ST. ANDRE WS BAY,
cirst, Last, and all the
__ (7O f
euates Hon. am'l Pasco, Monticell
flun r.'iiinson Call, .lacksonviile.
Representaties--lst District, S. R. Mal
Ilrv. Pensacula; IJd District, 0. 3
Land Office-Register, J. M. Barco; R
Re'eiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesvill
Governor-He ry L. Mitchell: Attornt
General Wi. B. Lamar; Secretary
State; J. L. .rawford; Comptroller, W
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricu
Sure, L. I1. Womliwell; Superintendei
of Public Instruction, W, N. Sheate
Treasurer. C. B. C Ilins; Justice of Su
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee
U S. SENATOR.
First District-Wilkinson Call, Jackson
ville; Second District, Samuel Pasco
Twenty-fifth District-Aloizo W. Week
W VAsmHINTON COUNTY.
trpresentative, J. R. Wells, Chipley
County Judge. D. D elvin, Vernor
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorde
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon
Sharitf, C. G;. Allen, Cliipley; Treasurea
K. C. Horne, Chipley: Tax Collector, A
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A
J. Gay, Graissy Point; Superintenden
of Public Instruction, W. L. Locke;
Chiplay; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip
ST. A nDREws.
justice of the Peace, C. H. Crippen
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Cour
Clerk. It. D. Hopkins: School Super
visor, It. F. Brackin; Post Master, G
rostrmistress. Mrs. Ellison.
?4stmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notar
Public, W. H, Parker.
?oetmaster, N. W. Pitts.
.otaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins,
B. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Croman
County Commnissit'er, H. M. Spicei
Depiut Clerk of Courts. 8. T. Walklei
Y.P. S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at thb
Preslyterian church every Sunday after
9oon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-- lev M. J. Webb. Pastor,
preaches in the .Melhodist Church, cornel
ot Washing on avenue and Chestnut
street at li a. n1. iid 6:45 p. in.. very
firat and tlirdi Silndaiy, pr:.yermeetinit
every Friday er-iiinig at 6:4.. Church
oifeerrce Salurnli, letore fisal Sunday
at S p. i. Artl':rker very louitlh Sui
day in e.- li nionltIi att I I a. mi. u.nd 7:30
p. mi.; it Croai:.niton eC\ry er.'iid _,Su in-
day mnir.ing and evening.
Sen cutl Day Baplitt--leet* every S;:
irdsa at II o'clk a. In"'McI y.L W vod
_.- c Presbyterihan--Church corner l.oraine
avrese and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches by pt-rmis-
siua every alternate Suuday at 7:30 p. n.
Catholic-Church corner Wyoiniii are-
as* and Fester street.
East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every day except Sunday at 12:30
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
day. at 12:00 p. m.
East Bay mail for. Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 9 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andrewi every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, 1. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
St. Andres. Florida.
R. D. HOPKINS,
Deputy Cireuit Clerk and Counsellor at
.All legal instruments carefully prepared.
Office in the Robb b'ld'g Isabella st.. west
of Brackin's store,
F. B. BELL,
Notary Public for the State at Large.
fice and residence,
NeOtry Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawingof Maps, Charts, etc
I. J. HUGHES,
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
Office and salesroom in Geo. Rus-
sell's store, corner of Bay View and
8t. Andrewq Florida
4D*XODX>*AD' ourt oMW
OLIC IN HORSES.
OL ianane vase. ilst
Stwm ol am bn mld It
NOR Id. mBm et the Nolof
valuable almul. Oo ap L
em W toten esom. rftleeUOl.
e m bl mail 9, empr. Our A&
ofB o. k,W leh o utilMhilateO
satsble kenpeani, mlahd free.
can*. rOU MB.e.
TmW fpeum In traiUng all Tva
*e o Rluptun enables ua to guarantee S
*MUv ow. QaetMe Blenk ftnd Book
WZTA-KXDIO0O AtPI.AHNCB 00...
1U l reet. S. LWdMa .O
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
I0; WILLIAM A. EMMONS
Display ad rates 50c per inch per mon
te- Position and extraordinary condition
le rates subject to special agreement.
eo Now that the tariff qu-stion I
V. been driven temporarily to the res
nt to be succeeded by the current
s; it is quite certain that whatever vi
U- the democrats of this section, ent
tained on the tariff, will not in a
manner affect their support of a
man who comes into the politic
arena as a 'chatimpion of sound nmonl
s, Experience has shown that even t
leaders of the democratic party lac
y. ed tie the courage to make a
; great' effort for tariff reform,
,; though it is readily conceded th
r, such steps would have been great
^. beneficial. In the dawn can be set
nt th. possibity of the election of mel
Y; who will try to reform and less
burdens, by an intelligent soluti,
and settlement of the finance
*t question. Let all as a unit,
; streinous in the support of such
candidate, whoever he may be.
Free Silver Will Wreck, Ratht
Than Control the Demo-
y cratic I'arty.
The Ocala Banner has the notorie
of making the following statement
in the fa.e ot existing conditions.
F "The 'gold-bug' organs are vei
; anxious for the silver democrats
r cut loose from the party and se tup
Y separate political organization. Bc
b.-ing largely in the majority the
will remain in it and control it."
There is no doubt but what tl
Street silver democrats will remain i
the democratic party; but the Bann
" is a little prematu e in stating tht
t they will control it, if it would coi
Ssmider statistics nore closely it con]
h plainly see, that they will not oni
fail to control the democratic part
0 but on the other hand they wi
S The American people never wer,
r nor are they now ready to accept
- -1 L od ~it l__dtlj~ra ed curreUnm
SThe Banner, no doubt, is correct i
Stating that the majority of the debt
or element in the democratic part
are advocates of the free and in
limited coinage of silver at the ol
But yet the democrats, or rather
the business element of the parts
Believe in the use of a currency witl
a stable and unshifting value.
The Banner and other free silver
papers of its kind have from time t
time wasted a great deal of rhetoric
on thi act of 1873, and have greatly]
overrated its importance. A lay
which merely recognized existing
conditions cannot be compared witl
the law which had for its objec: t
establish those conditions; and thii
states the relative force of the act o
1853 and that of 1873.
The act of February 12, 1873 ii
displayed before the people as s
deceitful and dreadful crime in legis
lation Important consequence *
have been attached to it, antd it has
even been absurdly ch..rged that thu
law was the cauie of the commer-
cial cris is of September 1873. As ii
a law which made no changes in the
actual metallic standard in use, and
which had been in nuse thus more
than twenty years, had produced a
financial disaster in. seven months.
To any one who knows of the in-
fluence of credit and speculation, or
who has followed the course offoriegn
trade since the Civil War, such a
theory is too absurd to receive more
than passing mention. Up to the
year 1873 there had been coined of
412j grain dollars for the purpose of
circulation only $1,43 ,457, and
these were coined before 1806.
But while the act of 1873 had lit-
tle effect in changing existing con-
ditions. it had an influence of a kind
which at the present time can
scarcely be over estimated. It was
then close to the year 1876, in which
occurred the phenomenal fall in the
price of silver. Had the demone-
tization of the silver dollar been ac-
complished in 1873 and 1874, we
would have found ourselves in 1876
with a single silver standard, an the
resumption of specle payments on
January 1, 1879, would have been in.
silver not in gold: and fifteen per
cent of all our contracts and existing
obligations would have been re-
With a proper view, the demo-
cratic party should look upon. the
act of 1873 as a piece of good fortune,
which saved our financial credit a .
protected the honor of the state. It
was a work of legislationn for which
we can not now be too thankful.
Snical. Tle propensities of human
n nature are inherent and while a pe
s on who has been successful in tl
accumulation of wealth must feel i
ey. dependencee which his less fortune
he fellow being cannot enjoy, the ii
stincts born in him will still contr
Ily his actions and his independence
not always used as the correspondent
Savers, to the discomfort of other
ly and in his intercourse with men
has been the fortune of the writer
n, this paragraph to be just as fairl
nand honorably treated by men
n wealth as he has been by those whose
ae possessions were as limited as hi
Sown, and his conviction is that th
Smind, not the pocket makes the mat
The correspondent's wholesale d(
er nunciation of the office-holding class
is not borne out by the facts and th
Buoy ventures the assertion that th
ty correspondent, in all his acquintanc
t with men who are holding or hav
held a public office he could not nam
ry a single one who is or was any less
a genial gentleman while occupying hi
ut position than he was before his ,elec
ey tion or after his retirement. It i
only natural for the person who ha
le secured a good office to desire to re
it tain it and if he is successful in do
er ing so. his constituents, not himself
at are responsible for it, and in very
1" many instances it is better that h
d should be retained than to risk an
ly experiment with an untried person
Y, Give human nature the benefit o
I its inherent qualities and let us no
seek to find a cause for all wrong it
e, the gaining df wealth or in the for
a Uniatate p_,os.i'-ts,, ol f ioll ffiluce through
Sthe s"iflungeof the peile.
t- The Southern States Magaziine
v O)lliei f it l i'lt effective leatureC
" of the Southeru States Magazine, o
d Baltimore, Md.. is the department o
letters from northern people whi
li hae settled in tire south. For morr
Than a year the Southern States has
been publishing in every issue several
pages of tlese letters, the writers
giving their experiences in the south
o describing the localities in which
They have settled, telling about how
Y they have been received and treated
Sat the han ds of the soutiLern people,
t correcting miseoncetions about the
o climate, soil and products and about
s the social and political conditions of
Sthe south. These letters, coming
from northern people themselves,
have proved in the north the most
Convincing possible argument in be-
half of the south. They have been
published without discrimination as
to locality, and every northern settler
f in the south is invited by the South-
ern States to send to it a letter giv-
ing his experiences in the south and
his opinion of the section in which
he has m*,ved. This is an oppor-
tunity which every northern citizen
in our community should utilize and
which every native citizen should
exert himself to see utilized. Not
only farmers, buit merchants, lawyers,
banker and those of all trades and
pro sessions and callings who have
moved to the south h are offered the
privilege of telling to their northern
friends, through the Southern States
magazine what advantages, at-
tractions and opportunities there are
in the south.
The Southern States is doing an
immense amount of good for the
south. Its purpose as announced in
the standing article at the head of
its editorial page, is "to set forth ac-
curat3ly and conse.vatively from
month to month the reasons why the
south is for the farmer, the settler,
the homeseeker, the investor, in-
comparably the most attractive sec-
tion of this country."
The Souther States is published in
Baltimore by thi Manufacturev's
Record Publishing Co., and is under
the editorship and management of
William H, Edmonds.
,s- The bill for
ter *25.Of tur a Flo
is Cotton States anid
d- position to be held
nt autumn, is a good (l
y feature thit makes the ipprta
Ce conditional. The state should a1
- duty independent of the action of
s-railroad and drainage companies.
