uintry. It bases its olaim on the factor f London -where ,public :Jit ruution In chemi al composition and paes oionlly, 6 t p esabsln bhnorp oa'~sda :i ,,dd4tel teatien ay da orir -g
tht it hasbee the h eof o- g g oer en utnhe to otafh hritSre 12 paroeetpasb. let us se therefore ip nd 1'i iw'nty-fl-e nmnn tet. rakf
,aey, j4arziet Beecher Stowe, slabella I leven years of age."'Tere aree lso-frty-. -tnd truics-aud i ndopotsh is tsete so how the average ash and .nitrogen con. w om m.the sy thaor a
Boseher ooker, Mark Twela, WiTOism ,wo places where l astruatioh in'!au nry. -tb.'t the tree ah to- take 4t -niqen tent f hseoag oa compare with-the th
a8inly as decomposition products, es-' lertLizer that producedd them. The to- Ofide tpo'i Oiieitbnte t oven oho,

R" ".S'.CE 'Lo9S. kiho f Aiton dies..
against Florida products. I am not in-
S"":'^ ending to raise hoea y0st:it
'-Ar4 0 Ib.. for I belie t~aey have.osongh to do to
The winter visit .t ets b4s there iseonste e sth'th d o, they'
.appointed, and wo der why Florida te 'ca1 st e~ ils it ei cou' ?oifs' to
i6am ed" t he Land bt' o'wersi. "' t t .r s theh
.pril an' a t- e t.e .i .ns "6. e_ e, so nat the
'Yor fiie'lf, and m hat e i~he prmilit "iM o vUeundu p rr an
ot litill, and my cloeselu"u ei tJn t undue proip~o2"olho 'Barden, as he
State has acomin ey eii l ftesd"Ielf' has now to do. Suppose the rate on our
'Not only the Orange oiiosbome it 'l"i ia
.Magnalia and Bay have bceiited" thiai ef l rit'tal.ti ~t~e ,-
and as ate as Julth ire -arbl6o dif fidt
be found of both of these v bri tles; and-g^ 1E'thtgA fr eaW6ht tot 9e
the pond lilies, both beautiful id "odor- .Tbif the NF atif Wet.
ours, add to the list Of 're'mdli Able By.' minmiiitg buodttR riaA.tpro.
towers. h -luctiods in" luOh a "*ay;tbeythWle4 a
" itt lwas of she flowers "hilch "we few aeseel the"btteiai IW~ tbf
often pass without no'tlding I th1du' A,,b t ow .lla eypbd p'k 4 ~m m .-o
..i. wrftlng of. It Is .aitonishing itbeir nb9nes-arb beefld rhattsey-qaniP.
numBer and variety. they' do not, so pet to have uBder the prasetranwewr.
fartas I'kow,tita6ally carpet the g6oddd, As long as the people that are here-mow,
s "have seen them in Texas, in May, "that is, prodifcers, cannot proper, hos
and I do not know tat one CI fldgaehe everi-ard they try, it ii absolute' olly'to
'tfl neby the thbful,,as f .hAe' sren -pend"money to induce new settlers to
childrenido on the fe prae irlid of come in, as so~e of the raii~y lines are
linois; 8thogh this eouldveertainly be doing nbw. If lthe producers'of tie'State
done in the hammook any -where about prosper, settlers will obmeoof' th-ir own
DeLand. -
accord. A: MIB~se.
-ut from the first of January to the A M a.
last of December, I have notj faled- to
find some little bloom, and in the. suni- "i lt WBb
mer months there is more than one I : ev'W.; Moore -has' ikod"'oad.
meadow dotted with blossoms (yellow, vice 'nd' efdbou;ahgng'" wFdsio' T'he
pink, lavender and white, the predlom- ofhige- i6WesIn in h6'"Bairtbw "lifdm-
inant colors) which looks like a veritable ant.- 'jh'b#r1i te fo 1ws:
bit-of the Garden of Eden. "No State has such a variety and so
It has been a pleasurable custom for large resources, as Florida. T-he mild
some time, to gather the new specimens climate enables the planter to keep his
as they appear and press them. 13be soil productive twelve months in' the
first flower and often theenly one I haven year. rihV nrwthrLd"'it-'gud,-~lying
seen in January, is a delicate, itarry, ~srps on'die u lhtO~'bof 1ificdp4iF e--
white blossom, clinging close to the'monehs. The eiel6bitibt ptjd 1d
ground, in-shape and size not-unlike the i1fNt~ 1 e 'in"rth J'fthri3id. il'lf
Arbutus, but without scent, and grow- .e tpt, 'CM &tht" t fr r e
ing in a round mat among thebgrass. 'ftb)de 'Itilh Vto~es^' ere1'l1aed
February begias to-show more yellow, rirld~wayf th~'lars. W-Bl thd'lBWge
and the flower which begins -to bloom'w agaeibf"b Alk tild'lheP'lg w.
then (a peeles of datiy, I think) con- ;T'in 'W'AtIred tied ted6,pst"n'd9ell
tioues through the summer. Soon grown tomato plants were set irw'ltep
comes a most exquisite blue flower, -furrow where the -eabbaegegrew. "Oora.
g-owing on a stalk exactly like the followed therpotatoer- and--melons -he
blade df'8s.& 'Thi 116*Br,' HkeC' tome tomatoes, and-afine orop-oef y war e-
ofthe'6ter h 'er bfib't~ers.-l, tel"y Idte last eoptaken -fre the, field -Oeo-
atdf withdrsd in'fvi or ten-tit' eshgat ld -ber. Eaoh'sne of-these oxf-eroi6bhad
inl tre hand. more -money value -than .-any of the
'So the flwerstM ease ,ma tils -lliAprill. oropugenesally grown-ow e $ f io New
anfMaiy they 'ar-Eall 4Ubntrtandaclithe eBgfndor any of-he Western or Mid-
nsitmet they retffi&n, the r'aOesdeVliUe 4ie tates. -Ifertied liberally areach
wild'floWts'asWitI Wathe-Aetm trepteal planting, and was well paid fsv l-ex-
t~ divinoltly 61rdtttert*W c fldwers rftt penses and labor needed. The n-tensive
mtntibied. system' is' lite's ret' f' aeebi' in Tlor-
'ntbwrtg arotMW'giof ~t~ame i*oifbo- Ida aslseVhitee.
iaoatally, I' 1hifMd 'e- glad ta9et&Mra e 'One' ~tht miibt' valiiable b rpi"g'fi n
)f thdm, if -iny' e "wtll -ditect mne,' rnthe'tnld c sites' i'*hay. LoRfi Lte
hroP'gh' the OAWftIW ti~ s to, '' atMier 'can" grW ibre~gi as, b'o ofl~f tter (daI-
raowledge, am.-sre it'wetlbe-of'lin- ity than .'Ihdr'did; 'iITM1'~f is
terest to' many readers, ..I eflssag^ is
Ae Hm WtLsox. 16 Tded With itay" 'gi bWFng, al~~he
VohtAla Co' .-:'drd.. grass-'grdwnOn dhef- arm kani be' s d.
'. If6r open p1ie'df6rst be PlatiSfflin
'%Oraigies IntallB o. 'Bermiuda 'graBs, they 'll ford'IhatS'at
The importation of oranges from Mex- d 6 rkizng':a&nd1deve the'ttbker t'6d"-
co into the United States has been in- velop for 'TTutre' ute. "With 'ibltSty
IPreasing steadily urinar_,b0--*- -3,_ .,t ;-A