SThere is little, if nty. doubt, howev-
- er, that these companies will raise
Sthe required atimount. They are
r- largely interested in the success of
he this exposition, and in the advanta-
n ges that the adlvertisement of Flori-
t day's tesources would ,iffer.
The exposition' will be held il ten
bl hourn' ride of Florida. will. be at-
i tended, from brit to lat, :by iv iili
t dreds of tlousatids of people. It
Florida has ant attractive exhibitiolm
it on the ground it will bring t, tlhe
3f state many thousands of the visitors
y to the exposition. If only 7,000
f come an;l ride 100 miles each, they
e will more than pay back to the rail-
s roads the $25,000 they a;e called o*n
The exposition will add at least
25,000 to the number of tourists in
SFl,,rida next winter. It will add as
e much as $2,500,000 to the nmorey
e that will be in circulation. A pro-
e per advertisement of Florila's re-
e sources will bring ininigrantsa and
investors into the state.
a This is a time for ecollnomy, but it
would be false ecotinouy that would
defeat the applrouri:tion called for in
s the bill bEfore the senate. Every
Sd,:lar of the appropriation will cIme
back to Florida many time uver be-
fore the year in out. We hope to
f see the full amimuut asked for appro-
r printed, and we would like to see this
, done regardless
railroads aldy or may not take.
f Why Shonldai't You Become
Thie average Americarr reads of
ti, invent ion and achievements of
F aniiklini, Fultin, M arse, E li.ion anid
\\" ,.lingh.l, c'l.\;ith a ;hI ill .f"=[,atri-
pile, trivial invent Ns alter all,
of wlich the greatest fortune lmay
f be made in modern times, and whicl.
Perhaps may accomplish the greatest
good to the greatest number. If}on
want to test the value of your ideas
as an inventor, write to the Press
Claims Company, Philip W. Avirett,
Managing Attorney, Look Drawer
588, Washington, D.C.. and men-
tion this paper. They will send you
a clever little booklet on.patents and
patent law, and if: yon apply for an
invention through the medium of this
agency you may receive their monthly
award'of merit of one hundred dollars,
which goes to the inventor who ap-
plies for a patent n Lhe most merit-
orious invention tljhb the medium
of this, great cn action of two
thousand or more ~ierican newspa-
pers. The presss ~ aims Company
also prosecutes penuon eases, land
and other claims against the general
government, and its fees are as mod-
erate as is consistent with intelligent 1
i A Little Uhante Necessary.
S. Milligan Jones-What is its o
Pat O'Down--Shre, sor. Oi hope
yez don't moind me axin', but th' t
docther tould me a little change
wnl be a good thing fer me appe- |
toite if yes plaze, 'sor.
Farmer-What yer sitting'
Tramp-Cause I'se tired, mister.
Farmer (scornfully)-Tired! Tired
of what, I'd like ter know?
Tramp-Answering fool questions,
Shl new 'EBm.
Mrs. Tree Did you think to
ask what til he train goes to
Uncle Treet p- Yes. yes: I asked
the ticket agent, intelligence feller,
the gateman, a ondnctor and two
Mrs Treetop-Go back and ask
the superintendent, these under-
strappers is paid for lyin'.
",Wh0s you have had the work her
glance unditguisedly questioning.
"Yea. I have had the work," smiling
and shrugging his broad shouldereas he
spoke. "but thoen there is soue fun
about it too. By the way, have you no-
ticed that object ahead?"
"A carriage Do you think-can it be
really Bugh?'" eagerly peering ahead.
Bushing faintly with a. onsutiousness
that in the interest of this man's talk
she had almost forgotten this possibility
ef encountering the carried from the
"Its t the Ellery outfit," he pro-
nounced, although the carriage was still
too far away for its occupants to be rec-
ognized. "It isthe only tour-in-band in
Wyoming, so far as I know." His
smile was slightly sardonic. Of this,
however, Miss Ellery was unconscious,
being wholly absorbed in looking ahead.
This tPrnout of Ellery's, a handsome
victoria drawn by four spirited horses,
so incongruous in its splendor against
the grim background of bare plains,
was generally regarded as a fit subject
for good humored smiles among his un-
"I am so glad that you will be spared
the rest of the long drive," Miss Ellery
remarked, with a slight accession of
dignity, as if with the approach of her
friends she had remembered afresh who
she was and to what sphere of life it
had pleased heaven to call her.
"Are you?" he dryly returned.
"Well, perhaps you will excuse me if I
say that I am not, but"-
"You are very kind," she hastily in-
terrupted, "but I am sure that I have
given you trouble enough. Ah, it is"-in
an ecstatic tone, excitedly fluttering a
handkerchief, radiantly pretty in her
delight,-"it is Nelsino and Hugh and
the children !"
In a moment more the sisters-in-law
were clasped in tumultuous embrace,
pouring out incoherent exclamations of
joy between even more confused efforts
at mutual explanation. Hunih Ellery, a
broad shouldered, blond whiskered, sun-
burned and handsome fellow of 80,
whose own greeting had been cut short
by the irrnprfer.ible entlhnsiafm of his
wife. sat smiling sympathetically at
their rpture, while Brown waited rath-
-vhR A ifnnrtainn
hrhat to da o -
"Oh, thebaggage" exclaimed
lery, comprehending the dilemma.
"There is a team a little behind, oom-
ing for that, so just throw the small
traps in there and drive on a bit with
the rest, won't you, like a good fellow?"
"To think of our not getting your
telegram until last night" cried Mrs.
Ellery between two kisses. She was a
tall, strikingly graceful woman of the
brunette type, sparkling with life, her
black eyes bashing with a sort of mag-
netic fire that held all glances captive.
One quickly understood, watching her
pretty, humming bird sort of restless-
ness, how it was that her husband's
eyes were always turning toward her
with a kind of doglike devotion in their
ray depths. "We had happened to be
invited out to tea at a neighbor's, ten
miles away, and it was 10 o'clock when
we reached home. Ah, I was perfectly
frantic when we found your telegram
there waiting for u. I wanted to start
right off, but it was so dark and Hugh
was persuaded that you would know
how to take care of yourself perfectly
well. He says you always do."
"He is very kind, but I might have
found it rather difficult last night but
for Mr. Brown," Edith hastily interpo-
lated, with a smile of sweet friendli-
sees at the young man. Now that all
her anxieties were at an end she was in
i radiant good humor. "If he had not
happened to be at the station"-
"And so you went on to Cameron's
md were there all the while. How per-
teotly lovely cried Mr. Ellery raptur-
usly. "Oh, we were saum that you
would manage just right"
"But it was Mr. Brown who did all
the managingX" the girl protested, with
I laugh. "You must give him all the
"It was only a matter of luck that I
happped to be over at the station, but
f course I am very glad," he said,
Smiling back at.her gratefully over his
work of stowligiber small baggage in
he front of the earriag, where it con-
iderably threatened the legs of the two
mall boys, who sat looking on in shy
"Ah, the poor children will be crash-
d under my things Oome here, you
darlings. I want you both on my lh.
Lnd shall I offer to pay him for the
Wam and for his trouble, Nelsiner"
be whispered hurriedly behind a small
os back. "He has been so kind."
"Not for the world" returned the
other energetically. "He would take it
w an insult. Itwas so fortunate for
lisa Ellery that you happened to be
here," she went on, turning to the
young man with that radiant smile
which, to most men, had been a reward
uafolent for any service. "And we are
o much obliged to you and to every-
ody at Cameron's I wish we could
ave been sure that she was in such
The wagon from the ranch had just
ome up, and Paul Brown, with the
river of the team, was engaged in
transferring Miss Ellery's trunk from
he back of the buokboard. The work
kept him silent for a moment, but he
etrned around with a gay, infectious
laush which showed all his firm, white
teeth. "Hospitality, like virtue, is its
own reward sometimes, Mrs. Ellery,"
he said. "Angels' visits are few and far
between at Cameron'. When thq do
come, we consider that the luck is all
o0a our side."
"What a charming remark I Miss El-
lery must thank you again," cried m.
Ellery pleasantly, at oiEoe, however,
proceeding to engross her guest's attea-
tion with a vivacious flow of question.
ing and talk which left no thought to
spare for the young fellow still stad-n
hng beside the carriage.
"And how soon ae you going to be
through down there?" asked Elery, do-
ainla him as he moved tomo. "We
have quite a bunch of colts that ought
to be broken, and I was wanting to se
you, to ask when you could come over."
"Why, as to that, I ought to be get-
ting back to my own place, I believe
Mr. Ellery," the young man returnmeG
with an air of munertainty, his "r
fixed upon the ground. "How sora
would you want me?"
"Right now, it it would suit you--s
soon as you get through at Cameronm."
"I'm about through there now,
"You might come for a month nowif
you can give us no longer and then
come for another in thefall urged El-
lery rather anxiously.
Well, perhaps if that will do," he
hesitantly agreed, with a half glance at
the back seat of the carriage as he
turned back toward his own team. "I
have my own horse at Oameron's and
will ride over in the course of a week or
o if I can arrange it to come. Other-
wise I will drop you a line."
The Indis were paying no heed to
anything besides their own absorbing
conversation, but aroused byseeing him
moving to go Edith started forward
impulsively. "Oh, Mr. Brown, are you
going? You must let me thank yoo
again," peremptorily holding out a
small, gloved hand. The man had been
really kind, and now that she might
never lay eyes on him again, for she had
not heard a word of the arrangement
her brother had been making she felt
that she could well afford to be gracious.
"I appreciate all our kindness so muh.
b mi" -' r i
S"You need fin n
with him, dea4 ;" ,armured Nelsine
in her ear, "b' urse you could not
know. His man are so gentleman-
"Except perhaps when he happens to
be exhorting the bucking and impenitent
broncho," laughed Hugh parenthetical-
"But he was so very kind, you know,
and I could not pay him"--
"He probably considers himself mu-
nifilently rewarded now," laughed her
"There is something almost suspi-
oiously refined about that young man'
manner," observed Mrs. Ellery reflect-
ively. "It seems as if he must have a
history, as if he might be hiding in this
out of the world place for some reason."
"Ah, Nelsine, your imagination, it
devoted to sensational literature, would
make your fortune," observed her hus-
band indulgently. "As for poor Brown,
though, give the devil his due and stick
to what you know about him."
"But he does not seem quite like a
common cowboy, really," put in Edith
interestedly. "Whatdo youknow about
"Simply that he is Brown of Lost
River and the best broncho breaker in
"It seems rather odd," murmured
the girl thoughtfully, looking away.
"It is suspiciously odd." pronounced
Mrs. Ellery decidedly. "I am sure that
he has a history."
with .his dinner.y rs up II a
off day for the cook.
Mrs. Norris.-Yes; she had a day
Mother-Don't you think Mary is maik
Ing wonderful progress in:her singing?
Father-You bet she is! Why, whed
she first commenced, only the neighbors
on each side of us complained; and now,
from one end of the street to the other
they are kicking
The Chime at the Expositioet
The chime to be erected by the
Buckeye Bell Foundry at the Cotton
States Exposition consists of thirteen
bells varying in a well graded degree
of snccession, from the largest If
8,400 pounds, to the smallest F7
sharp, j260 pounds, the aggregate
total weight to be about 14,000
pounds, exclusive of,the oak frame
and other hangings. The tones of
the twelve bells respectively are.
D, E, F sharp, G, G. sharp, A, B,
C, C sharp, D, D sharp, E, F' shirp,
This is a very wide range and af-r
Doctor-It's a bov
to tell you that although
exactly deformed, it has e
large feet, and was born witJ a
crop of hair.
Father-That's all right, Doc.--
junt think what a rattling foot-ball
player he'll make when he's old
enough to go to college!
The Pinnacle of Famd.
Father (visiting his soro at coli
lege),-Your college mates appear
to be very enthusiastic over the
man they have on their shoulders.
He has taken exceptional honors in
his studies, I suppote?
Son-Studies nothing He beh
invented a new college cryI
Crispi titAr. No Maice.
Long and intimately as Ihave kaowl
dm, in and out of office, I have y evd
card him speak oke spiteful or auU-
,ious word of Ruy ImanL, ud-' no matt
xvhat may have been his personal riev
tions with men, if their views on put
lic matters agree, co-operation is eer-
tain. The rancor and personality whioh
form so discouraging an element in Ital-
ian politics have no place in Crispl
nature.-W. J. Stillman in Century.
A Broken Pledge.
First convict.-De governor ain't
keeping the promise he made before
SSecond convict.-Which promise?
First convict.-Why, to turn the
A Natural Effect.
r. Norris-Vhat's the matter
fords facilities tor playing thousands
The CHA PTE'R Lof different tunes, from tihe' splest
irouped in picturesque disorder on a lullaby to heavy sacred tunes. 'Tol
little plateaudotted over with box elder all the bells are used in every tune;
trees, forming a natural park at a bend
of the shallow creek. The small in sostreame only six bells are used, while
deserved its name of Big Cow creek in others eight, and in a few a.
only by way of comparison with a tiny many as ten are used, and only those
consort three miles or so across the i t-
country, to whih it became united are used whih make t ncessa
few miles below. In point of beauty in- scale of notes or tones which are re-
deed both deserved fairer titles, bt uired for the tome to be played,
the early settlers of Wyoming were q
practical souls, given to consilerg ev- Under favorable- atmospheric con.
ry object with reference to their Par- editions the chimes may" be bsard
ticular interest, the oow. In all the' distinctly and the tune re
country round no fairer graing g distinctly n the. tun recog
might be found than this, where he four miles away. The ordi
cattle might revel knee high in graesW range is about four miles, though s
in this blossom time of June. The vIa-
ley was walled in ao either side by times it is, of course, more limited
abrupt, fat topped heights, reveali even than this, owing to heavy fogp
the boundaries of the ancient river, or hig winds.-
along the banks ran a procession of old or cbigg stnd il of
elder trees, gnarled and twisted a The chiing stan will of
though they had joyouslywrestled with handsomely nished oak, having a
the winds of centuries, their fresh foli- lever or, ash bell, with fle carre.
age a glory of green and gold, while: .
here and there an old cottonwood tow- spondin'g vote. marked on it. The
eed head and shoulders above the others ever are connected to the tongues
almost somber in the dignity of duller b b n of straps pul-
and darker dress. Crowding down from f ell by means o p
the hills into luxuriant masses on the leys, etc., to secure east, direct *nd
banks of the stream was a gay riot of prompt manipuliaton. AA itrl lHho
wild flowers of every hue, as if for this
brief carnival time of summer, nature chime and its appeOtenawces O tough-
had been minded to give beauty for out is the handsomest and best ex-
ashes with mad prodigaity. ample of excellent workmanship is
The house was a low, rambling stroo- le e I
taMr oomulacentlh riolatinr n, this line ever made in this entry,
I _ I_
K FROM BAY.
0 Guaranteed Purity.
SG. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR;
fessional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
f Tahers. The Smith Grubber.
t to teach in this
ct to teach in this The WV. Smith grub and stump-
not already supplied puller patents late June 8, 1869;
will meet at the May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; JulI
SVernon at 9:30 o'clock 16 1872; May 29, _883; Aug. 10,
. on te7th lay of May. bring 1883; Jan. 22, 1884; April 15, 1 4:
)rsementy, pens, ink and paper. May 21, 1884: May 26, 1886; Aug. 0,
e prepared tay at least three 1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891
Aug. 18 1891; Nov. 28. 1803 March
. Be prompt. Those coming 13 1894; also patented in Canada;
iter during the day will not be other patents pending. For further
itted. W. U. LOCKEY. information write to W- Smith
County Superintendent. Grubber Co. LaCrescent, Minn.
offthe fishing crew of the
arrived from the fishing
Saturday. The Nettie hav-
ing sailed to Pensacola the day pre-
-vious with a splendid catch of
The Cleopatra came in from Pen-
sacola, Monday, and departed for that
port again yesterday.
The Jessie P, arrived from Peni-
sacola Tuesday evening and pro-
,ceeded up East Bay, yesterday.
THE PAST guarantees the future.
It is not what we say, but what
Hood's Sarsaparilla does, that tells the
story. Remember HOOD'S CURES
A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during-the past week, from observations
taken at the Buoy office each morning
S, Morn. Noon.
Thursday......... April 18 58 64
Friday........... 19 58 74
Saturday........ 20 59 78
Sunday .......... 21 62 80
Monday......... 22 60 P?
Tuesday......... 23 65 76
Wednesady ..... 24 62 77
HO T E L,
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLORIDA
J. T. Bondurant, Proprieter.
The only Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.
CENTRAL L LOCATED
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
Prices Mo derat e
And every attention paRi to conifo t
the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St. Andrews Bay.
Shirts Made to Order.
Violins, Etc., Repaired
V. D. GREENE,
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
GIVEN AWAY TO INVENTORS.
Si.oo every month given away to any one who ap.
s through u for e most meritorious patent during
We seaua the bet patents for our clients,
etd the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
tra of theirbr eas A. At the same tme
Sto impr pon th ublicthe fact that
IT'S THE SIMPLE, TRIVIAL INVENTIONS
THAT YIELD FORTUNES,
such a t a"car-window" which can be asly slid up
addown without brweakng the paseners bac,
"sacel ", "colr.button," "nut-lock. "bottle-
topper, and a thousand other little things that most
any one can find a way of improving; and these mple
nventios are the ones that bring largest returns to the
author. Try to think of something to invent.
-IT I NOT SO HARD AS IT SEEMS.
atets ta en out ugh us receive special notice in
dim" National Recarder" published at Washington,
D. C., which is the tes newspaper published in America
in the interests of inventors. e furnish a year's sub-
sraip~bo jtohisjournal, free of cost, to all our clients.
We alo adverse, free of cost, the invention each month
which % our $5o prise, and hundreds of thousands
of the "National Recorder," containing a
Sof the winner, and a description of his invention,
a bi e scattered throughout the United States among
W e pitseli and manufacturers, thus bringing to their
attention the merits of the invention.
AU coamuaanicins regarded strictly conidential.
JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO.,
lietoa aof American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
r AI/VwUM- Wftreof1Ajlkjtar. Writrfwoowv
b. she's Belts & Applianees
An electro-galvanli battery san
Sbolade into medicate.
Belts, Suspensories, Spl-
Xa g Applpances, Abdomr
Inrl Bupporters, Vests,
Drawers, Office Caps,
I^ ^Tlroles, etc.
Caur heumnatism, Liver and Kidney
Iosaptlalnt, Dyspepain, Errors of Youth,
Lo4 manhood. Norrnd Pnels, Sexual Weak-
IeMs and all Troubles I" Male or I.teatlo.
g-en-ts Blank and Book free. Cal or
Vaolt -ledlca Appliance Co.,
tN a ftM"aet 5I. LOUIS* i10,
Store. Pittsbury, wants all the people to
know that he is selling Ballards. Obelisk
Flour in half barrels at $2.25; whole bars
rels $4. Red Rose Flour in half barrels
at $2. All other grades in proportion.
-If you are thinking of buying
property in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase until
you have conferred with the proprietor of
the Buoy. If you are short of money and
want to buy on your own time ror actual
settlement you can be accommodated.
-The Jacoby Brokerage Commis
sion Co.. of Pensacola, will, on your ap-
plication, ship you empty coops, eases and
crates. Give them a trial consignment ol
chickens, eggs, strawberries or fruits.
The returns will please you. Quick sales
and prompt cash' settlements guaranteed.
-The St. Ai drew s Bay Horticul-
tural and Improvement Associatiou will
hold its regular quarterly meeting on Fri-
day, April 26, at 12 m., in the Crippen
building near the association grounds or.
Watson Bayou. Members are earnestly
requested to be in attendance promptly at
the hour named.
-The steam laundry in Tampa
belonging to E. A. Washlurn. who is
well known in St. St. Andrews, was en-
tirely consumed by fire on the 14th of
April. Mr. Washburn carried insurance
upon the machinery of $1,450 and upon
the stock of $400. The building belonged
to other parties. The total loseis stated'
at about $3,500.
-No place in Florida or elsewhere
presents more or greater attractions to
the bomeseeker than does the picturesque
village of Parker, on East Ba.N Every
doalfrr la-J -
many fold, and thCnent can har dl
be otherwise tha od one. W.H.
Parker will take ple e in showing any-
one around, no matter whether they buy
-On Easter Sunday morning
April, 14, occurred the death of Mrs. Sarah
Martin, the aged mother of-Jno. D. Mar-
tin. The deceased had reached the ripe
age of 83 years, and her failing health the
last fewyears had prepared her friends
for the final dissolution, which had not
been unlocked for at any time. The
funeral ceremonies were conducted by
Rev. M. J. Webb, who in the presence of
a large number of friends read the im-
pressive service of the Episcopalian
church of which Mrs. M, was a devout
-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 Y. P. 8. C. E. meets every
Sunday afternoon at 3:30, and a prayer
meeting every Thursday evening at the
Dr. and Mrs. Oglesby of Pensacola
arrived on the Cleopatra, Monday,
and proceeded up East Bay Tuesday
Death of Editor 'cott.