e----a o -.i I... n g ... .'..- -S
years and is beginning I., a. l p \ I

tiariety of orange an tgel c r 'e -ome s mares;m, "na
nAr iona.'where itV1 L~ i-tOf4and -na tle Stte&%4 ht
The J l treli to feel "its 'earbeag 'touch. -lt4he
re '-" i' tate axrt hr-pl"eiatsse4u1thrftm
in-eod c WTIr-Piurs-tLWm W1Mw 1i'
fin Ortact tfes.Agete'ma hdt Opdt' 'of beef,, Mtsbten, butter, rleslsei wees,
flote trtlee or t'ur",ea nis at eooeli Reear d-frfts,.md ttwil epay
-pt6kne tnee f es her a thousand fold more than 4horself
"tt6king "au'd ,h l -, orsnates otu m
y thingss a nd .E'ft llo e t .-destructive method of-sending this all
Obfiteas nirp ry'done ine lo -t.tt important base of every fertilizer to en-
..tarY e e is i l....... rich the manufacturers and then some
iM.tr.of the tre c.i s k to us wth he t reble oet: bigprofit
q~ite ra'~idly inthds.e AloC.Il.esatb to the manufacturer and of.two railrad
the'prtnclpal pld&a'ttods are ~ ede'by
fx 'ant otitis Get tjv .Mv orestHtg companies.
'tllis'Indavtry th if) ftlety tj o~s' In% I will mention one other-aegleted re-
-beaingolchard. ,source;-our twelve hundred milro of
S oln. iit'i fothe tolUed -"ra tes -.a coast is richer in food .supply -than
A tewcoloniSte ro'~tnTte all the land in-our fty-nine Ihousand
'have attempted io Inrow m mu c 'the
havqu e-itr ,bpte .,.ie io ll oa i- mile of-territory. -If tour numeruewre s-
taqui coBiibtryutso ie aorble that M tuari es, s, riders, etc., Cal Uading
tions"navebDeen sounot auv i ag ^ were-anually
have ra'oti.ll.y .tba.ndd...tr'h ok' in along this lengthy *ast, were.nnuaUy
have prat:y 1n peied wh-artfloal batehked 41fh,
trat locality. "AllUt the.Te- adthg" t ha '-tthe--awters tfieoa3 - teaed t,
'kn6wn to BSodthern'Calilltita Ifavetee hat e ha othe -Gters d tlt-tor
tred, dd it the atn'd thatte Wt the Gulf a"d tAti-or
.t. ri dv does 'nqt. sitaltfse .N ao sixty or one hundred miles from -shore,
I s- ,. ,av. d__ .-d s would furnish feeding ground for the
"first-class fruip. Te tnd'd 6 -ts ytn ,Ush U^ilftih- irona"^r ( y
thick 'and spongy,,e 66er*9 *k t o OftKd'Be-cfle-'`ihWilitibfWfire
the tua'li1 ny syis 6eo sE0 d-rWte. Tt ,- t ^het1'LY .h. ,E t.'dfe
*alta Bldod, Medltterntean See t- dr doslintno't'V biater'wr t pbse
paper-rind' ~t Ichaels do' uch better, pdfd ey ooitti nk ide ri f l e '
...rr. t. "I...1.t an easy'-prey to henots di trnIjn'd of
but the preTeren0~o im tostp 4ntatidOIs i ha.i.ate aoufdf ihih df0tii 'u
given to i'wat known there as th ion it a' hdice'
lotion %iitb abuhdaioe' of 1hdlebB e
native weet'seedlong. The trees of ~oa, ionr ^'t i, 'gaui irlbtE'ftl
v. ...iety are .m.p.rd .el.' t .b.rdles .. t4Noti r ua r 'ruwail ItW' tbtf-t,
a ietyt re pr rnpestug eer6utNies'"so"tQey bu4
w li. budded on'the dour "dk-'46 'd the' ta i on it, 41d iggt e
nd ive-will, a'fe tn -e romt dadyiraTs omh u... ....a...r..i
bud, roduce anniially 30 i f "hertes"wotild fuft li te ItKtkifbto.
.oble ranges ,per tree. The fruit is 6f. f r .rt .rtl ".sdVef aff lbftlrti le-
Bmedium size, thin-skinned, of eaelleutt"-ftibht&Afort'he 'l11.
qOality-and keepa-and. ships-well to dis- '
ai"t makes. A few years ago-an attempt was made
an .. in the legislature to foster thi mighty
Mwny df the m'hards -re, not fultti- industry, but the legislature killed the
Arted Itferthey'betgin tobearfruit,t -t .taerprise by donatingg 4hensa 8 (I)
aarepenisttted- to sod over *with native uarefigbthbndveddeHrs toM4or
gjses, 'thr6bgh wthich;:Maall ohaniels" thal o. g a-omiin tod orhe
Wreocetito rhe More 'uatform ditribu-.1 ot Ms,.fl ooutfttw tapartawM
'ston-M. ofti. whet.. 'of snl01,i mmt -c.atv ofn-tOutfit fm's important a&"wk.
,.Mad' tea. thoUfandddoIlaosqbbew-wwdIy
tatern os applied wteI~ o t*tri, s 4 d thoanAoIlarbeewn amually
wther .te applivery'trottW e ka. e o 1xpdd irnelnaelftatten, embraitg
gtth every -two- wek. The OtrBee a fleeing We ofI redud to.- lo nd
*growwfell under thslwareatfetrand;- pro- ~are tes, i alwoul hvewan rw rt
-dweaeegalarty Wed twrope of fruit. Siiore trmagwelareynot solrge ,as lwse*getoWI etous fellowqlftesOM toleo t ege,
-rpon C- uiltated round, but re s divernll: he ~ep, fsrtiHis ibe+tily
-uatform isn-size of -exsellenFt fiavor,'and selrot.i e -L.d. ober men to ", tiNeir
much better keeperp ; and dtsequealy itigiatinag
letterr shippler, tbsn those~oltivated.
Netwithuanudtungihe cheapiabor-and The grand lodge of colored Masore of
f:tv&rable ,'Madittons uaeBr which this the State of.llorid-.metin.asio 'at-r-
'fruit'an be produced there, She profits land. About 180 lodges were repre-
Ilte not as 'reat as in the-Udited States" .ented, 'and 'the" number' df '"tikates
'Pie tariff on fruit, as a si the tariffto- readied nearly bt qdite 400. T'he 'teo-
yiat other expenses, more than offets ing"'ea~ tgok ladee Yan. 10, The*Mele-
the item' of theap labor-andetmore -fwor- gat6l'taaradiid'the itetsedle' bya's tid,
-*lelimatwand eondltions.--u=joaAgre- 'tnd"the ralts were`'Wet,*dd 'by9ihe
-t's(OalJ.i Tlfes. '. grand '6flikts.'The nights, lttItllr uni.
form,'Wre'mourited,'*@hil6':'i6 rifre-
"IO'WMe MA eiAgt aU -t"ioa. '"fe~tataites dothe to*eri'BgrW'tf rl-on
'ncl6tsed plMase 'ud 'fteck df" b200,' foot. The frd6ec~iton "*ara an ort~rly
'lenwal of stibseariltion to' FIblrtDA id'-lith1poinfag bie. ,he'e~ ti rof
IA'a:rctrt.tthT T'for the tratent yeTabr. ':, r2athkity *iddfiludte'd tifeaieltrve
I hope'you will'not get'tted 'ghttego *i Igdilty,"^lfe te'e'eral
'for a'" Tienbe," or "NMoetice Idal .,pdhtmeite'o t rioridtdi Watorert lble
Option 'aw." WThere itfl-fIe t tlpe for'M-tMm a't bod0yit'a t'ddlNviaUls.
i: -t t 'n t hAtii "thg m'Ib dliht-'tti't "-d- -t. -. .




* -?

L STOF I h l
THE STATE OF FLORIDA w. L. Pharr, while getting over a
I fence at Lakeland, accidentally dis-

charged his Winchester rifle. The ball
entered the right temple and passed ,ut

Small But Newsy Items About By-
*. Iryth a ai na ble.' '
.... . "
tpin trm Or St"te Exohanges In
er6incea to Badqlinlg, Improve-
meintU, U.aetliPUtebe ,Coarts.
.' *Apeidencts.Et..4ite.

SIt Is not too, early to bgrin the pre-
liminary arrangements looking. to the
preparation of a first-olass exhibit from
Florida at the Cotton States and Inter-
national exposition at Atlanta next fall.
Mr. Xd..Roberts,of Washington,D. C.,
h bas arrived in Tallahassee. He is in-
speptor of Qovernment buildings, and
came to make a thorough examination
of the work on Tallabassee's public
.building, which is nearing completion.
/" The report of th? coorps of engineers
was received at Wasiington. recommend-
Sing the improvement of Timpa bay,
Florida, from Port Tampa to the mouth
of the bay. The report requests an
allowance of $3,000 for the preparation
of a plan of improvement, including
survey. .
Several parties at Mannyille are plant-
Ing orange-cherry plum trees believing
they will pay better than oranges,as they
are perfectly hardy and never fail of
bearing a heavy ciop each season ripen-
ing through July and August, just
when a good, pleasant acid fruit is
wanted. Mannville feels proud of hav-
tng originated this wonderful fruit.
Mr. Rideu, who has the contract to
build one hundred houses for the Tampa
. Building and Investment company, 'tas
twenty-five of them under construction.
As-rapidly as material can be secured
the other seventy-five will go up; and
they are all rented in advance. If they
had three hundred completed to-morrow
they would all be rented inside of ten
The Spanish bark La Fortunada was
towed down to the bar by the steam tug
. Kate Spencer, of Jacksonville. The La
Fortunada was drawing sixteen feet,
eight inches of v water at the time. She
is the deepest draught vessel that has
- ever-oleared from that port. The bark
is loaaed with lumber from Bucki's
-mills, and is bound :for the Canary
A home-seekers' excursion of about
one hundred Ohio people, under the
pilotage of M. S. Benn, of Dayton, O.,
reached Pensacola on the 10th. They
were given an excursion on the bay on
the commodious steamer Florida. The
forts and other points of interest,includ-
ing the cruiser Montgomery, were vis-
lted. The excursionists left for Jack-
sonville yr. Benn brought an excursion
here in January 1893, and several of the
party bought homes and located.

There was a general row at the meet-
.v ,,of the colored

two-factions in the
had -iee ted a s
each faction attempted
officeraa geera fight resu!
were used, and tables and chairs were
thrown in aH directions. The general
.police alarm, was sent out, and the
-police soon had the ringleaders under
Postmaster Geo. F. Hubert's bonds.
S men have been circulating a petition for
subscriptions to assist them in making
up Hubert's shortage in the "funds, of
38,T00. The office at Punta Gorda, has
been tuaned over to the bondsmen with.
one of them in charge. With the help
which one of Hubert's brothers offers to
give, the revenues of the office above
running expenses will repay the bonds-
S- men in three years. But post-offlce in.
svector-E. 0. Tate was again in the city
this week 'and informed the bondsmen
that the shortage was something over
85,0e Oldstead of $8,100. This will likely
change things and different steps may
be taken. '
SMr. F. M..chenck is still at Bowling
Green busy buying and packing oranges
S and grape fruit. The trees that were
injured by the cold are shedding their
leaves and will soon begin to put out new
sprouts and leaves, and the truck farm-
er, of' this section who lost some of their
S vegetable crops are busy replanting to-
matoes, beansgg plants, etc. It. will
not be long before they have another
crop ready for .Zhe consumer, as the
Ground is all in, good condition. The
general opinion' is that the, bearing or'
ange trees are not hurt and the young
trees but slightly, and that the average
crop of 1895 and 1896 in this section will
S be larger than ever.

The Court-house contest case, where
certain parties have been contesting
Westville's legal rights the county
seat, has been decided by Judge Barnes
in favor of Westville. This settles the
Question, and Westvile will be the
county seat of Holmes county for the
next ten years. This insures Westville's
future. It will soon be theleading town
in West Florida. The-new academy has
been completed, so that Professor Wood-
ruff has removed his largesohool intoit,
and Mrs. Ktnkuff, of Bonifay, Florida,
has accepted a position as assistant
"* teacher. The school is second to none
in this section of the State.
Sanibel island, like all other places,
has Is advantages and disadvantages..
SIt is a good place for game, and fishing
cti good, too. There Is a large bay on
the northeast shore, named after the
great silver king-the tarpon. In this
"Tarpon" bay cmn be caught almost
any variety of fish, On the opposite side
is the gulf, and on, this gulf beach can
he I.(und endless amounts of shells
which are very attractive to many visit-
ors. On this pretty beach are ten
found rare shells, Scotch bonlil-
onas, angel wings and many others, too
numerous to mention: The oysters are
there in such abundance that they actu-


sugar distri T
wonder has developed
south o'. ~fheamous sink there
was drilling a well at whit ltT ow ~
old Fort Tabor, for Engineer T:sh, at a
depth of forty-one feet he struck an air
current of tremendous velocity, which
was forced through the pipe. Just pre-
yious to striking the cavity, Mr. Wood
was drilling through rock. He used a
force pump to supply the drill with
water, and as be struck the cavity his
drill dropped four feet, the water gave
out, and-Mr. Wood was confident that
he had struck a subterranean passage
where water was present. After wait-
ing for some time for water to make its
appearance at the top of the pipe, Mr.
Wood placed his hand on the drill bar
for the purpose of sounding, and was as-
tounded at the great force of escaping
air. An empty bottle was held near the
top and immediately over the pipe, and
caused a sound resembling that made by
the whistle of a locomotive. The force
ot escaping gas is constantly increasing,
and small stones placed on the top of the
pipe are thrown high into the air. The
depch of the subterranean passage is
'about four feet, beneath which is solid
rock. The length and breadth of the
cay ty is of course unknown. The
scene of this discovery is only one-half
mile distant from where recently oo-
cured the great cave-in of the earth on
the Florida Southern railroad.

Some time ago a smooth-talking, gen-
teel-looking young man arrived in Punta
Gorda and registered at the Hotel .Dade
as Mr. Nash, of Boston. Hewas polite
and social, talked freely and soon won
favor with a number of prominent young
men who readily introduced him in
Punta Gorda society. By his gentle-
manly appearance and pleasant manners
he became a favorite, and enjoyed every
hospitality. He dined frequently with
the first families of the city, and was a
"gay fellow" with the girls. Mr. Nash
had good use of his tongue. He claimed
to be the son of a wealthy banker in Bos-
ton. He talked freely of his fine horses
and yachts, and related many experi-
ences of high life in the city. He was
invited to join sailing parties by yachts-
men here, which invitations he always
accepted. But his companions saw that
he was decidedly ignorant in this line of
sport, and became suspicious of him
They wrote to.Boston, and word came
back to the effect that no such man as
Nash was known in "upper" circles
there. This rather dumbfounded some
of hia less suspicious friends, but they
gave him the "shake." Mr. Nash fared
very badly for the remaining few days
of his stay in Punta Gorda. He slept in
an oyster house and begged his meals
from hotel kitchens. He finally left for
Baltimore on a phosphate schooner, work.
ing. his passage. This man's "fake"
was rendered all the more absurd by his
boasted wealth. He was delighted with
Punta Gorda, and *as, going to invest

the left. Deathwas tIstantanBeous. He
leaves 6, wife and son.
'Hon. John W. Trammell, superintend
ent of. the Statb Asylum for the Insane
at Chattahoochee. made an official visit
to the capital. He reported to the board
of'state institutions that every depart-
ment in'the institution was uncomfort-
ably browded,except that for the colored
males, and said board has prominlgted
an order to the effect that, until further
notice, no applicants can bereceived ex-
cept in 'the colored male department.
The report of Dr. L. D. Blocker, physi-
cian of the asylum, shows that there are
306 patients in the institution, and that
there were only 29 deaths during 1894.
Of that number only two died from
local causes, and the remainder of apo.
plexy, paralysis and, chronic diseases.
Heretofore the death rate in the asy-
um has averaged about 60 a year.