The journalistic world, probably
received one of the most severe blows
it has suffered for a number of years,
by the recent death of James W.
Scott, editor and proprietor of the
Chicago Times-Herald. Mr. Scott
followed journalism for a lifetime, was
the son of an editor and served a
number of years as a practical
printer. The Herald, but more re-
cently the Times-Herald has been
conducted all along its life in a very
steady and prosperous manner; and
now ;anks ahead in the way of demo-
cratic journals, through the personal
efforts of its manager,, who had
built it up from a low starting.
"Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke
Your Life Away."
The truthful, startling title of a book
about No-to-bac, the only harmless,
guaranteed tobacco-habit cure. If you
want to quit and can't, use "No-to-bac."
Braces up nicotinzed nerves, elminates
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
strength, weight and vigor. Positive
cure or money refunded. Sold at Pioneer
Book at druggist, or mailed free Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
office 45 Randolph St.; New York, 10
Hood's Pills become the favorite eathartle
with everyone who uses them. 2c.per box.
Correspondence of the Buor.
The fishing crew, under the com-
mand of Capt W. E. Spiva, came in
Sunday, April 14, with some very
nice fish. They left again for
the camp last Saturday afternoon.
Those interested in educational
affairs in this vicinity met at L. M.
Ware & Co's Bay Head store, last
Friday night at 7 o'clock. There
were about a dozen in attendance
all anxious to get a school started
somewhere in the community. So
something had to move. The meet-
ing came to order and upon inquiry
it was found that there were enough
children in the neighborhood to sus-
tain a school. It was decided, pro-
vided the school is secured, to use a
building on the premises of L. M.
Ware, which he has so kinly offered
for the purpose. There was a
petition drawn up, directed to the
board of public instruction in favor
of the school being located here and
a term of school to be taught in the
present school year. Abut a iloz.ii
-'ig turas were quickly placed to
this petition. All expresseil thenm-
selves as quite confident that a school
would be provided for us.
Capt. F. H. \ar
^I t vi -*-1 aron 1n
ay Head Store.
The Union Sunday school con-
tinues to grow in interest and laum-
bers. It recently received quite a
liberal present, in the way of litera-
ature from the Preysbyterian sclo ,l
at St. Andrews.
Steps"have already been taken to
celebrate the 4th of July in the good
old way, by a basket picnic, etc.
All who are interest-d in this matter
aro..requested to meet at the Bay
Head store onr Tuesday, Apr. 30, at
2 o'clock. At that time a com-
mittee will be appointed and the
work pushed with vigor.
Correspondence of the Buor.
Frank W. Hoskins and H. M
Spicer retunred from Blountetown
last week, where they had been called
on official business.
Mr. and Mrs. Maugher of Cro-
manton wIre presented with a son
and heir and are justifiably proud of
the acquisition to their family in
their mature years.
Mr. Maugher is building a wi.e
fence around his place.
H. M. Spicer is making prepara-
tions to build an addition to his
house in the near future.
It is most gratifying to be assured
that new and old subscribers are
so highly pleased with our great sub-
scription offer. We have already
received many words of praise and
letters of commendation not only re-
garding the beautiful series of views
presented, but also for our liberality
in making an offer so exceptional.
Any person who reads this can
secure the first series of selected
World's Fair Photo-engravings ever
issued and in the easiest possible
manner. Subscribe for a year to this
paper; renew for that time or send
an order, and one year's subscription.
In either case we send you free, post-
age paid, the beautiful volume which
contains sixty-four superb photos
with appropriate descriptions. This
offer will hold good for a limited
I am prepared- to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
cut and delivered at reasonable rates
G. W. SURFER.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
A. F &_ A. 1&A .
Regular Communications on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
S. T. WALKLEY, W. M.
W. H. PARKER. Secretary.
DREThB 8HO 0O, Inoep. CiptUS $1000,00.
BEST 81.50 S@OE IN TH WORLD.
"A dollar staed it a dollar earned." t
ThI.Ladies' SolldFrench Dongola Kid But.
ton Boot delivered fre anywhere in the U.S., on
receipt of Csh, Money Order,
or Postal Note for A,.h0.
Equals every way the boot.
Sold in all retal stores or
$2.50. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
ranse theft, style and wear,
and it any one is not satisfied
i we wril refund the money
or end another pair. Opera
Toe or Common Sense,
widths C, D, E, & EE,
s Ies 1 to 8 and hald
Sand your a se;
n U n -43I FEDERAL ST.,
DEXTER HOECO. _
special l terms to Dealers.
means so much more than
'you imagine-serious and
'fatal diseases result from
trifling ailments neglected.
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous ailments
Get only the genuine-it has crossed red
lines on the wraper. All others are sub-
stitutes. On receipt of two ac. stamps we
will send set of Too Beautiful World'
Fair Views and book-free.
BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD.
NW Cor. Palafox and Wright
Streets, One Block West of
ens acola, - Fla.
Mrs. J. C rby,
Bnena Vista Ave an Drake St.,
St. Andrew Fla.
House and Accom itiions First-
Class in Ever. tect.
Agents to sell our ni hook Dictionary
of United Staets Hi-ory, by Prof. J.
'RANK1 JAeMIESOr eded by every
teacher, pupil and family; indorsed by
press and public. Agents selling fifty
books per week. Successful agents will
be made general agents. Big Pay.
PURITAN PL'BLISHIU Co., Boston, Mass.
DON'T STOP TOBACCO.
How to Cure Yourself While
The tobacco habit grows on a man
until his nervous system is seriously af-
fected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To quit suddenly is too se-
vere a shock to the system, as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu-
lant that his system continually craves.
Baco-Curo is a scientific cure for the to-
bacco habit, in all its forms, carefully
compounded after the formula of an
eminent Berlin Physician who had used
it in his private practice since 1872,
without a failure, purely vegetable and
guaranteed perfectly harmless. You
can use all the tobacco you want, while
taking Baco-Curo, it will nofify you
when to stop. We give a written guar-
anted to permanently cure any case
with three boxes, or refund the money
with 10 per cent. interest. Baco-Curo
is not a substitute, but a scientific cure,
that cures without the aid of will power
and with no inconvenience. It leaves
the system as pure and free from nico-
tine as the day you took your first chew
or smoke. Sold by all druggists, with
our ironclad guarantee, at $1.00 per
box, three boxes, (thirty days treat-
ment,) $2.50, or sent direct upon receipt
of price. SEND SIX TWO-CENT
STAMPS FOR SAMPLE BOX.
BOOKLET AND PROOFS FREE.
Eureka Chemical & Manufacturing
Company, Manufacturing Chemests,
4 Barbour's Tablet nk osseses niany
S advantages over the b4t liquid ink,
S and is sold at a lower price. Dis-
4L solve a tablet in water and 'ou gret
S a dead black, permanent ink, tat
S fio:s freely, does not gum, leaves e
', no sticky, massy sediment in the ink
S edl, does not corr ode the pen. You
1 mb nakt it as ;,ou awann it. if :'o,: h ty
,fA itt an I don't ulk' i, send idt ack and
,a re 'lireturn your nony.
For .if-':t crnts, 7e v rill s nd
S fnovih lk tabet to wakr hafa pint of
combine d wi, riins' aid oft ,'n.- ink.
S For fi-y fit' c .- *: -q n
S Cfr s Ca S nou. 111 iv:I't cop.
' t, USA
5 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK
4 '-:? Company 4
4Sn44EQ 44444^ _44^t)4 A
Florida Central and Peninsular
-R A I TI I R O A D.
Time Table in Effect, March 18, 1895.
No. 36, Pullman sleepers from Tampato New York. No. 34, compartment car
from St. Augustine to New York. Dining car to Washington, New .York im-
ited. No. 35, Vestibule sleeper New York to Jacksonville. No. 33 compare
ment cars New York to St. Augustine. Dining car. Pullman sleepers New
York to Tampa. Pullman sleeper on 39.
For Northern Polnts.-Leave Jacksonville 3:20 p.m., 8:20 a.m., 620 p.m., 11 am.
Arrive Jacksonville 1:30 a.m., 7 p.m., 9:52 a.m., 6:30 a.m.
Leave Yulee 4:14 p.m., 9:05 a.m., .7:09 p.m., 11:48 a.m. Arrive Yulee 10:30
a.m., 6:12 p.m., 9:05 a.m., 4:55 a. m.
Arrive Fernandina 4:45 p.m.. 10:25 a.m., 7:43 p.m. Leave 9 a.m., 5:40 p.m.,
Arrive Everett 6:15 p.m., 10:45 a.m., 8:40 p.m., 1:20 p.m., 7:48 a.m.. 4:39 p.m.,
7:25 a.m., 2:20 a.m.
Arrive Brunswick 11:50 a.m., 2:20 p.m. Leave 12:20 p.m.
Arrive Savannah 8:20 p.m., 12:45 p.m., 10:46 p.m., 3 p.m., 5:46 a.m.., 2:48 p.m.,
10:55 a.m. Leave 4. p.m., 10:56 p.m., 3:08 p.m., 6 a.m., 1.58 p.m., 5 a.mn.
Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 6.15 p.m., 1:12 a.m., 4:57 p.m. Leave 3:50 a.m., 12:59
p.m., 8:25 a.m.
Arrive Augusta, Ga. 6:30 a.m., 9:30 p.m. Leave 8:40 p.m., 7:15 a m.
Arrive Denmark, S. C., 7:30 p.m., 2:03 a.m., 5:40 p.m. Leave 3:05 a.m., 12:18
p.m., 7.10 a.m.
Arrive Columbia, S. C., 3:47 a.m. 7:05 p.m. Leave 1:30 a.m., 1053 a.m.
Arrive Spartanburg, S. C., 9 a.m. Leave 10:20 p.m.
Arrive Asheville, N. C., 10:01 p.m. Leave 7p.m.
Leave Charlotte, N. C.,8:17 a.m., 11:05 p.m. Leave 11 p.m., 8:40 a.m.
Arrive Salisbury, N. C., 12:24 a.m. Leave 9:17 p.m., 7:30 a.m.
Arrive Creensboro, N. C., 11:55 a.m., 1:33 a.m. Leave 7:36 p.m.. 6:04 a.m.
Arrive Danville, Va.. 1:20 p.m., 2:50 a.m. Leave 5:55 p.m., 4.45 a.m.,
Arrive Richmond, Va., 8 a.m. Leave 12:30 p.m., 12:35 a.m.
Arrive Lynchburg, Va., 4:53 a.m. Leave 3:48 p.m., 2:48p.m.
Arrive Charlottesville, 6:35 a.m. Leave 2:12 p.m, 1:03 a.m.
Arrive Washington, 9:35 p.m. 9:45 a.m. Leave 11:01 a.m., 10.05 p.m.
Arrive Baltimore, 11:25 p.m., i1 a.m. Leave 9:42 a.m., 8:37 p.m.
Arrive Philadelphia, 2:56 a.m., 1:15 p.m. Leave 7:20 a.m., 5:55 p.m.
Arrive New York, 6:23 a.m., 3:43p.m. Leave 12:15 a.m., 3:20 p.m.
No. 32, Pullman car to Savannah.
Dining Cars Between Jacksonville and Washington.
Through Sleepers Between Jacksonville and Asheville.
CINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, LouIt-
ville. Leave Jacksonville 8:20 a.m., 6:20 p.m. Arrive 9:52 a.m., 6 a.m.
Arrive Everett 10:45 8:40 Leave 7:26 2:20"
Macon 5:25 p.m 1:27 a.m. 2:30 7:30 p.m.
Atlanta 8:50 4:02 11:45p.m. 4:10 "
Chattanooga9:12 a.m 6:40 8:45 a.m.
Cincinnati 7:20 p.m .8:30 a.m 8 ,p.m.
Persons having berths on No. 39 can occupy them until 7:30 a.m. Nos. 31 and
36 solid vestibule to and from Cincinnati-Jacksonuille. Sleepers to and from.
Jacksonville. All South Florida trains connect with the above.
HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE. Tn St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
6:20 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 9:52 a.m. 4:12 a m Ar Atlanta Lv 11:45 p.m.
12:00 n'n Ar Birmingham, Lv 2:55 p.m. 7:50 p.m Holly Springs 7:20 a.m.
7:30 a.m St. Louis 7:30 1:55 " Chicago 1:35 p.m.
7:30 p.m" Dubuque 7:30 a.m. 7:00 a.m. Sioux City 8:00 p.m.
Through Pullman sleepers St. Louis and Jacksonville. Sleepers through Chi-
cago or Sioux City and Jacksonville with but one change.
KANSAS CITY LINE. Through sleeper Jacksonville and Kansas City.
Missouri, Arkansas, Indian Territory.
6:20 p.m Lv Jacksonville Ar 9:52 a.m 10:00 p.m Ar Memphis Lv 5:20 a.m
8:40 Ar Everett Lv 7:25 9:15 a.m Springfield, Mo 6:10 p.m
12:00 n'n Birmingham 2:55 p.m 5:00 p.m Kansas City "10:30 a.m
Through Sleepers for Asheville and connections for Uincinnati.
SOUTH AND WEST FLORIDA AND NEW ORLEANS. Daily, except as noted.
900 am Lv Fernandina Ar 4 45 pm
10 08 am Callahan 330 pm
745pm 950am Jacksonville 730am 335pm
840pm 1040am Ar Baldwin Lv 635 am 250 pm
1008pm 1154am Starke 513am 137ppm
1040pm 1225pm Waldo 440am 110pm
t7 00 am 156 pm Gainesville 1100 am 1152 am
6 00 pm '* Cedar Key 740 am
11' 5 pm 126m Hawthorne 355 am 1225 pm
12 03 am 157 pm Citra 316 am 11 57 am
238pm Silver Springs 1119 am
g "Everv tourist should visit Silver Springs.
103 am 253 pm Ocala 2 22 am 11 05 am
5 50 pm Homosassa 7 00 am
2 40 am 5 30pm Wildwood 12 50 am 10 08 am
500am 425pm Leesburg 11 30 pm 9 28 am
5 55am 4 52pm Tavares 1015 pm 9 00 am
935am 6 20pm Orlando 645pm 735am
t11 23 am 650pm Winter Park 1257 pm 707am
411 am 459pm Lacoochee "1052 pm 901 am
t9 00 p, Tarpon Springs 7 00 am
t9 16 pm Sutherland 6 42 am
t9 30 pm Dunedin t6 25 am
f10 30 pm St. Petersburg t5 25 am
431 am 516pm Dade City 10 29 pm 2 44 am
541am 615pm Plant City 910pm 7 48 am
645am 710pm tTampa 800 pm 7 00am
BROWN's IRON BITTERs
FOR SALE AT
Pioneer rug Store.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT (GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA,I
April Nth, 1895. )
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, Fla., on May 29th, 1895, viz:
REIF KARL, of W.tappo, Fla.
lId 19910 for lots 1 and 2 of ne 4 sec 10,
tp 5s, r 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence uoon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
J. L. Dowling,- S. S. Williams,'E. V.
Williams, and C. E. Brumagin. all of We-
lappo, Fla. J. M. BARco, Register.
Editor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.
March 8, 1895.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of her--
tention to make final proof in suppop adt
her claim, and that said proof will be maae
before clerk of the circuit court at Vernon,
Fla., on April 27th,1895, viz:
MARY W. LUSK, widow of H. A. Lusk,
of Harrison, Fla.
Hd 22505 for the nwY4 of the seV4 and the
ne1Y of the swY4 of sec 3, tp 4 s, r 14 w.
She names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Polly A. Prows of Harrison, Fla.; L. V.
Holmes of St. Ai.drews, Fla.; C. T. Par-
ker and P. A. Kiiberg, of Parker. Fla.
Editor's fee paid.
J. M. BARCO, Register.
SMALL COTTAGE FOR SALE.
apply to H.LORAINE.
Peter Lindensil thl,
JEWELER and" OPTICIAN.
No. 116 SOUTH PALAFOX St
6 30 pm1 9 50 am Lv Jack Ionville Ar X (t am 3 35 pm
8 36 pm 11 54 am Ar Lake City Lv 5 5 am 12 44 pm
9 30 pm 12 38 pm Live Oak 5 09 a, 11 43 pm
10 37 pm 132 pm Mad-ionr I10 am 10 32 an.
0 .5 W.' 2__5 ,'. .- i.r ,, "" am 9 00 a -
.12 4.Vam 3 3. pmn Tallahassee 2 15 am 8 15 ar
4 32 pm Quincy 117 am
5 15 pm River Junction 12 35 am
1100 pm Pensacola 7 25 pm
3 05 am Mobile 3 35 pm
7 35 am New Orleans 1100am
Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.
tDaily except Sunday. $Connections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
River and Key West and Havana steamers. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
mosassa. All baggage. will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
will still be sold at the city -ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. C. S. BEERBOWER.
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville, Fla.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr. A. 0. MAC DONELL, Gen. Pass. Ag'.
We offer for this season's planting, a large and very select stock of the
BEST VARIETIES OF
Apples, Pears, PEACHES, Plums, Apricots, CHERRIES,
Mulberries, Pecans, Figs. Etc.. Etc.
O- I A P. : V I 1* "EM S,
Strawberry, Raspberry and Blackberrry Plants.
Also the choicest varieties of open ground ROSES, EVERGREENS, etc.
Special attention is requested to the list (on page 20 of our Catalogue) 'of
PEACHES, adapted to the Lower Coast and Florida.
Our stock is all Young, Well Grown, Vigorous, and adapted to the
Catalogues mailed free. Address, GAINES, COLES & CO.,
Peachwood Nurseries. State Linp, Miss.
Tie Salisbnry LImber Company's Mill,.
I am Prepared to fill orders on the shorlesnotice for
Flist Clas Lumber of all GradesI
Either Rough or Dressed; at Reasonable Picesl .
Office at the Mill on East Bay; West ot Harrison.
LEE WILLETT, ProprietQr.
o~S *OQ *St C Cp ** *t aP a a
$ SAVE DOLLARS $
SBy purchasing one of the Richmond Desk Con-
* pany's beautiful Roll-top Office Desks. They ae $
$ being manufactured and sold at astonishingly S
8 low prices. You can buy them for a very ltile S
$r7w A FLMO C)A VI1aw.
$ The Desks talk for themselves. AcTov, RICHMO ND, IND., U. S. $
s--s-$--$te-- $ $ -$--$---a- $ $ $ $ cata
gS"WWrite for prices and catalogue. .
u R eri,10
a 0 0 0 m_
2 w a 9 & 6 6 6 0 0 0 v
, , , , ,
B is.OW-'TBBr T ,os B T IN () NO. .
In est week'. ineBmewegveos desorcpi
tion of our 4ripas far aaslaleoaa, r what.
is 'JMaoM son -she rikar-as-the Tobce Po
Plauation. We bad heardvewal meaon
tionsmade of this place but had not
formedrany 4deaDof what ,t .was, think-
ingpossiblyaome one- bad a few .plaptr
of tobaoo agrowing,.trim whence it -re-,
coitaed itsnae. ilagkle.or surprise
onnddtg- a Lesarks g of considerable ex-
tent, *and eeventy-oe .ares a.leady,
plantedor beag planted -in various
cro psobieco~4akiag -Abe. atajor ,part.
This-.plntasion.is owned by -a wealthy
tobsaoo mondantrof 'New, York, and iAs
inzohargesf ,Mr..Jaimes.i A. L'Lpe, (or-
meita tabsco t-gewerof ,Cospeotlept.
A gaod.'ad 'two' eids -bad played d -as~A
have with the isbasoo s.d vegetable
crops, 'but not being .wllip g to be,
dow"ed, the fourth ,planttag was put
out.- Mr. Laneayi)rae great~ enoo'r-
aged with the possibilities of tobases
growing in that section, as -a much
better grade can be made thaar selhehre
in 4he SAttei.telededhavtia thte.cluliar
coditionain theiatmospherewhlch have
a good-deal to -do with -4-endering the
handltrgrand cutingaagreat deal easier.
rWe'visited tihe .caeepatch, .which. ,a
just.'oming-up,'giviag, promise of a full.
crop next seaten. Qaloosa syrup baa
gained quite a reputation and is shipped
SIn IO-gallon -oasestoWdiffes pt parts oL.
theState. Here we saw an improved
grptding machine, butsthe-old-Cashioped
open kettles were atiU lao use. The use
oftan improvedd evaponating pan 'wuuld
make la 4geat improvement -in the
appearance of itte lviup, ~ ad -thede-,
nrmad-awould 'tsrmase -very rapidly as it
bee-sme-known. 9hke orange grove her-,
waithe beat 'we-wied -seen ,Tup ,to thil,
time&iaad0dtshowed that -the .old ,trees
we panhamr and that theytere4puttingc
on new 4r1Fowth and b4eAoms. It waPt
not so,'bowever, with.he young, groves,
as they were badlyfqfaerobed. The first
freeze had---take-w-4d e --leaves off
and they hadi.#it4umna *M~orsOs second
growth when -.,e-seqOpd freeze cape
al[tog smd ipp)d .thep back consider-
ably. AMost of the ,young trees, how-
evw, atre putting oU, above the bud,
sad r64s to-ae thqped that tal- will pull
throgh.>fGe4s.* good object lesson ot
what owe and M4tention ..yill do. 'The
old grove .Jps.'eL out :by the same man
aedelred-for just thessxe. The. man
who set out the grove supposed it was
all lon his own ,land,.but when it was
asod and-aurveyu g about three acres
was found to bloag ..to-the other fellow.