News of a tragedy which occurred
near Winn, a night or two ago has
reached here. The particulars are
meagre, but it seems that Mr. Elias
Daniel had a number of his neighbors
helping him move a house. After sup-
Ier the young people assembled there
engaged in a dance. Among the num-
ber was a young man by the name of
John Denmark, who before engaging in
the dance, gave his pistol to one of his
friends, named Norton, to keep for him.
Later on in the evening Norton slapped
Denmark, kicked him, apd as Denmark
stepped or fell out of the door, shot him
through the heart with the very pistol
that Denmark had given him to keep,
killing him instantly.' Norton then
Stalked off and has not been heard of
since. What the provocation was has
not bee n ered. Norton is a son-in-
law of Mr. Daniels, at whose house the
tragedy occurred, and all the parties
concerniediare people of the highest re-
The greatest calamity likely to result
at Grand Ridge, from the recent freeze
will.be the.killing of the stubble sugar-
cane and possibly the damage of some
seed cane that was put down in banks.
The stubble has been examined and it is
thought that the buds that are one or
more inches below the surface are still
all right. .The greatest damage is yet to
come from the sour juice in that portion
of the projecting stWmp of the stalk run-
ning down and damaging the wholeroot.
The planters in Louisiana out the cane
into the ground and thus leave none of
the stalk above ground. One of the best
cane growers here burned off his stubble
last year and turned a double furrow on
top of it, which he boarded off in the
spring and raised a fine crop of cane last
year. He has treated the same piece in
the same way this year and will have a
third crop from one year's planting. His
experiment will be valuable this year,
a a if t.ho pvnnseaLatubble cane should

the opinion thatit occupies a prominn'Ti
place, at least in its adaptibility to pa'k
and dooryard decoration. It is said to
obtain a height of twelve feet, the flo-
ers are large, and prolific in their fis-
tribution; ifIs an annual bloomerind
lastly, it generally escapes the effects of
spring frosts which destroy so many of
our lovely early flowers.
Cardlngton, 0.

Shall the Children Dance ?
Much has been written and more said on
the subjectof children dancing. Every one
has an opinion on the subject, some of said
opinions being most decided. It is very
seldom children in the country think of
such a thing as dancing. Bat why should
they not ? Thereis nothing that so quickly
makes the child graceful and self-possessed.
The shy, awkward manner disappears, and
the child falls naturally in the habit of be-
ing agreeable and polite to strangers. The
pity-bred child is as much at home among
strangers as in its mother's parlor. Dancing
is considered a part of its education. When
it starts to day school, it also begins to at-
tend itaSaturday dancing school. The brain
is not developed to the neglect of the body.
Both are given an equal chance. If the
country parents think it does not improve
the child, they have only to compare the.
appearance of their own sons and daughters
with their city cousins.
If the mothers exercised a little executive
ability they could perhaps manage to have
their children taught dancing. There surely
would be some one in every neighborhood
who could dance and who would be willing
to act as teacher. Arrange to meet atsome
house where there are a piano or organ and
a roomy floor. A grown up daughter would
gladly volunteer to play. .The class should
always be held on Saturday afternoon, so as
not to interfere with the school duties. In-
sist upon perfect decorum during the class
If the mothers try this plan they will
soon see a marked improvement in their
children. Ana it will benefit them in
another way: It will make home brighter
and happier for them. Life on a farm does
not afford a great deal of diversion, and the
spare hours in winter can not be passed in.
a pleasanter amusement.-Prairie Farmer.

Methods oT Entertainment.
Here are a few games to interest the
children, and those of larger growth. They
may be introduced at the home circle,where
it is large enough, or at little social gather
TLis makesgreat sport, is good for home
entertainment or a country house. A large
quantity of peanuts are needed. It is belter
to roll severally, a hundred or more in
violet-colored tissue paper. Then twist
canary-colored tissue paper around bunches
of threes or fours together. Before the
guests arrive the peanuts .must be well hid-
den, but in such places that they can be
readily found-behind pictures or easy
"hairs or among the cushions, etc. After
the company is assembled give each indi-
vilnal a Bilk ham natinal^.^.n l a ^f 0-

-,-- ,---- --" ~ ^

0 Florida. tha floweery landl :. .
What Math befall n th:e?
-Thou who wast proud in trine own strength;
Thougbt'8t naught could harm thee.
Thine orange grovee and gardens rare.
Which made a fairy seene,
Are withered by the North wind's blast,
Are now a fiery sheen.
The Ice king hath thee In his grasp;
He fansathe with 'hs breath;
His ruthless hand hath laid thee low, i
And covered thee with death.
Now prostrate. crushed and bleeding,
Thy crown of glory gone;
Thou eit't and weepeet In thine Ire,
That thou art thus o'erthrown.
lieethou again, O Floridal
Breakforth with sunny smiles;
Ye trees and flowers and woodlands fair,
Put forth your 'witching wiles.
With genial rains and summer sun,
Pat on thy robes of green;
Array thee in thy gorgeous hues,
And shine again, Our Queent
Paeadena, January, 1895.

From the Florida Agriculturist.
Exochorda Grandiflora.
Having become much interested in
the description of this comparatively
new flowering shrub and the conspicu-
ous engraving claimed to represent it,
in a descriptive floral catalogue some
years ago, I at once ordered a specimen
of it from one of our leading nurseries;
but in this, my first, experiment in its
culture I was doomed todisappointment
The specimen' sent me came to hand
late in the spring, with the roots badly
cut back in taking it up, and it haviiig
likewise fallen a prey to the red
spider that seemed fully bent on ex-
tracting all the remaining sap that it
possessed during the growing season, by
the later part of autumn it was pretty
well dried up, and by the next spring
was thoroughly dead. With- this un-
successful experience in its cultivation
I came to the conclusion that it might
be poorly adapted to this locality, and
remained of that opinion for two or three
Finally, I concluded to give it another
trial, and this time I obtained a tiny
sized one through the mail, with roots
and top entire. This I carefully set out
in a rich, loamy soil, and have been
greatly pleased with its upright growth,
symmetrical form, and the delicate and
refreshing appearance of its oblong,
bluish green leaves. In the fore part ot
May of last season it displayed its first
bloom, which was unfavorably affected
by- an unusual cold snap in March,
Which blasted about one-third of the
expanding buds. As it was, it bore six-
teen spikes of flowers of from four to six
flowers to each spike. Flowers are white,
Five petaled, are an inch or more in
diameter, with a distinct round green
Senter of about a quarter of an inch
across. While coming into bloom the
Sbuds present a white, globular appear-
ance from the time that they are as
dLi rvd l bird shot till they are\

strips of paper, joining
You may,if you choose,
on a stout thread or a

Bunches of small colored o
such as violets or butter ups, fL.r ornament-
ing shades are sold at twenty five cents a
bunch. The bunches contain enough
flowers for several shades. Pink and scar
let and a lavender that is alinmst apink look
the prettiest at night.
White and pale-green shades, or white
and gold, are pretty in the day time. A
silver candlestick looks well with a green
candle and a shade of white, with green
edges, ribbon and flowers. A- candelabra of
white and gold has fancy candles of white
covered with gilt fleur-de-ha and white and
gold shades.-

For Our Housekeepers.
A lady writes an exchange, asking if
there is another method of preserving,
pumpkin for pies, besides drying. The an
wer m made: I can mine. -I stew, strain
through a colander, add sufficientsalt, then
reheat and seal in air-tight jars just as I
can other'fruit; I have done this for two
or three years, and my Pdmpkin has al-
ways kept perfectly. Keeb the cans in the
cellar ,n a board .t'ew inches from the floor.
or in i very cool place. Do not can too
early nd do.iotakeep them too late in the
sprii'g. .
'The following recipe for tapioca cream,
found.in the-- New York Tribune, has'been
tried and found to be delicious: Soak one
cup of tapioca in about two cups of milk or
water over night. Add a quart of rich
milk in the morning. Put the wh6le in a
double ooiler and cook it for half an hour,
then add the yolks of three eggs and a scant.
cup of sugar with a little lemon peel grated
with a lump of sugar for flavoring. Stir the
pudding continually after adding the eggs,
which must be putin carefully to prevent
their being curdled. Let the pudding cook
about threenminutes, then add the bites of
three eggs beaten to a very stiff froth and
stirred into the cream. Pour the pudding
in a glass dish when it is a little cooled, and
let it become perfectly cold. Sometimes a
layer of jelly is spread over the cold tapioca
and it is covered with f meringue instead
of the whites of the eggs being stirred into
hot pudding. It should always be served

Baked Omelet.
Take three eggs, one heaping tablespoon-
ful ofcornstarch, one and one half gills of
milk, one teaspoonful of salt and one table-
spoonfulof butter. Heat one gill of the
milk to the boiling point. Mix the corn-
starch with the half gill of cold milk and
stir into the boiling milk. Cook for one
minute, stirring all the time. Add the salt
and butter and take from the fire. Beat
the yolks ana whites of the eggs separately,
then stir them into the cooked ingredients.
Turn the mixture into a buttered baking
dish and cook in a moderate oven for
twelve minutes. .Serve at once.
S Loops Now Instead of the Lump.
Hair dressing is a puzzle as well as a fine
art. The disgusting lump that has for so long
protruded from the knot of hair at the back
of the head has fallen, let us hope, into ob
livion. In its place we have soft loops and

When heas tare ea e co ;
nd w a q oore d
eanu. The guet to her i give one

author. If she fa.athe nexE one tries, and
so on until the correct answer is given.
The one giving e proper answer is t.g. t nlex
oe t te e

may be played with or without prizes.. In
Songs, etc..
When the gutsoa are seate-g e the mostas
Lakes from a bag or basket a slip of .. aper ost
which is written a question and reandsit
aloud. The guest to her right is given one
minute in which to give the..name, of the
author, If he familithe neaxone tries, and
so on until Athecorrecth answer iskgiven.
The one giving proper answer 'is the next
one todraw from the basket. This game
may be played with or without prizes.. In
the case ofa prize being given, the most
appropriate is a book written by a standard
author, or one on familiar quotations., an
In aenpal America this is a wells known
institution, andas soon asa little boy or
girl has mastered the alphabet thoroughly
the party occurs to celebrate e the hild's ac-
complishment. The table is decorated with
pretty boxes a nd souvenirs for the little
guests alphich are always made at home.
The little cakes hae letters in the frosting.
or made in the shape of the A, B, C's, and
the alphabet figures in al sorts of devices.
The little hero or heroine has to Convince
the guests that he is master of the letters
and then comes the mtereating event of the
There is a little balloon at hand. The
little alphabetbook out of which the tiny
senor or senorits has learned the letters is
hutup i their balloon or tied to it, and theh
balloon id: then set paying, and if the
alphabet is thoroughly mastered the balloon
will bear the book far away, and that is the
last the little son or daughter is supposed to
need of it. ,
Thechildren 'themselves are in a hurry
for their alphabet parties, and the mothers
of course delight to get ahead of other
mothers by events few weeks.