Mr. T~lae took good ,are of his trees and
thy show it -i looks. t,_he'fruit hp.d all
been- gathered, so we ,ad no way of,
eoimpuiqg .-ults in fruitqge, but there
. was a~geat,-diderenoe in .the amount of
foliageand general appearance, notwith-
standing the fact that the inhabitants i
claim thab aoetmhltlseris needed to make.
One of the finest strawberry beds that
we havelever seen in.this State was here.
PThe -"v eaIe with an
while: scattered over the patBYrE
goodly nmberfof ripe berries. Manvyof
the plantss were larger -round than a
half bushel measure and only set out
st -.fall. :AnotLqr remarkable thing
- free Iom 'rust r 'blight as tf as we
could see. If this patch had been with-
i na Ihort-4distnce of some of our cities
It' wold goingg a good? many shillings to
'We 'have not ImentinY~eaBaeetefore
that we were accompanied dn this up-
river trip with a real -estate man, Mr.
W. C.;Batty df PFozt Mpyrs, rTo binm we
Were indebted for being piloted to the
points of interest without having to
wander, around and,huni tkhem up, thus
we 'were landed -at (Mr. -Lane's and
greatly enjoyed his .hspItalIty.
As we were 'anxious to 'eRe iange
groves to note Just how mu h 'damage
had -been done, Mr. Lane kindly took
the whole party-to-Alva, and while Mr.
Ianeuwai -buying. proeisaions -we vimed
atffmeent groves. Serorweimat one of
the -*oaeomaicurun 's uold'4tme -sub-
sortbeer eln'she person of-Mr.l.,8. -Eng-
lish, who has been lianngia ;inheriver p
good mmasyyema. iisqrove is -now ,of
good-smie aud ihad atood both freezee
witbout.droppingthe',old leaves. -All of,
there roves 'have *xeen au ia f without
she me of fertllier! zoeptcowpenniag.1
1r. J.tB. McKtnley,'whotivee justoi aps
4te ivver, lso *ha a ate grove frx4
whitdh ae gathered,fautdin-good 4o60i-
mlon, ithough is lemon atrees were
pretty badlyscr hed. ee as a very
ige gmape -4frit tree on ,which -were
several large banehr of fit, which
were -being )saved for the 'fair. The
grovesthese whave-very imuach.the appear-
ance :thet -hose around DeLand did,
-which were bearing 18 or 20 years ago,
all-seedlings, trimmed 'AhoEaelhigh" and
having what wve .oel A -' ptched" .p-i
-peavanue. We remanked several times
4thAtwe wual4like to see rthesP gproveai
4erdtieed and 4ared for-as tShe.rvesare
n lVol ate- County :armd ee -.what they[
woual do -in 'she aay ofairut.
lhehre is oonasderable land along thel
.riveritbat.4Ugood for.cane ,and general
.oultivpton atlo optional patces qf'
good '"lre" land, agll land which ia
tsuied-o orange gtseB is called in this
.aotkn. -ta~s-4,Maag ,s1tbropg bham-
mock, saw palmetto scrub and other
land, the only ase of whblh-was to hold
the other together, and having had
pointed out to us some Very fie leea-
tions we vialted t'e '"Hidkey grove".
We were in hopes f 'havtag the l-ealre
of meeting Mr. Tffickey, but he, 'like
nearly everyone else in the county, had
gone to attend court 'at 'kIyfts. `Hls
grove consisted of about -ten acres o
good sized trees from Whmteh Athe ftuit
was just being shipped. Yielding-the
large amount of 216 boxes. We under-
stood that Mr. Hloley had been offered
~--- ----- .-----e. .
and hung on "till- the oranges nearly all
dropped off 'al d h realized less than
8300 for the crop. It is also reported
that during the phosphate orazelie was
-offered W8400 to liWs 2-9 acres but
would not take it "bekase the beggars
. slated to taitr u the traes to git the
rphoserphate from inder them"' Poor
jld soul, unless he improves he will -see'
his grove and land go the same Waythat'
-his orange crop went. Here we found
one tree of very choice oranges whid6h
-asw without an exception the best or-
*age we'had on the entire trip. Thev
were about,200size, thin'skinned,smooth;
and of good appearance while the Juice
was of peculiar aromatic flavor. This'
fruit is well worth cultivating, but 're
doubt if Mr. Hickey would let anyone
have a bud, if he thought they woulr
jbke anything out of 'it.
Having spent all the tiie that we'
could in this section we returned to
Mr., Lane's where a sumptuous dinner
awaitqd us. Mr. Blake, who is quite an'
epicurean, declared that everything'
treatedd better than any meal he had par-
taken of at the hotels. The entire ab-
sence of canned goods showed that'Mr.
1Iane wap "living within himself" as9
near. as possible. The whistle of the
"OCty of Athens" reminded us that'the
hotr of our departure was near. at hahd
and bidding our gepial host "good bye'
yve embarked on the steamer for lort:
Myers. We had an opportunity to wit-
ness mere of the captain's aocomodating
.naLtue when he tied up to the bank and
waited nearly an hour for a few boxes
of oranges that had not arrived from the"
grove. However there were no trains to'
maettherefore if we arrived in Fort"
Myers before the next morning the'
freight would be in plenty of time. -The'
steamer, however, madebettei time than
this and by five o'clock she was tied up
lonagide of the Myersadock.
Sunday was spent in going to church,
seeing thle town apd li tening to the ad'
vise of numerous parties as to where it'
would be best talocate to make a grove,
and hwet.fop d we could gp to every point
pfthe-co pass and that good "tree land''
p~uld he had very cheap. It Invariably
turned out, however, that the particular
Individual ether had some land in that
particular spot to .sell or some of his
Friends did. It occurred tous that poe-
pibly we were taken for some of the mil-
lionaires that visit the arpon stream
insteadd of a "frozen-out-up-the-State"'
Fort'Myers isbeautifully 'loatBed and'
if' the people wOuld only fOrm an lam-
provement society, fix p the ditapi-
dated'fences and clear off the vacant lots'
land improve their -door yards, they
;could make the most beatititulrtown fIt
ithe State of Fl'1~da. -The streets are'
covered with blanket gras aaid present I
Ia handsome appearance in coitrast'wivit'
Ithe streets in other towns in our State.
Again, everything of a tropical nature
oan be grown so easily that in 'a 'short'
time a home can be made a perfect'
,bower of beauty.
Monday and Tuesday we spent in visl-:
ting groves on Twelve Mile Creek and'
across the river. It is quite noriceable
that as we go from Myers in any direc-
n-i s the GuLLt.Jh.P&ffects
-re anu uo ia n n -4
where the young shoots were nipped
back by the last cold.
At the Experimental Station the ilneb-
apples, except those under cover, were
scorched pretty badlybut not enough to
prevent them from suckering. We un-
derstand that an effort"is going to be
made to raise an orange grove on 'thd
fat land at the station by thorotfghly
draining it. 'This experitliet Ill *11
worth a good deal to the people' there 'it
it proves successful. 'The station-is: in
charge ofMr. ;A. A.- Marsh, an ,orange
growtr from Oilanoo, who- wlllnee .very
effort possible todbhavedt sueceasful.
Eight files below'Myers, a Dr. Harris;
of Key West, several years i'o elearltd'
tract of land, built a large -a'ncrete
house, and expected to grow pineapples;
or' some reason he abrdoned-the 'wrp.
erty and it'has'had nothing done toit for
two br three-years. Here we found the
guava putting otit'new leaves, the tml
trees still held their olt leaves -and few
pinearple plants that haid 'ot been fAt
strdyedby the irre wre growing nicely
and were in 'bloom, showing that: the
frost had'laid its 'srorhit g hand but
lightly on them. 'This"tilly sttsfled'ds
that 'f we 'werse ,ytbu grnd on the!
Oaloosahatchee river e~bxeoting to'*,&e
fully protected from freste, we wouid4
pick t between FPrt 'My4prand Punts
The opportumtty rof Le county thas
oanie, and if the land owners-are -sise
they "will open up 'heir' lnd -to actal
settlers-st a'low'flgue'and get imnprove-
ments started 't alls.Ireations. -When
this fi done tihen fthev-an sell the -bail
ance of their'land for a -'reat eal mote
thanrthehligh'-price they wouldctaas.k--it
is at present. Holding lasd toohigh-hsn
been a-brawbaodk to many'sa'%otion, und
we hope Bsee county 'will "ptofit-oby
others' experience. They4mnusteotdetrt
that they 4re a long way-off-and4than
before railroads '3-1l -peneteate ,'tIr
oconty aind shorten the tlne to marketi
that they 'must -'et people 4Nto t4heb
-county '-ho-will tl a sMd ththng forltlhei
raltrondi to carry ett.
'Another thing -should ha 've proarpt
'tteition. ^-Theite hie lyts verytbhd$nf
one or two groves a~ Myea, atd malesl4tit
is eradicated soon .it- will 4plqtely
-ruin .thier-.grovesras -tborouhly -as the
'frost has ithsein -Athe otbern' part of
tbe State. It would '1e far .better too cut
-the groees down on which tlk*e fly is
Alooated than .to allow it to aspead to the
-feW.-roves along BtheaiveE,,whiehAtiwill
eventuallwAdo if met estadM ted.
It was with some -aelaotanoe 4at l we
'turne&4urbaok on theigreenwlnd bloap
Lig orange tees to go 4to our own beIae
Where aothingibutdseadm-itms .snd pp-
Isiblyidea4 taunke-wotld stase us. In Abe
4oe. iButCb en it Lwa our lot,.ansdto
mnake'the best- of it 'was eou urpowae,o
~we turned our facelbomeward, resolving
Th eferfti lon Corn.
Althpigh tbe benefits d-rived front
P application of commercial fertilizer
hasboeen'shown time and time agatn
Th1~e estieunof- 4ecd or dairy cattle,
viewed from its yarius standpoints;,is
oneweawtldeh a. seat' many pin and dot
dteaiMgwe. ione'sees a llmPae r of sapf
gestios as-t to-thee,est miJk ,uad butter
produciag feeds, while the experiment
stations burden us with innumerable-
tables, ~formulas and',,ratios. Feeding
cariote 'bean ~e et tscenee.
have eeuNrteu analysea of. feedp, but the
"feedag question inc#tes'alao thee:pat-
ter-oftprtee,4he branch.f dairying fol-
lowed,0ndehevery implrt uat opsiqer.
vttioo of'wB hthermew produce or purchase
etfetd. I wa4geenral way it. is safe to
advise a dairyman to produce as, much.
as possible pn his own farm. Yet this
must be governed sotme*hat by the ize
df the farm. Intefsiided famaling hishtLh
order of the day. Some of the small
dairy farms are wonders in this respect,
and the man who is making dtiryinxi'
4itle issue-and a much neglected one af
jhat--by keeping only a few llP-ared'
'"or cows on a good sized farm Is aston-"
tshed at the man who can keep a goodly
number of cows on a smalrfarm.
In the matter of feeds one must not
be too eager to try everything he hear;ik
tecommepded, nor vet o' conservative.'
Ensillage has come to stay, as shown by
the number of silos built, anid one finds"
any 'n rnber -f dairyman advooathtg en-
silage is the 'g eatest help 'in feeding.
4bl&iry stosk. Other put equal trarut ttf
trotis, "anid "BIe lateaA.'L. Crosby -pre-
iectid 'thst 'we would ':,hve*ia -A"root-
renaisabiae." 'The 'asm-writter-wa also
ar advocate of "oepWeb,' ,better kwmn -
pehaps in 'the Soth t th the North.-
NeBw clovers ad forage plants,'o6mne'be.
fdre thi ptibHlie from' itne'to time, there
inaiets 6f which can e bebetter deter-I
mined -after a few years'experience and
erpefrment. '"An- allegel o new forage.
plant called sacaline'has attracted 'tten-
lion of late &nd aecortang'to some uru
thbjrttes is of. doubtftl-value.
Various mill prodietwand- by-produats
p~aSwOl kwaoipn factors.jn feeding, dsty
tatokramong them cotton seed and lip,-
see meals. Cotton seei meal is said to
im;aprtqa flt.mgrain to the butter, fact I
paot Atorbe overlooked An warm -weather.
'Then ,et it, be seme am~e ered that every
jpoud tf ,-tton seed ,meal brought,on
,the farm adds to its-e4ti4ty. And- when
1we rememberalso that da rying naturally
pxhauts4he.faetility of thesoil leps than,
;any.other branch of agricUlturee e an,
junderstad th~tit l'i possible.to Inerease
rather than diminish the fertility of,
ilaadibv a judictous ystep of:dairying.,
.In the.eastern states the corn crop has '
always beencut and the stalks saved ps,
regularly as the corn itself. Such has,
:not been the practice in the .weetern.
States, except perhaps for the past few,
yearsand then only to-a limited extent"
in, certain sections. But last summer
the -severe dry weather in the western
states caused farmers to cut their corn
and save the stalks and the lesson they -a
l~Merned ill not be forgotten by them
course the: better condition in which
they are s red and cured the more valu-
able they-are. F. W. M1OBELEY.
Castor leans a Remiedy for Animal Peuts.
Moles dislike castor 'beans, as.do
gophers, and they'have 'both given my
garden a wide berth since castor 'beans
were plated, although thev had pire-
viously destroyed many valuable bulbs
and plants. In 1893 moles were utn
usuanlftroublesbme. A' few beans 'were
tookid tainmy-bulb'bed,'-a favoritet-hunt
for'moles, others in 'the 'rle -border,
someliear the violet bed and wherever
the -pets -were most trI4btleseme. .--
few moreshad runs:heOe A andc t` re,iadd
I iat nnte dropped a6bean in thetr :pathl
Last year I planted only a'fer beans 46
keep them at 'bay, and tlot a molbe ihas
beenseen. My mosse roses 'were being
laid in a stite of devat8dtion by the red
spider, 'but since theloastor 'vines' have
overshadowed the btshds' this tiny post
his glso abenteld-itself, thedrefe'Il be-
lieve it detests the castor beans'as all the
animal wold seems to'do. A'nbe~thotr-
ticulturist writes: -'"There ishardly an
instance 'n natural history of a plant so
universally detested by the animal
C6rld awthe eassor4oil plaa*t. -No brt
-f btid, -beast or 'cseeping tdingf w l
touch4t. flseenwito be Ia rank ,poison
pitll the- attanal werld. Bren -a goat-
will 'tar've 4ibore bitingias leaf, and a;
'horse t fll aniff at it and turn uphis up-
per lipias thowgf ithsadhefanost"eiW8-1
ableod8r on'the-face of tbefth eathI.Any
wormesand the oouasts will M.pase t 'by,'
-though bhey anay eat every other green
thing in aigbt. BEven the tobaeco-worm
*1i refuse to beied onmtt'leAVes." 'As
eauer'tsitator of imlees and *gophers, -ani
.ri ver'sw Ittei`tr qual. ~I never -hadi
Ieadthiteror lbsettei bokhingplants -with
so little trouble -as~ince I discovered
virtles of IbeUtavaltorbean.
.Oasatr besan form beautiful and'
statelyptlats. -Pheytbhve in Bunshibne
or Thk e, 'and in any s kftad otf suit, 'but
like all plants respond qiotcklrto good
trea eqt. -Sme varieties attain a'
height of 15 feet; othersgrqw three and
fqur feet tall. They are very decorative
aed rapid-growing plants, with their
larg ,pamnAte-eavep, beautifully veined,
qolored, and gargeous-hued seed pods.
-They are extra flne for sub-tropiqal ef-
-foots and twill transform any dim corner.
into a bower of beauty. Four varieties
are especially handsome, and when
grouped together are viry effectivee.
Rlchnus "sanguttie hU' ht s rfreh g*eenb
ThI1tge,Weinedttht darkr~~hd stalks .dd
Estesao,iadvery brilliant sed ~eeF .pods.
,. QaIPbegienais has dark bronte-like
leaves. ad aeed pods, the stems almost
black..' macrocarpus 'hasaldmosnt white I
leaUVt, *ith dark stalesund -peds. R.
-lbotaPlisof dwart habit, hhpavery dark,
pprpligh-red talks -aqd leaves. T r41e
plants are worthy of a place in any
both by agricultural journals, expert
:pmeptsataions, colleges as well as by
great many farmers who have expert
mented and thoroughly tested and proved
their necessity, yet there are also a great
many of our intelligent farmers evei
now who doubt the truth of their ne
cessity and still move along in the o01
-Way, and a very good way it is, of ap
-plying barnyard a e to the soil.
don't mean to sa-i against the ap
plteation df barn aianure -to thi
jpotl, for the more yo pl, the richer
your lknd will be, ally in nitro,
genous, organic-' 'but barn yard
manure at best' -, one sided ferti
llz6r,'htd requt great deal to' far.
Biah enough'potash nd phosphorlosacid
,lo'the'arep. A good cror of corn and
stover, will remove from the 'soil n' the
nelRhborbthod-of 164 pounds 'of potash,
3B of phosp~tiaocid and 168ofnitrogen.
Toashow- his one-sldedness if you A'ake
-t1heraalysi of fresh cattle excrement,
'yow*il find L that it contains twenty-
niiie- ;enebundreths, :- (29) -per cent of
nitrogen,,- one+tenth :of potash and
sevateenl-hadrethshe 'r cent ,of phos-
phoric acio. I-t-you useebarn yardnma-
"nure ,alne4hein, it Will take 38' tons to
supply the :necessary -nitrogen ifor the
abote crop, 77 tons ,for the potash, and
31 tons for the phosphoric acid. You
yill.theretore have a fertilizer excellent
for improving.the mechhotcal condition
of tle soil, for giving, an abundant sup-
ply of the qecasary organic materials
to the soil,, but poorly balanced in its
necessary mineral ingredients, nd -un-
less a large amount is used, 'the ferti-'
lizing lngredlents' n the soil will grad-
pally become exhausted and the soil will
be non-fertile in Spited of the large'
amount of humus "dontained. "We wll
now see some of the results obtained'
by investigators in some of our States in
regard to the use of commercial 'ferti-'
"In 4he 'ptan ds of Alabama, 'phoas
phorte aold- is deficient in the soil, and
phosphoirl asld ts necessary. "Thbbesat
oot' Ores ~ were :obtained In the -lay
loam soHl'of'Miasfssippi by use of a fer-
tidlier rteh in potash. In'New Jersey
and New England the fertilizers rich in
potash gave 'eeellenti Vrsuls, the aver-.
age of experIme~ s in Massachusetts
showingan increase of 11.3 bushels of
corp and 1,308 pounds of stover frog
the use of fertilizers rich in.potash. In
Kentucky fertilizers rich in potash were
profitable,for corn. In fact, I could give
dzepa of experiments showing the ben-
eflealeffeqte fp fertilizers on corn, and
in .rany of them the land had previously
hadyearly aDplications of barnyard ma-
rurie,'nd whleqtioh in some of the fer-
tilizing ingredients, refused to givagood
crops on account of poverty .in others.
L. Cf. PATTERSON.
BeW To,;(hw Turnip.
It Is a fact not generally known that
Inthe dryest of weatherthe soil contains
sufficient moisture, if wisely handled, to
cause turnip seed to germinate and to
keep the plant in a thrifty growing con-
given below h,
season on the Texas Experiment Station
with perfect satisfaction and is heartilv
'Land intended to grow crop- of tur,
bipe Imtst be .deep iaad thoroughly
plowed -Vhen Atheground is n order
sone-time before it is desired -for plant-
ing;. then .it should be Irebroken,-har-
rowed, naad -roelld and harrowed. To
grow turnipssuccessfully, it i-neecessary
toipat -helaond.iotended for the crop in
thevwary beat condition possible And if
the boil-is not rich, to make it so by the
application-of a highly nltrogenous fer-
tilizer. The reason of this .thorough
preparation and seeming extra amount
of work is practical and perfectly clear
to any one who has studied the semi-
arid conditions with which we are often
surrounded in late summer. It is per-
feetly natural foAdOtunbroken soils to
dry out quickly in dry weather to the
deeper soil water, ano in lands which
havebeen slowed as deeply as they have
been broken. The object in rolling and
harrowing after breaking is to overcome
as far as possible this drying out ten.
deny by breaking the continuity of the
capillary tubes by placing on the surface
after 4t' has ,been fUlmed by rolling a
irntfllhrot loose earth -wtic h ia-best done
If it is very dry when the seed are
planted, it is a good plan to sow 'hem in
rows in the afternoon and leave them'
exposed until the 'ext morning and'
cover about one inch deep before thel
moisture, obtained during the night,
has time to evaporate. It will be found
that the moisture thus accumulated on
the seed in the furrow, if sound, ill
aid materially in their germination.
Seed planted at this station as in-
dicated above, during very dry weather,
were up almost a perfect stand the
fourth day from planting.-Texas Ex-
periment Station Bulletin.
Bad Weather Elsewhere,
From t$b Floridda A licturMtt.