S dle e Shlles.
The pretty little candle-shad oef creped
paper that cost 45 or 50 cents in the shops
are made with very little trouble at a cost
of from 12 to 19 cents. a five-cent roll of
the paper, out lengthwise into two pieces;
will give two strips about four inches wide
and 15 inches wrong, directs the New York
Post. Or.e of these pieces will make ashade;
Cut a piece ot cardboardor stiff paper six
and one-half inches long and one-fourth of
an inch wide, and: gum it together firmly.:
This makes the collar on which thepaper is
to be pasted. It should bmake just large enough
uto fit over the litate brass sa holder that.
clasps the candle. Take flour paste and
fasten paper together so that it forms a little
petticoat. Draw both t the upper and lower
edges over the forefinger with the thumb
and forefinger of the other hand.
This will flute them like a frill. Put the
paper pettcoat over the pasteboard collar,
leaving a half inch rising above it, and
paste the fulness evenly to the collar. When
dry stretch the paper as much as you cam
without breaking, to make the shade flare.
-Put a yard or a yard and a halfof)b,"aV-
ribbon around the top of the shade, and
tie in, with the full bow you make-a bunch
ot maliflowers. Ifyou Want a very flar-
ing shade like the petticoat of a skirt-

ceive the solons. Tey ,
ast two buds, and short-jointed
y carry three, The cuts which
lower end oflthe scion into a
hauld. begin a little below on
each sido of the lower bud. The wood
should be cut so that the edge opposite
the bud-shall be thinner than the part
under it. These scions maybe prepared
in this manner before taking them to
the field, but care must be taken that
the cut surfaces do not become dry.
This may be prevented by packing them
in some clean material as moss or moist-
ened cloth. When all is ready for the
insertion, the wedge which projects at
theend of the grafting knife is driven
into the central portion of the cleft
until the space is large enough to receive
the scions. These are then carefully in-
serted, not in a direction parallel to the
'central axis of the stub, but at a slight
angle with it, allowing the tops of the
scions to lean a trifle away from the stub'
and from each other. The reason for
this inclination is to make sure that the
cambium:layers of scion and stock cross
at one'point at least. The greater the
angle of the scion the shorter will be this
place of contact; therefore, care must be
taken that the scions diverge but
slightly, When both scions are in posi-
tion the lower, bud is thicker than the
part opposite to it, the pressure is
greater at the outer side of .the scion.
This is where it is wanted, for the cam-
bium layers are brought ibto very close
contact, and if the work has been well
done success is practically assured. In
case of large stubs, the pressure in the
cleft may be severe enough to injure the
graft. When the scion is being squeezed
so that its form is altered it is well to
insert a wooden wedge in.te cleft to re-
lieve this excessive pressure. -
All that.now remains to be done is to
fill thecavity about the stub with earth,
and the scion should also be buried so
that only about an inch, or the part
above the upper bud remains uncovered.
The soil should be firmed slightly to
prevent it from drying out, and the op-
eration is finished. Wax is sometimes
used to cover the cut surfaces of both
scion and stock, but I have never been
able to see that any advantage was ob-
tained from its use that the earth did
not grant equally well. Some have gone
so far as to say 'its use is positively in-
jurious, so when the grafts are placed
below the surface ot the soil the use of
wax is not recommended.
The growth made the first season by
such grafts is frequently very large, and
enough wood is formed and a sufficiently
strong union made to support nearly a
full crop of grapes the next year. If the
operation is well done, therefore, only
one season is entirely lost and but a
small part of the crop of the second.
Cleft Graft on a Partially Severed
Vine.--This form of graft differs from
ha '-an i___ h-_ __+ 1--i--- +k-l -;___

let these roots spread naturally in plant-
1 always use a shovelful of good old
compost to each tree to help it over the
most critical 1 period-the first six months.
I have known a fertilizer-largely com-
posed of potash-to be used when plant-
ing, and a heavy rain following, all the
trees so treated died. So it is better to
defer the use of such fertilizers until
growth has started. Use water when
planting, if dry, and again when the
trees are coming into leaf.-W. H. Has-
kell, in imes-Union.

South Florida Fair Postpned.
The following address has been issued
by the managers of the South Florida
Fair Association:
In view of the present wide destruction
of citrus fruits, vegetables and flowers
by the late unexampled frosts, which
would leave those important depart-
ments not properly represented in our
exhibition, the Board of Directors of
South Florida Fair Association deem it
their duty to the public to announce
the postponement of the Orlando Fair
till March 19th.
It is confidently hoped that the extra
month's time thus given to exhibitors,
particularly in the vegetable and flower
departments of the Fair, will result in
larger and more magnificent results than
To further this end and encourage our
people to renewed efforts to make
these exhibits worthy of our State, the
Directors of the Fair Association
announce that all the premiums offered
in their premium list of 1895 in these de-
partments are doubled in value.
Let us w-th renewed efforts join to-
gether to RIep the Fair up to the high
standard it has achieved in the past and
show the world what can be done in Flor-
ida in sixty days.

.7 i '
FPm the Florida Afjica-tqrMs.
Grafting Gra.pe..
I have large number of wild grape
vines taken from a hammock neat, my
place; also many vines of the dark varie-
ties I wish to convert to the white grape.
Can you please inform me of the. most
improved method of grafting? Thisin-
formation would doubtless be of benefit
to other readers of your valuable paper.
J. T. C.
We find in a recent bulletin of the
Cornell -Agricultural Experiment Station
the following article on grape grafting,
which will doubtless give the inform
tion desired by our subscriber. The
bulletin says:
Cleft Graft-This form of graft is
generally made by sawing off the vine
from three to six inches below .the sur-
face of the soil, leaving a stub into
which one or two scions maybe inserted.
The saw used should be sharp so that it
will work easily and not lacerate the
edges bf the stub. When much grafting
is to be done it might be a matter of
economy to have a saw.made especially
adapted to the purpose. The handle
should be on a higher plane than the
blade; this allows the free use of the
hinds above the ground while the blade
Is below, near the bottom of the excava-
tion made about the stem of the vine. If
a common straight saw is used the stock'
must be out off at an angle or the hole
be made larger, neither result being ex-
actly what is desired. The blade need.
not be more than six or eight inches
long, and only wide enough to give it
firmness. The handle, which can be of
any convenient pattern, but large enough
to be grasped by both hands, should be
attached to a solid bent shank having
the part which lowers the block into the
excavation from three to four inches in
When the stock has been sawed, it is
a good plan to smooth the top of the
stub, at the places in which the scions
are to stand, with a sharp knife in order
to dress !hose portions of the sawed sur-
face and to show more distinctly the
line dividing the bark from the wood.
The next step is to split the stub, leav-
ing the smooth parts above mentioned at
the tob of the cleft. This splitting of
stub is not such an easy matter as it
first appears. A large chisel might be
used in splitting the stub. 'The cutting
edges should be sharp to prevent unne-
cessary tearing of the cells. The grain
of grape wood is by no means very
straight, and some varieties seem to
have a peculiarly twisted wood. In
such cases a keen edge upon the tool is
of great value. It has been recom-
mended to use a fine saw for making a
cleft to receive the scions; in many
cases this advice is well worth following,
for it is practically impossible in some
instances to split a stub in such a man-
ner that a s'ion will have much chance
of growing.
When the stub has been sawed or split
--^LI'" ~h

stock, and then another cut is made, be-
ginning from one to three inches above
thr horizontal cut- and sawing Inwards
and downwards so that a wedge shaped
piece is removed from one side of the
te'm. The length of the downward cut
should be about one and a half times as
long as the horizontal out in order to al-
low the cleft to be made more easily.
The manner of inserting the scions is
ld-ntical with that already described.
The ad% antage of this form of graft Is
that if the scions die the original vine
is not lost, but will continue to bear.
Theyield may be small, yet some crop
is harvested whether the scions die or
live. In the latter case the old vine is
pinched back so as to throw more sap
Into the grafts. The second year the old
vine is reduced still more and at the end
of the year maybe cut away entirely,
thus allowing the scions to take its
place. In this manner but a compara-
tively small loss in yield is sustained.
Crown Graft by Inlaying-The stock
is cut as for cleft grafting. In place of
splitting the stub two V-shaped grooves
are made on opposite sides of it. These
grooves are' made by means of an in-
strument especially designed for the
purpose. The tip cuts out the trian-
gular part. In the blade itself is a part
which is bent at the'same angles as the
parts forming the tip. This indented
portion of the blade is used for cutting
away the endlof the scion, and with very
little practice an almost perfect fit of
the two parts can be made. The two
scions are then placed upon the stock
and are firmly 'tied there. The tying
material should be of such a nature that
it will decay before there is any danger
of strangling the scions. Raphia does
very well, as does also bast. I have also
used No. 18 knitting cotton, soaked in
boiling grafting ax, with entire satis-
faction, The ligatures should be made
as tight as possible.
Although this method of grafting is
not so commonly used as others it still
possesses some decided advantages. It
is a much simpler and more satisfactory
method than left grafting in very curly
wood. The tying is a slow process, and
for straight grained wood the cleft graft
is to be preferred. It is also open to the
objection of requiring the shoots to be
staked or tied to some support, for the
wind is ipt to break the point of unidh
more easily than with 'other methods,
A good union admits of a very strong
growth, and if the above precautions are
kept in mind the vines will equal those
produced by either of the preceding

Notes on Tree Planting
If a new orchard is to be planted, lay
off the land in a part set square. To do
so draw a line through the middle each
way, that is, from east to west, and then
intersect this line by another drawn
from north to south. Now draw lines
on all sides the same distance apart at
each end. This being done you can
measure off either quarter by itself.
After the stakes are located for the
trees, I would use a planting board, so
that the tree stake can be removed and
the hole dug in the proper place. Go
over the ground again and set two
-ti u outside' stakes for the
use of the planting'-boar&t *k., 'nk
by. The use of the board to plant
by is much better than so muh sight-
ing, as is usually needed without it; all
you haye to do is to go ahead putting
the tree in the notch of the bo; rd and
when done the trees all line every way
I would plant the different kinds, as
pear, peach, plum, etc., each by itself as
each needs special culture. Plant all the
different kinds of trees the same distance
apart and let that distance be not less
than thirty feet. Low-spreadiig tops are
best for fruit capacity'ild health, con-
venience in picking, etc.
The holes for the trees should be twice
as large and deep as the extended roots
of the trees to be planted, so as to have
room to spread the roots, and to put the
best surface soil under and around them.
Look over each tree before planting,
clippers in hand, and out off all side
limbs, If a small tree, making it nearly
clean stock, about three feet long, root
and all. Look over the root also, cutting
off all mangled roots, and shorten in to
about fifteen or twenty inches long; then


Important Happeniazg In al Parts
of the Wost L

Short sores Told by the Telegraph l Aba
Everytstng From Evrywhere, Aorslas,
Trali Robber%,'Happenlngs to Notable
Personaages,.Eto. .JBro.,

The first snow In two years tell at Mobile,
Ala., on the 10th of this month.
Eugene V. Debs is again in custody with
six others for contempt of court.
Godard. the composer, died at Cannes
January 11, after a lingering illnem.
Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone have left England
for Cannes for the remainder of the winter.
Heavy snowstorms last wt ek blockaded
trains in England. Some parts of the
country have three feet of snow.
The northeastern part of the province of
Ontario, Can., was-vinited by a slight earth-
quake shock last week. No damage was
Two men and a boy were asphyxiated in
New York by a gas heating stove being over
turned while they slept, thus allowing the
gas to escape from the burners.
Ithas been rumored that the Sultan de-
sires that Great Britain disavow the speech
recently made by Mr. Gladstone to the
Anglo-Armenian deputation that visited
La grippeis again raging in New York
ana, it is supposed, will spread more or less
throughout the country., Filthy streets Is
given as a cause of the increased fatality of
the disease.
Government officials in Australia are hav- -
tug their salaries reduced, the governor's
being made one-half of the present amount
and so on throughout the assembly. This
change will begin with the next term of
As three United 8'ates soldiers were at-
tempting to cress from Ft. Niagara to
Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont., last week, their
boat was caught in the ice and. struck by a
heavy wave, was overturned. They clung
to it for abt an hoar, but finally hadto
letgo as no assistance could be given them.
The cotton manufactures of New Engla'nd
are looking towards the South as the scene
for future operations. It the Merrimac cot-
ton manufacturing company decides to
come,it will make three from Lowell, Mass.,
that have already opened plants in the
South for such manufactories. The gain
on transportation of raw cotton and coal
and the difference in working hours and
wages paid, is much in favor of tie South.
The unemployed of St. Johns, N. P., are
making desperate attempts to procure food.
They met in amob and stormed thegovern-
ment house and demanded audience of the
governor. He informed them that there
were measures being taken for their relief
but tor them to seek the city authorities.
They broke into the legislative building but
were finally ejected. They are, indeed, in
deep need of hasty assistance.

SWith Large Capital.
The various South American commercial
firms, of which William R. Grace is the head
have been consolidated into one corporation
to be known as W. R. Grace & Co.,.capital
Storm swept.
Stormy and cold weather prevails through
out the northern part of Algeria. Snow has
fallen in several districts. The custom-
house and part of the breakwater at
JNemours have been destroyed.

Cotton and Wheat Afre. :
Fire broke out todav in No. 4 hold of the
steamship Mariposa. British, Captain Cave
which arrived in Liverpool from New
Orleans with cotton. The hatches of th
hold were batten d n, and ste
injected into -
bales of co

William Jacbks.
Belma water-wor
a stem valve blow
was broken adr his skull
plosion was caused by turning too
pressure on the cold boiler, in which but
few pounds of steam were in at the time, .

A Flood Feared.
There is a prospect for a heavy flood 'in
the Warrior river Ala. Rain has been falling
for twenty-four hours without ceasing. The
river now marks 47 feet above low water and
is still rising at the rate of 10 inches per
hour. Below Tuscalooea live stock is being .'

driven to tie highlands as fast as they can
be gotten out of the swamps.

Heavy Weather,
A Madrid dispatch to the Standard
that the telegraph to France has not been
working for nine days, owing to the gales
and snowstorms. Mail trains are twenty-
four hours late. The severity of the weather
is unprecedented. In Santander and Na-
varre wolves have entered thevillages. In
the Pyrenees peasants and muleteers have
perished in the snow. A dispatch from
Rome says that heavy snowstorms prevail
in Genoa and Piza and nearly everywhere
In upper Italy. At Bologna it has been
snowing for fourteen hours.

Spain AgreeAr.
Dispatches to the department
from Minister Hannis Taylor, at
indicate the success of the president
tet against the action of Spain in v
shutting out American flour from
Indian possession by Im
tariff schedule as the result of th
abrogation clause in the Gorm
It is expected that a decree will
restoring the schedules in vogue a y
In all probability relation against 8
therefore past.
Inthe Iaterest of Cotton.
The Cotton Growers' Protective Assocl-
ation met in convention at Jackson, Miss.,
Jan. 9, to discuss the situation of the cotton
market. Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia,
Louisiana, Mississippi and Tennessee were
represented. Gov. Stone, of Miss., presided
His remedy for the present evil is the estab-
lishment of small factories by the cotton
planters. A committee on resolutions and
permanent organization was appointed. It
was resolved to form a permanent organiza-
tion, and a committee was appointed to pre-
pare by-laws and a constitution. After
long discussion, the following resolution
that had been introduced by Mr. Pipps, of
Louisiana was adopted by a vote of 247 to
105: "P Rsolved, That it is the sense of this
convention that dealings in futures r fu-
ture gambling ad. injurious to" the agri-
cultural interests of the cotton growers of

- -- - 1 m



dancer, use both
, them with paste.
e.gather the paper


- I.- -.2 ~5.1 ~-b.I-v~ m - -- .- -~ .,~L 'LJ

1 -1-'- ,' I
,T'lursday, Jan. 31, 189I,
uar-, 1,) Tea, ltb
irasnI&t d .... 6% He No....... 75
'*e.A. ....A 6 Gunpowder.. 80
it brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
'of'ee, Cond milk, ) can
Green.. 22)t@25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned .25(~30 Sweetened ..10@15
"inger snaps.. 10 Baking powder
Nrackerg, soda. 8 1 Royal........ 50
tobacco plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
isi its Canned fruit
London layers..15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia."... l,0 Tomatoes. ... l 0al 5
ie. ......... 7 Apples........ 15
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12t Plums......... 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
Joal Oil prgal .... 15 Strawberries... 20
gasoline ".......20 Pineapple.... 20
.lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
Ioney ........ 1.00 RoastBeef.. 15a25
,inegar........... 30 Corned Beef 15a25
Cheese pr t .... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
utter........30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ........ Salmon. ....... .15
Beaus........... 6 Canned Vegetables
Oucoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
FiuitPnddine... 10 Corn........... 15
Jelly, glArd .. 15a25 Peas........... 15
Lime ,uiCe..... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Fggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
S O N)./ 2,00 Mess pr lb..... 11
Favorite.. 4.50 Bacon Sides.....11
Corn Meal prluh 85 Fresh ....... 8al0
Oat Meal pr ft ... 5)1 Br'kf'st Bacon. 12
oornper buu........75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish......... 1.60 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet .,.,. 60 Fresh........ ;al0
3alt, pr sack... 1.00 1)ried......... 25
Table .. .... 5 Milk prq(t. ..... 10
Nails. Der It...4a4 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manillaropel2 !.al 5 Hoes, each... 35at50
rtoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel........25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
)]a-s. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies. $1a2 75
lxtra pants pat 225 Men's. $140a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.3I1 Oats pr Ihu...... G6
Bran.......... .25 Brick pr M... ..8.00
Rope Sisal ...10@12 Lime pr bbl...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. 20 Pecans pr lb.. .. 15
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons......... 25 Almonds ........ 20
Strawberries, qt 25
li shell prl,00( 1.50 Opened pr qt 13e
Horses.., $80a100 Cows..,..... 15$$25
Male~.... $100a$155 Hogs... ....$3ti$4
Oxen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep .......... $2
C'icikens ach l5 15a25 Geese cadl. 45a 50
I'arkeys ... a75al.(0 0Ducks..... .. 15a20
Vniii. f' pr lb 7tI10 Turkcys..... .75.,1.00
Frer sh Salt
Mullet pr doaV,.z 2' Mullet tr bll 5.00
Trout......... 2) Trou ...... .
1'o rnpal. ) pr). Pom paio. .. 10.00
Sfurz lr ,,. 10 Miekeral , 8.00

dgart, Vil..$1;.00o
Fae 6 ... 14.00
lap ... 12,00
Drop siding,
Heart face Vim 15.00
Sao 12.00
Buf lumber.. 8@il
Heart shiIngles, ..0
BSp 1.50

Heart, m...$16.00
Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 1.00
Sx("i i). in...$12.00
Finislhinag liin-
)>r,d.. $12@ 15.00
Lath, l I. .... 2.)0
Boat lumber,
dressed.... 20a30

It Wili Pay you to take H 'od's Sarsa-
parilla. Withpuie blood you need not
fear the grip, pneumonia, diphtheria or
fevers. Hood's Sarsaparilla will make
you strong and healthy.
HooD's 'i'LLS are purely vegetable, care-
fully prepared from the best ingredients.
25 cents.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Doors, Blinds,

Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a

"'r-EA CURED. My Tubular Cushions
help when all else fails. as glasses help
eyes. Whispers heard. No pain. Invis.
ible. F. HISCOX, 853 B'way New Yo-k,
sole depot. Send for looks and proofs



Agent's profit per month
Will prove it or pay for
$ 25 leit. New articles just
out. A $1.50 sample and terms free. Try
ps.' CUIDESTE & Son, 38 Bond st., N. Y.

Of the Proceedings of th. ,f tarv Meeting of the Board of
Co ?" CO nmissiomners.
v I.' NoN, VILORID, Monlday. Jallary 7, 1895.
The Board ,r 'A;,ty C(,,uuisni,,ue., of \Vashim.,liitn County pursuant
to adjournmenl't imei i. n the Cot il,w-c; re-.eat, Gn Wm ..iiler, ciiA,-
niali T, M. Ellis, S. W. Davis, A. W. Potter and Jno. R. Thoimpson.
Court wrs regularly opened by the .heriff.
On motion the bond of D. D. Melvin as Connty Judge in the sum of
$1750, T. J. Mobley, J. W. Howell, Sampson Carter and S. J. Williams
sureties be and the sime is heirby approved.
On motion ordered that Elisha Strickland be placed onitihe pauper roll
with $3 per month, and F K. Carter and A. J, Mainer was eraced thero-
Ordered that William Fox be paid $4 per month instead of $2 as
heretofore paiJ.
Ordered that W. W. May be paid $10 balance due for lumber furnished
for flooring Miller's Ferry bridge. Janies H. Armstrong was also paid $13
balance due him for repairing Miller's Ferry bridge.
Ordered that the account of \V. B. Jones ill the sum of $6 for a mar-
mniage license record for the county be paid and warrant issuo to Mrs. W.
Ii. Jones for the same.
Further ordered that the account of W. B. Jones for $1.80 for the ex-
amination of Mrs. J. J. Ru-s as to lunacy be allowed and warrant issue to
Mrs. W. B. .Jones.
The board proceeded to make quarterly settlement with R. C. Home,
County Treasurer as per the following report, to-wit:

Oct 1
Nov 8
Dec 6

Oc 10 1002
5 970
5 966
5 973
5 969
5 983
5 994
5 988
5 989
5 986
5 984
5 982
6 1
6 1008
6 1003
5 98
5 999
5 981
5 976
5 1008
5 975
5 968
5 990
5 967
5 972
Mch6 757
6 758
Oct 6 908
5 974
Nov 9 15
3 3
10 26
10 25
June 809
Sept 3 926
3 921
3 925
3 950
Oct 5 978
6 1(4l
5 995
5 997
Ncv 20
10 38
10 36
10 a9
10 40
10 43
10 41
10 49
10 33
9 12
Oct 5 987
Nov 9 5
9 2
11 11
11 6
11 8
11 10
10 46
10 44
10 48
10 42
Sept 3 949
Nov 9 19
10 27
9 4
10 28
10 29
Dec 4 89
4 55
4 54
4 57
4 87
4 83
4 84
4 82
4 93
4 86


To cash on hand ....................................81,662
Sd of J. W. Cravey ............................ 1
do do license, 1393..........
do do license ................... 360
do do do ..................... 2
do do do ..................... 16
do do do ......... .... ..... 29
do do do .................... 81

By cash paid W. A. Emmons ... ............... $ 12 50
do R. L. Scarlett...................... 3 00
-do A. J. Gay .......................... 364 05
do Wealthy Taylor ................... 2 00
do W. I. Singletery ................... 9 00
do A. J. Mainer ...................... 4 00
do Mary Hendrix................8 4 00
do James Simmons ................... 75 00
do N. Nathaniel ................... 4..00
do Lucy Potter....................... 4 00
do R. C. Horme........................ 29 0O
do Pink Riley ........................ 5 00
do M. J. Davis ...................... 4 00
do Godfrey Clemmons................ 4 00
do J. A. McKeithen .................. 6 00
do A. W. Potter...................... 8 (0
do T. C. Jones ........ ............ .. 5 0O
do S. W Davis........ .............. 11 60
do C. G. Allen ....................... 54 85
do Gen. Wm. Miller ................. 24 (0
do Annie Spencer....................... 5 00
do R. Levins......................... .5 00
do Marion Shipes .................... 6 00
do J. Armstrong..................... 2 00
do W. B. La-sitei...................... 37 50
do T.D. White ..................... 3 0
do John Barlow ......................... 4 0o
do P. Newton ......................... 400
do F. D. Carter...................... 2 00
do T E. Gainer ....................... 4 20
do Jno R. Thompson..................... 5 00
do Gen. Wm. Miller ................... 2 CO
do Adam Gainer .................. ... 2 00
do J. R. Thompson .................... 13 00
do J. Evans, .......................... 9 00
do P. Newton ......................... 4 CO
do F. K. Carterl...... ............... 2 CO
do J. S. Corley ........................ 3 2
do A. t. Wells ...... .... ....... 3 00
do A. Birdsong ....................... 10 00
do Miles Curry........ ......... ..... 4 (0
do A. Birdsong ....................... 5 00
do R. Riley. .......... ............... 4 00
do John Roche........................ 3 25
do C. D.Portis. ....................... 10 03
do T. M. Ellis ....................... 12 40
do John Roche........................ 3 'O
do R. Riley .................... .. .... 4 0
do Mrs. Pittman .................... 4 (0
do B Rall"r.............. ......... 4 03
do Mrs. Pittmanu..................... 4 00
do A. W. Potter. ..................... 3 00
do do ...................... 4 0.
do T.. Ellis ........... ......... 7 20
do do ......... .... ....... 6 00
do S. W. Divil................... 6 80
do Wm. Miller ....................... 13 00
do John Ros-he........................ 5 50
do W. F. Russ ................... ... 2 00
do L. Patten......................... 4 00
do Wim. Fox................... ...... 2 00
do A. J. Mainer ....................... 4 00
do W. Taylor......................... 2 00
do Wm. Fox ......................... 2 00
do M. Hendrix ........................ 4 00
do G. Clemmons ...................... 4 00
do M. J. Davis.......... ............. 4 00
do R. C. Horne............... ........ 8 52
do S. W. Davis ....................... 12 00
do J. M. Simmons .................... 50 00
do J. R. Thompson .................... 13 00
do A. Gainer .................... ... 2 00
do N. Nathaniel ...................... 4 00
do J. D. W. Dykes .................... 2 20
do John Barlow ....................... 4 00
do T. H. Clare ... ................ ... 9 00
do T. M. Collier ....................... 2 00
do D. Johnson..... .................. 5 00
do G. Clemmons ....................... 4 00
do M. IHendrix ....................... 4 00
do M. J. Davis ....................... 400
do A. W. Potter. ....................... 2 00
do do ....................... 7 00
do T. M Ellis...... ................. 7 20
do J. R. Thompson ................... 13 00
do T. L. Richards .................... 20 00
do S. W Davis ....................... 8 80
$2,154,52 $1.073,02.

A~~~~~~( t*~ *8 81( -,~I

High Frame, Wood Rim, Detacha-
ble Tire, Scorcher, weight
22 lbs . . . ..
Steel Rims Waverley Clincher,
Detachable Tires, eight,
2 . ........ .
Regular Prame, same wet hft
.e ~ .. .. . . ..U7
jadles' Drop Frame. same weights
and.Tires..... . 67
2Minch Diamond, Woo Rims,
weight, 21 lbs . . ,
64--- -Ofif.t*


Bre the bfgbest of Ell

lbfib Grabes

KIUartanteb Superior to
Banr Bicact built in tbe Olorrl, regarrbles of
price, or tbe lrame of tbe ahealr.

Read the following opinion of one of the moat prominent
American dealers who has sold hundreds ofthese wheels:
RICHMOND, VA., Oct. 1894.
Indiana Bicycle Company, Indianapolis, Ina:
GENTLEMBa -The Waverley Scorcher and Belle came to
hand yesterday. We are afraid you have sent us the high
priced wheel by mistake. You can't mean to tell us this
wheel retails for $86? We must say that it is, without excep-
tion, the prettiest wheel we have ever seen, and, moreover
we have faith in it, although it weighs only 22 lbs., for of a
Waverleys we have sold this year and last (and you know
that is a right good number), we have never had a single
frame nor forkbroken, either from accident N defect, and
that is more than we can say of any other :l, however
high grade, so called, that we sell. We c%, Culate our-
selves every day that we are the Waverley ageNt.
Yours truly, WALTEs C. Mna~BL & Co.

Zn every tom. A splendid busti
ness awaits ihe right man. Get
oar Catalogue"J." feeaby malL
4* *.,s e- .-- "" p, u a ,

Parker Lodge No. 142,
-A-. -. -& A. -1V.
Regular C(omnunications on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
W. H. PARKER. Secretary.

7 AN T E D !
Agents to s(:il our new I)ook iit tionary
of Unile! States History, Iy Prof. J.
FRANKLIN JA.MLSON. Needed by every
teacher, upoil, and family; indorse.,d by
press an.d puLlic. Agents selling rfiity
hooks per week. Successful aneonts will
be aniide general agents. Bi" P.ay.
PuP.:TANr I U!1iHINu Co. RBostonl, M\ s
- ---- -------- ---

r -----~5- -------
Ad Grand Educator.
Successor of the
1" Unabridged."a
a Standard of the
SU. S. Gov't Print-
Sing Office, theU.S.
Sof nearly all the
S Schoolbooks.
I Warmly eom-r
mended by every
State Superinten-
dent of Schools,
and other Educa-
tors almost with-
out number.
A College President writes: "For
"ease with which the eye finds the
word sought, for accuracy of defini-
"tion, for effective methods in ind-
"cating pronunciation, for terse yet
"comprehensive statements of facts,
"and for practical use as a working
"dictionary, Vebster's International'
"excels any other single volume."
The One Great Standard Authority,
So writes Hon. D. J. Brewer, Justice U.S.
Supreme Court.
C. & C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers,
Springfield, Mass., 17.5. A.
N-Send to the publishers for free pamphlet.
a IDo not buy cheap reprints of ancient edition.,
, ------------

S(J A I) N G.
W id. I UorlyI1

C;ass ia Every R., pect.

D. bush's Belts & lipplianees
An electro-gnlvanic bitcr et*m
bo-:ied into medicated.
]Belts, Suspennories, Spi*
nal Appliances, Abdom-
in al Supporters Vests,
Drtawers, Office Caps,
InsoleF., etc.
Cures Rhenmatism, Liver and !Kdney
Complaints, Dyspopasi, Errors of y',uth,
Lost iManhood, Nervousness, Sexual Woeak-
ness, and allTronbles ina lale or ; oenalo.
questionn Blank and Book free. Call or
Volta-Medica Appliance Co.,
82I Pine Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.

25 Years' Experience In treating all varl-
ties of Rupture enables us to guarantee d-a
positive cure. Question Blank and Boot
tree. Call or write.
932 Pine Street. ST. LOUIS. MO;


I am prepared to do all kinds o
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
cut and delivered at reasonable rate

Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scaip diseseas & hair falling.
0O, c.. n 1.- at Druggists

Use Parker's intger Tonic. It cures the worst Cough,
Weak Lungis, Dility, Ind;gestion, Pain, Take in time. 50cts.
I O ": 3. The only ure cure for Corns.
topa Xi .5. i.e. at ierusgists, or HISCOX & CO., N. Y.

riia3 o;' o:fi.;: -r ;;i Fruit Cure.
/ *, B. Sanatorium,
o 822 Pine St.,
0. C: j St. Louis, 3Io
O ^ Call or Write.
Absolutely ali. and no Injury to health.


A1WAYS RELIABLT and perfectly SAFE. The samrv
as used by thousands of women allover the United states,
In the OLD DOCTOR S private mail practice, for 88 year,
an I "ot asindle bad result.
Money re urned If not as represented. Send 4 oeat
(stamps) for sealed particulars.
DO WARD INSiTUTE, 120 N.9th SL. St. Loul. Mo.

O CURE. Ad.P.O l?!8,St.Lguis,0.
N XON.T Tisd fU T TI

The Smitl 3Grubber.
I'The W. Smith gVib and stn:mp-
i';iler pate n ts t n,. 8, 1 66 ,
.lay 23 1871, Aug. 12, 1'7!; .'I;',
16 1872; May 29, -883; Aug. 10,
!883; Jan. 22, 1S,-4; .... ii V A:
May 21, 1884: May 26, 1886; Aug. o,
1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891
Aug. 18 18J1; Nov. 28. 1803 Marchl
131489; also patented in Canada;
other patents pending. For further
information write to W- Smith
Grubber Co. LaCrescent, Minn.


Boarding House.
Palafox st., Opposite, Hotel Es-
cambia, One Block West of
Pensacola, Fla.




means so much more than
'you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from~
'trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
greatest gift-health.

It Cures
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Neuralgia, Troubles,
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous ailments
Women's complaints.
S;et only the genuine-ithascrossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub-
stitutes. On receipt of two 2C. atamps we
will send set of Ten Beautifl World's
Fair Vivws and book-free.

Pioneer Drug Store.

Our Clubbing List.
The BtOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few ofthe very
lIest paulications in the country and for
the present cian send for a whole year
jThe LUOY aind
'1 he Florida Citizen, weekly, for. .$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Flotida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubolf 5, each ... '25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Atlanta Constitution "' ... 1 65
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 65
For any or either of the above public
tions in connection with the BOOY, ad-
dress all orders to THE BUOY,
St Andrews. Fla.

hiiirls. Cio:ars and Cuffs;
J' Lanuti r ies tlhei
aI thie liCst Style.
TIIIl anii l sec hini.
V-ake yiurwork to hini.
3t0ial fo)r hii-li-he will conme.
Cor. hIart ford ave and ileck sts.,
St. Airlreiws Bay


Of the Citv of St. Andrews,
aotten up with great care by the
publisherr, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really in. It shows

'xtn3ading eastward from Dyer's
lPoint, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
deuones, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tin t) tthe Cincinnati Company's
Plad, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The iBUOY will send this map to any
address on thereceipt of
Or gi7er. a a premium '-" yearly
cash sul icriP tios.

Reduced 15 to 2 pound. per moth. N
star'inag.no Inconvenience, ro bad result, Do uaaseour
drui.' Treatment perfectly bnnnarm and stricfly conS-
desti'l. questionn B nk and Book ire. Casllorwrit.
luL tl. R T PI'.Hlenl~ bL lr


, 1 i 1 7
: t.he

We have made arrangements by
which we can "urnish thi. line M.\I'
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, inclu iding hlie i.'inci ati
Coiunpaniy's Tract, alio, Iarrim;in,
Parker, Cromanton, aiid adjacent
country, for
Or given for5 cash yvea IYv uII' ci i! i" i .
toy tihe aid of thhis e In t tioit of
lands purclalied of the (Cincilinati
Company can loe easily ascertaiimed,
or, parties mnav send us $1 aii their
description andl we will locate (h jii
lots and return the M.fa'I llv mail.
Address 'Tl IL"oVY,
St. Andrewlw Fla.
For 5 c sli subscribers. we will give as
a premium, I Sectioniil M ,a oft' i(4 I' ay
country, or I Map of Ihe Ci t of St. Ani-
drews. Either unp so!c sil;gly-$1

3_ _



Carries a Full Line of Drugs, medicine,

Diamond Dyes, Trusess, Syriigfes;

DR, J, J. KESTER, Druggiat.

For the Whole South and Especial'- 'i ulf Coast Country I
New varietiics that IpromiseI well au',ohld varieiees that have proven a sue-
c-ss ara .inclled in oulr list, wNliclh giv"s a chance to experiment for your.
self or oinyII plant tes-tcd vailrities.
V E!f .L> ETjM A 1) I:
And offer th(e il rgest List ai!td M tl (.'omplvte Collection ever offered by any "eo
h 1I.SEItY of lnclhes. Japanl i'iulins, Jipatn Persimmons, Grapes, Fr.,
ollli erries. Soullhern Alp .I 1's, I.'nirs. Apric( ts, 'Prunes, PI canss, W ilnuts. Chesltnlts
Almoin diis. li dlv Oiiiliiv.- Oai.l da vin i ns, Orintarnieiltal Trees, Vines, Shrubs, etc, &ad
last but not least I )ROSIS, (fi wlichl we have over 75 varieties, all out-door growl
and most kindA Graiftedt and budded. Our NewC Catalogue describing in DETAIl
ever kind alld variety (If Fnuits alid Ros.s suitalile for Southern planting ir uew
ready and will I)e mailed free on application. POMONA WHOLESALE NlRSEB~IS.
Wholesale and Retail. W. D.GRIFFING, Prop'r,
Maccleny, Bihkcr Co., Fl..



You Can't Afford to Miss This Chal!ef

Having Phirchl sei ithe Stock of Goods in hie St6re"at

1% A E I M. E 3EW
I am Making Constant Addllitions Thereto and Popose to


At the Lowest Living Margin of ProlLt

ia Treat Every Customer Alike and Conrteoif .
Call and See My Coods and CetiMy Prices.

W. H. S AND8S,



R. F. Brackin's Store,

W s







Always 111 the


Pittsbursp - FLA.
Is No Longer An Experiment!!

Knowing the wants of the community, buys intelligently and

If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back ini the Country, Come eM
Horseback; if you have no Horse. borrow your Neighbor's Ox and Cart.-
And let nue prove to you that
By either Bnaing or Pelling

Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for:Sale !
T, e only one remove from the' United States Governncnt alrn of cow0t






-'**-^"S"*"^w "

~E~ 'Il~if' 301r


Horicitural a n INmrovment


The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to S'
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance thi
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out,in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The fiStt question which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso.
elation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Associatior
make iinprovementa may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost o:
lmewith Lany responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or ir
ar oH n hom- to be paid over only when theAssociation shall satisfacto-
hat the improvemni have been made according to agreement.
.association will n< i improve and plant, but watch and care for
erty entrusted to its .gtr trding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
.. r.. .ages from any cause p. .d to be prevented.
F romt a careful estimate ,a the probable expense and income of a fruil
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a fe, figures are given:
Price of ;ina per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting Ist
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
1It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, thongh perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots
nectarines. plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds. English
walnuts, Japain chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. whici
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss.-
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E MI E M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLI ITE.D.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.

Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and. Spetcacles
: *Ever Brought to St. Andrews. Also
SILVERWARE. Shell and Aligator Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
Office at Geo. Russell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.






If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on

40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.



Equal with the interest of those having claims against the government is
that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because
of the incompetency or_ inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their
patents. Too much care cannot be exercised in employing competent and reli-
able solicitors to procure patents, for the value-af a patent depends greatly, if
not entirely, upon the care and skill of the attorney.
SWith the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless attorneys,
and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we have
retained counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are preparedto. --
Obtain Patents in the United States and all Foreign
Countries, Conduot Interferences, Make Special
.Examinations, Prosecute Rejected Cases, Register
2'rade-Marks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as
to Soope and Validity of Patents, Proseoute and
Defend Infringement Suits, Eto., Etc.
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to-
gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be at
once advised as to the beat course to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If
others are infringing on your rights, or if you are charged with infringement by
others, submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
P.O. Box 885. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney.
IWThia Company is managed by a combination of the largest and most influential news.
papers in the United States, for the express purpose of protecting their subscribers
against unscrupulous and incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper printing this adver-
tsisest vouches for the responsibility and high standing of the Press Claims Company
4~Cut this out and send it with your Inquiry.-eU
- -- r

Ormpt answer and an honest opinion. wrl:e to
Mi .N" C).,, who have bad nearly fty tcnrs'
exIrienc ie n the patent business. Communic.a.
Ultitrlclly confldeental. A llanndlbaol or In.
ormation concernlw u I'atenrP and how to ob-
aIM them sent free. AIso a oarlogue ot mechan.
Mr and aclonl onlO b .ks sent free.
Patents takin through Mitumu & Co receive
Wecla notice L athe~ cient tfc A merican. and
t na are brought widely before the public with.
Oet ooat to the Inventor. Tbhj splendid paper,
tbeWd weekly., pi!e.re ily llutrated. has by fartho
largest clrellatlo:n of any eceieitiCo worth in the
world. ,3 a vear. Sample copies oent free.
Building I'.llcaN molthbly, .50a year. Single
eoplea., centa.n E~ery number cbntaits beau-
UIal plateau. in colera. and photo-rrapha of Dew
house. wirtb plIns, enahlin builders to Pbow the
Ita'st deou~gni and SO'PCrI eonl-ctrs. Add'reas
.ALULX4N & Co-.,..wV Y lUu, 31J1 BaULAWA&T.

The Old Reliable

E~tclrI s s~ ~Treats jnal oce cr female,
xuarrle J or In cases of orposro
.-:~ros -.~ a or fmr.op latloa'. SMIU.
G 0A.tAN 1 w 1 aBoxad "drr aparnuentc
whensr,! ,r~o dF~.sn-od. .~teatloiS Jilanic
aund ~r' "-.-"'. Ca.U cc rdte.

lneltf~r Wealri:660and
TPH~A 8 pncl.;ne of out L-*a%-
docay, errous dcbility
Ka and lost Y.Ib sBon- free for 12 conts
P*4. WARJD ISTUTTLtE, 120N.9thSt. BT.LQIhI,jO.
nal Seured In one I-AINEass treatment.
without knife. No lo3 of lime
fro n business. Fistula,. Ulcrs,
etc, also cured. 30 years' oz.
Question Blank and Boo1ktree. Call or write.
DR. U. B. Bt'TTS,
8M P ie Strout. Sr. Is, l,.

Stations in different states, notably
in Iowa. It is claimed to be a per- What Drowning Feels Like.
petual grower; if so and it takes Scientic nw as among the
A woman who was among the
kindly'to the sand soil of Florila, it saved in the recent lovable aci-
l g saved in tlie recent deplorable acci-
will give us fresh, green fodder all -i B --
dent in 'Morecambe Bay. is reported
the year round, for we note that even the newspapers to ve sa
in tlie newspapers to have said that
Guinea grass will not do this, though she remembered sinking twice and
Sow she remembered sinking twice and
we can get at least fon,. cuttings of it thinking that si to go
tliinking that she had "onln to go
with us. It is claimed that, in three don 1c e ad all would
o. dotn once more and all would be
or four cuttings, nlade when the ,,
plants are four feet high, it will r. a sev authentic i
There are several authentic records
yield over 100 tons to the acre, which o h eeene. One of the
is almost incredible; but the stems of sch eeieces. One of the
most interesting is that of Admiral
are said to grow as close together as ot, as described by himself in
0 Beaufort, as described by himself in
Asparagus and, if allowed to grow, a letter to Dr. Wollaston. Wlien'a
wi!l in three months attain a height yo ster he fell oveboa l in Ports-
0 younrgster he fell overboarll in iort-s-
of from 12-to 20 feet. But it is not mouth Harbor, and before relief
South hiatbor, and uetore relief
advisable to let it do this but rather reached him had sunk below, the sti-
reaclhed Inm had sunk below thle uIir-
make several cuttings during he1
mae several cuttings duin tlie face. All hope had fled, all exertion
growing season. The roots prne- ceased, and he felt that lhe was
trate deeply into thoesoil, thus being ownin. o mites lid r t
drowning. Two minutes did not
similar to Alfalfa; and, once planted, e he w h
elapse before he was haulrl up, and
stands continuously. It has been
anda n. nhe found the return to life Iinucli less
analyzed and is said to contain more pleasant th d. d al
pleasant than during. Adlnral
nutritive qualities than any otler Beufort adds that he had heard from
plant known, even the clovers yield- two three persons who had had a
two or three persons whlo had had a
ing to it in tins respect. *
Sto it in this respectsimilar experience that their sensa-
The analysis gives the following tios a closely resembled his own.
result: Water, 36.4; organic nitro- Sir Beja B relates the ease
SbSir Be,ijainiii B.-otlie relAtes tile e:xse
genous matte 19.06; ftty matte, of a sailor who had been snatched
4.4; woody matter, 8.1; extractive front tile waves anid lain fot one
matter not nitrogenous, 24.04; miner- the deck of te ship insensi-
0^ime on the deck of the ship insensi-
al matters, 7.4; phosphoric acid, 1.57.
a matter, 7.4; poic a 1 ble, who on his recovery declared that
Once planted, it developed new ie hiad been in heaven, and corn-
shlioots yearly and covers all available .
s y planned of his restoration to life as a
space. We quote from the recently h p.
issued namihllet of A. Blanc & Co.. In a well known passage of the
of I liledelpilna:
fTPhiledlhia: "Confessions of an English Opium
"1The young shoots and leaves,
The young shoots a i le Eater," De Quincey relates that he
prepared in various fashions, fyr the1
prepared in vaos fashions, f he owas once told by a near relative that
table make an excellent summer ve -
S"having in her childhood (aged nine)
table, equal to spinach, chicory, or fall i a rive, and being n the
lettuce; while by some they are con-in ,
S as very verge of death but for the assis-
siderd as rivaling asparagus. tance which reached her at tle last
"The foliage is most effective and critical moment, she saw in a moment
measures twelve inches long by four her whole life, clothed in its forgotten
inches wide, soiiotli, with no trace incidents, arrayed before her as in a
.>f hairs. Dull white flowers appear mirror, lrot successfully, simultaneus-
inl .iall auxiliary inches, growing ly, and she had a faculty developed I
together in long paniculate clusters, as suddenly for ccmprelending the
which bend slightly under their own whole and evei y part."
weight. Tlhe bees freely visit the An American gentleman, Mr. C.
plants in autumn, but bloom does not A. Hartley, has recently given an f
appear on plants regularly cut for interesting account of his sensations I
forage purposes when drowning. He lay at the bot- t
"It will grow in marshes, dunes ton of a river in a state of senmi- I
or swamnps as well as on the poorest consciousness, in which he sa his e
soil! Its success in the south as relatives and friends all about him 1
well as in the north is assured, in with their eves full of tears. All the s
spite of its northern origin. 'lie events of his life, from infancy up- I
government report from South Aus- ward, passed before his mental vision; s
tralia declares that ca.tle and sheep he felt that he was drowning, and lie o
relish it." remembers thinking, unlike Clarence, o
"The Indian Agriculturist says that it was riot pain to drown. He
that Sacaline is well known and was able even to speculate whether -
t is wl k his bod) would be found, and lie
greatly u ed as a forage plant in the pictured his own fu neal, and fanci.d
province of Bengal."' he could hear the earth thrown on il
Will Sacaline succeed in Florida? his coffin. H- hiad sensations of tlie
We learn that it is being grown in nature of tinnitus (ringing of bells,
Bermuda; why not here? etc.) in his ear, and visual percep- tl
tions of the most marvelous combi- v
Its cultivation is very simple; seed nations of colors. Next to all was h
iown in. boxes and soil kset waim; peace around him; he had a peculiar ei
;ermninates in about two weeks; eiliuig of well-being in a medium of
transplanted, the plants are set out a temperature either too hot nor too
cold. Then hlie felt himself as if
hreie feet eacli way, but seed can be *
raised from the earth, and floating in
own whele wanted and the plants peace, andl looking down o;n the
iin:icd out properly afterwards; world spread out at his feet. Lastly
Vhich, however, for a wtuile seems to came mere darkness and oblivion till
e a very expensive way. as the seed he fonnil himself stretched on the c
exp v ay a te river bank and being subject to time
s worth $25 perlb. anrfdone ounce disagreable process of urostoratiou to
'ill cost $2.50. Still there are said life. se
:, be 100,000 seeds to a pound, which It will be noted that ajs ac- nl

company wishes to dispel. It is the
simple things and small inventions a
thlat make t:e greatest amount of s
i,,oney and the complex ones are d
seliloli profitable. Almost every- t
ibody at some time or another con-
ielves an idlea, which, if patented,
woul llprobably be worth to him ia
ortiune. Unfortunately, such ideas t
re usually dismissedd without a
hoiuht. The simple inventions
ike the car window which could
asily be slid up and down without
breaking the passenger's back, the
auce pan, tlie collar button, the nut
ock, the bottle stopper, the snow
hovel, are things that almost evory
lie sees some.way of improving up-
n, and it is these kind of inventions
hat bring the greatest returns to
he author.
The prize we o'fer will be paid at
ie end of each month, whether the I
application has been acted upon by
le Patent office or not. Every in-
ienter must apply for a patent on
is invention through us, and wheth-
She secuIes a patent or not, the in-
entor will have a .valuable petent. 1
GeC.efal Mananiganager,
618 F st ,N. w., Washington, D. C.
P. s. rf e responsibility .of tlii.
mplany may be judged fr..mI tie
ct that its stock is held by about
vei)t, eii lin' redl o(f thle leadlinii
7ws aelrs of tlhe Unite1 States.


Florida Agriculturist.
The great want in Florida of an
abundant supply of grasses, for fodder
quickly beconies apparent to every
new comer. Especially is this so in
our lake region where thle higl, roll-
ing sandy lands do not seem adapted
for medow and pasture purposes.
Para, Guinea, Bermuda, St. Augus-
tine, Crab and other grasses in some
measure help us out, but if the sta-
tistics of the hay demand and supply
could be gathered, we would be
startled at the amount of money sent
out of the state for it.
Ot late, experiments are being
made in some sections with Allalfa,
that valuable clover which has proven
such a blessing to the west. We
have seen no mention, as yet, "of its
successful culture il the sand hill
section, althlughl it may be being
tried in localities with which we are
not familiar. If it can be made a
success, then there would be some
.hope for the early banishment of the
tin c ,w and a reduced hay bill for
the horse.
Recently a new fodder plant has
been introduced into the country
which it is claimed will grow as well
ill the south as in thie north aud be
as prolific as Alfalfa is in the west.
It comes originally from Russi-',
where it was found by the explorer
Maximowics, growing in the isle of
Saghalin. In 1809 it was introduced
into France by Edward Andro, editor
of the Revue Horticole. We do not
know just when it found its way to
our country, though probably through
the U. S. Department of Agricul ture
as we find that Sacaline is reported
upon by several of the Experiment

would give over f,.()0 to the ounce
and set an acre o p)lats if the great-
er part of the see-gmniuiated; so it'
does not seem to be so very costly,
after all, inasmuch as the Florida
Nurserymen quote grass rootlets of
various kinds at about $3 per 1,000.
The plants are to be in the market
for delivery after March 1, 1895, at
$8 per 100 and $70 per 1000, and we
are advised that seednen and nurs-
erymen have agreed to make the re-
tail piice 25 cts. each, three for 60
cts., six for $1. These will be well
rooted plants from 24 inch pots.
Florida is a land of perpetual
green, in tree and bush and vine.
Let us hope to be able to add in
grass, as well, as time shall develop
the adaptability of Sacaline to its
sandy soil.-The Pineapple.
The editor of the Florida Ruralist
appears to doubt the utility of the
plant as a forage producer in Floiida.
In the current issue of that paper we
find the following.
This new plant will be sprung on
the public in every sensational seed
catalogue the coming season. Fab-
ulous claims have been made tor it
by the introduces and claims that
will not be borne out by experience.
One of its sponsors claims a green
forage production annually of 90 to
180 tons This claim alone should
cause all sensible people to let it
alone. Experiments have been made
with it in Florida this past year, but
with unsatisfactory results. We
shall test it further this season and
let our readers know the result, but
in the meantime we would advise
our readers to waste no money in
paying exorbitant prices for it this

counts agree in two points, namely,
the apocalypse of th(. past life, even
in its minute details, and the abs nee
of any unpleasant sensation. On the
whole, the popular idea (which in
such matters is never wholly wrong)
that drowning is a pleasant form of
death is confirmed by the testimony
of the few who have practically
reached the bourne of the undiscov-
ed county and yet returned to tell
the tale.
A friend of the writer, a reliable
gentleman well known in business
circles in this city, claims he died a
pleasant death from drowning at the
time of a steamboat disaster a few
years ago.
His experience, as related about
the time of its occurrence, was very
like these given in this article. He
claims the act of dying, as he termed
it, was a pleasuralbe sensation while
the resuscitation was distressing.
Shall the Children Dance?
Prairie Farmer.
Much has been written and more
said on tLe subject of children danc-
ing. Everyone has an opinion on the
subject, some ot said opinions being
most decided. It is very seldom
children in the country think of such
a thing as dancing. .But why should
they not? The.e is nothing that so
quickly makes the child graceul and
self-possessed. The shy, awKward
manner disappears, and the child falls
naturally in the habit of being agree-
able and polite to strangers. The
city-bred child is as much at home
among strangers as in its mother's
parlor. Dancing is considered a part
of its education. When it starts to
day school it also begins to attend its
Saturday dancing school. 'The brain
is not developed to the neglect of the
body. Both are given an equal
chance. If the country parents think
it does not improve the child, they
have only to compare the appearance
of their own sons and daughters with
their city cousins.
If the mothers exercised a little ex-
ecutive ability they could perhaps
manage to have their children taught
dancing. There surely would be
some one in every neighborhood who
could dance and who would be wi,-
ling to act as teacher. Arrange to
meet at some house where there are
a piano or organ and a roomy floor.
A grown-up daughter would gladly
volunteer to play. The class should
always be held on Saturday after-
noon, so as not to interfere with the
school duties. Insist uponl perfect
decorum tiring the class hours.
If the tnotlhers try this plan they
will soon see a marked im prve:neit
in their chililren. And it will beige-
fit them i'l another wav: It will
make home brighter andl Ihappier for
them. Life on a farm does not af-
ford a gieat deal of diversion, and
thel spare iiours in winter can not be
passed ii a pleasanter amusement.

How to Get $100 and Perhaps
Make a Fortune.
We secure patents and to induce
people to keep track of their bright
ideas we offer a prize of one hundred
dollars to be paid on tile first of ev-
ery month to the person or persons
whe submits to us the moet merito-
rious invention during the proceeding
month. We also advertise the in-
yention free of charge int.he National
Recorder, a eek ly newspaper pub-
lishe,! in \ashiigton, ). C., woich
Ias an extensive circulation through-
out tile United States, and is devoted
to tili intere ts of inventors.
The idea of being able to invent
snmethl ing strikes most people as be-
ing very difficult; this delusion the f



Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc.. Etc., Etc.

Bllimfore Twilae and Net Copalny.
TiHT Be t -t I O A


Ruugh and Dressed Lumbor of All Grade.



The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turn
rom the old style of stump pullers and we made and put the first practical
machine of this class on the market. We threw out all sawed timber
all common iron, all light pieces, chains, links, open hooks, springs, bolts,
traps, clamps, thimbles, splices, screws, gears and eccentrics, and at
dene away ,vith all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces
the machine from 47 to 3, these being properly formed and proportione,,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful, light ,
handier, cheaper, faster working and a more durable machine than
otherwise could be made, and to counteract the extreme prejudice against
the name stump pullers; the new machine was called the Smith Grubb e



1hylrt" a ERleime a, Io upr l e.
Allegro loatime. id time.
M ^o I j 1- 4L 'j z *TJ^ ^ Ji

if i -- 1r .- r
L "QUArKE C0TY BJAKnOG POWDEB" I of all we've found the best:
I( Abolutelyireand oe ()om .(. Cl aplae abovethe ret.
2.ZWith ten pennies get a sam-ple Of yourGroceraafy day;
It It u notsat- s-fa-ton(OL) . Heyour pennies re-pay.
& Hon. est trl-lal'l f- fl-dent, Failuretherewill never be
ForsUccesawMieverfol.-ow (Om L) . howhoumeQO. B. P.
.. .0 -06 -106.-P6 -P6 -P- p I-1116 l- 10 .06 M10, pp _

sk your grocer for It. I dre Quaor oCv .. P. c., 4Amand4R A


At Only Ten Yaars

.Earning $5.00 Per TREE
on Acres will earn $3,000 per annuTs.
255 Ac. s NWill earn $7,625 per annum.
00 Acres will earn $30,500 per a nfum..
For Facts send for circulars to
Texas Pecan Seed Co.,
t.'oiet worth," Texas,



You Want,

OR A : : ,i


-I -r I IIM I U


Secure one or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acro Fruit Tract

.9 Harker, Pl a.
Being a PRACTICAL l blRVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier.
Parker, Flas











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