We of this section-of the frozen -North
can look out of our windows on banks or
snow lying from three to five feet deep
in the highways and under fences, and:
On east slopes of hills six to eight feet
deep, with mercury'standtog At 12 deg.
above at thigh writing, 3 p. m. :bn the
meaning od the 18th -the mercury,
registered 5 eg. above aero.
We regretwhry inuchand sympathize
with-the.people of"Florida in their loss
ef4the range -crop and the injury to
their groves Toresome years'to cqme, We
feel 'it alae ,Beaclally, as -we had got a
'good- trade-emtabthied- with your people
J. D. WaIPPLB.
Irondaquelt, N. J.
--** -- L ----TC
m-I - tl.. *, us. H .^ - ,
Pasi ice to Huron, a small
Sandusky, 0., and a tug was fitted out for
the rescue and to carry provisions, when
the wind turned and the fleet was enabled'
to enter. 'The men were weak from cold
and:lack of food.
A Large Heritage.
E. F. Coffin, telegraph operator at Glidden
Station, east of San Antonio, Tex., on the
Southern Pacific, has received a letter fion
an attorney of Rio Janeiro, Brasil, thathi
Utnle. 'who lived in that country, had died,
leaving an estateof 10,000,000. There are
four heirs to the wealth, Mr. Coffin being
one of them, and he will receive a fourth of
President till 'leetta.
Senor Manuel Candamo,wboa fbwdaysago
was proClahmed provisional president,of Peru
basasSumedi all the duties of'theiprebidency.
Senor Nicholas Pierola, the leader of 'the
revolutionssts, who accepted 'the selection
of Candamo because of the intervention of
foreign diplomats and the papal nuncio, has
announced that elections will be held every-
Thepolice of Girard, Ala., capturedan an
by4he-name of N. Ringer. Be had in his
peoessiponthree moulds for making coun-
terfeit money ;a lot of block tin and a coun-
terfeit 25 cent piece. Considerable counter-
feit money has been in circulation at this
place for some time and it is thought that
Rlnger was the maker. He was bound over
For a Grand Carnival.
The amusement committee of the Cotton
States and International Exposition have
met and considered elaborate plans for a
historical carnival to be presented at the
opening night. -The subjects include John
-Ponce de eon, Oglethorpe, DeSoto, and a,
number othistorical scenes. The committee
haswsked the city council, the Chamber of-
Commerce, and the press to co-operate in
making the carnival the grandest ever seen
Fought Fire to Death.
Four firemen lost -their lives inra i-fre-,
the St. James Hotel,i Denver, 0d1o. -All
were members ofhose d6mpapny "No. 3, andi
all. except Captain Hartwell, Were colored!
men. They went doWn With the 'floor oi
the rotunda, and -were horribly mangled)
and burned. There were 165 gnests in the
hotel,sall.of-whom-ntoaped uninjured. The
damage by tire amounted to $40,000, half-db
the building, and the remainder on kthe tfr-
Caving into the Xississippi.
The river bank near Elmont, five mil
north of Osceola, Ark., bqgan caving last
.,week in front of the government warehouse,
in which is stored hundreds of thousands of
dollars worth of engine machinery and ma-
terial. A half acre of ground caved in undor
the end of the Watehouse. The building
broke and two engines fell into the river.
The MlBsissippi 'river commission, came
,down soon after the occurrence and men
wereput to work moving the contents of the
warehouse. One negro laborer was near the
__ 2 -._0 -1 _
-pFrd-, Aillive illturatPdinarturne
Persia and Aarmemla; Col. James Arm-
strong, of Obarleston, B. C., one of the
most gifted oratos, 'will speak for the
Confederate veterans, -while Goveanor
McKinley, ofOthio, is expected to speak
for the grand Army men on their "spe-
cial day;" Hon. Wmn. Reynolds, State
organizer of the- iteniational -Annday
School Axsootiton, of Ameriea'and Can-
8aa,:Mrlls. Wibr'F. Crafts, of NewO
York,"president .of 4he Primary Smuday
School Teachers' Voion;orRev. aGeo.- M.
Brown, fleld seoretsryof theOhautauqua
Scientific -Literaty itrcle, from' New
York Chautauqua; Bev. S. D.'Patne, of
8a86~1rd; -JuIfte atohn Thomas "Porter,
Wilted States onimissioner '-for West
The olate-work rtiand tvtitmal 'meet
wings '~wflr'hrve a -large plaoe triaor As-
semlty this te.eMar. Mis.W .W. Jerolnme,
of 'Bstis,'wl; haveaobage of-the chduus
dcae. Rev.'W7m.Slaw, 'of ilaantapsut
perhiten8aet-of the -Ausembty, will 'bon-
duet ther6trmnal Bibleolass iand lead the
dev'otlonal easetting. Miss eQtrude
Fdtd, "'of RotlM i 'College, will 'wve
dharef of the phyeioal culturee class
Prof. O.4W. Jerome, Will have charge-:of
the Banday Shool 'Workers' iGoundil
lirs. Alice C..Brown, of Fort Reed,'iHill
conduct the W.C.'T.U.shool methods.
MIIs Mttide si NE~al, f LDe~h nd, will
conduot 'tle C.-L. 8. -S round tables.
Miss fC. JeroTme, of Eustis, will preside
at ptano.'and ,rofemror E.-'J. Blthn,'of
Sanford, will sing Wme of his sweetest
The speaial4ay savh year will will be:
'Rueception ori@penlig DBay, 22d; Sundayb
School Days,,28-24; Temperance Day; 27;i
Old Settelera' ay, 98; Veterans' Day,
re-u ion of t'e blue and .the gray, 29;
:Teaoera' 'Day, 80:'.Gteat ,Day of the
Peeast, '81 ;losing 'Day,-grand concert, at1
Which we hope 4o have the Sanford
Sisters, -tte'mostVatolampthshed ladv ma-
loail- arllBs ta AmeidoauApuil dist.
'Yes, these i re ha'd ttneB,.'biut-to.'eeti
the emergrnoy'the "mirnargeMnVthas re-
duced thbese-son 'tickets udt olebhalf.
"The rental oftthnls Ao has'been YedUoed
one-half. Ofme edd d Itand 'y sa 'thik
year in our e~ffots to give'to our'patilns
a rich feast 6f good Vhtigs.'ITese 'eet-
ingTare fist w'tit you'heed-a 'eal soul
up-lilt-'new envliromeWts, -nod -lcl
urtes, -godd music, 'solal 'enjoyment.i
Come and bring your friends.
'For information, programs, 'rallroigd
rates, etc., wtile to'Dr."W. C. Dodge,'
Mt. Dora, Fla.
GEORGE DrAT'MuiR dr enlisted in their
Uaion Arnfy durtig the Civil 'War.
He was reported tobe dMed and ibs
supp6edd widowinarrted ;Uame S mall.
wood. Davenport setMd nothing, but 1
waited twenty-Ive years for -Sai4Mwiod
at. i a. -i ,_ U- .
S"11) q o THE WORLD. shrt lw s tanry.
aa^v'a't0-A. Capt. J. ~W. yttone of ,tebe be
og a known men Itle'sltaeand olly tressaer of
S ptrtant Happen n annington, W. Va, shot himself
ofi the WOrld. through the head'wnewr ing last week and
died in a few mmnutes. Haggerty was short
ka s SP. .i his acnatem with th e ity about U,7
- erwt Stories Told by the Telegrpph Abo"utti a ond aammJ fu pXlad to nek an
a Evetrthlng from Everywhe ie. Storm, ip estlghUton. 'They W-dsoo maadthtis ar
t Train Robbers, Happenaltg to Notable noen the OOaiftlee'hlt 'h ggr~ y 4In his
i ~Psounages, ~to., teo., dfflce and accused 'tim ~ f'the shortage
SbiWh 8a renas dedbtyhi~M~,diu ra, 4a.ead"-
den ly d~- a 1wfa4rsMerv-wyee." "rWom 'hls
Senor Canovas del Castillo is agains-alled 'ocket and tired a bullet through W'mbrain
pas prime mimsterof Spain. betor tbeh by- stasifrs codd itetfete. lfg-
Lord Roseberyis somewhat -,beter bat gerty waa dput marshal for a number of
the queen is not in favor -.of accepting -his years and has beenp~nioinentin politics for
resignation from the premiership. a decade.
r The reichstag has voted down congratula? -" ntea m pox.
tons from that body upon the celebration QU nta verycit on F pox.
4 'f Prince Bismark's 80th birthday. Every cpty on J.ine.f rao a .p a i.
Attorney Erwin has moved for anew trial'itnss, except t WWeoo, ed
Attorney Erwin has moved for a new trial ainst all commercial travelers. Several
in the case ofHarry Hayward, who was con- u rumersarrivedlatelyrid say he were
-victed of the murder ot Miss Ging. of Min- ot perm it edtag ay tey We
,a polis. per .l.ed
ithe line of the Irop, cp tai-r h4y asime
SFrank Charden has been arrested in Chi- report come from the Little Bock and Mem.
agoforsellinghishalf-rateticketstobr6kers, phis road. Thelocalanuthorities claii" that
He claims that he was in ignorance 'Of any the Camden ease,~yhein Sa& Buclin, a
wrong in it. trailing mand4a Hpuae aity, i. pgaen ]
The Operatives'In all the New York Pac- "with: -amIwpo yesterday, justifies their
ing and Belting comnpny d BridgeldOt,1 action. Several exposed parties were made
Conn.,'have made request 'that their -old' 'to leave Cami a. he Q a ii Hotel at
wages be restored them. Oamden, wheoeuBauklen stopped, has been
Manager Frick of the Carnegie works win dosed, and he inmates- ad boarjleiae
furnish the iron -beamas for the Womarf'lquarantinei tnithe=hotmse.
Buildihg at the Atlanta ;-Exp sition. T" Th1is DIslsn -- a .... 'A i
imeanei gift-of about bix-hundred dolla. -utheay~ el Astemian f- d I
Li- Hng Oh hng, theChinese peace eno, HenaKleplyia RAyt,, OM. G., the die- .t
S HuHng Obbug, the Chinese-peace envoy, tinguished statistician, of Melbourne,.Au*-. 0
was shot at by a young Japanese-enthusias t railshed st.tistici e was 74 years old.. '
in an attempt to assassinate him. A light tayterwas torn at h denh ieWit4 hirenarsog.
wound in the face was the result. land, in October, 1821. He immigrated to
Mexoian oranges are being imported to Anatralia ttl8852.-atid In IlB7oihead the De-
take the place of ne frozen Florida -crop. partmentf th ftiRegltarGeneral, Where he
Knooekdown boxes are sent to packers from was for many years at the head of the'Stias-" a
thi0country which are put together thereas fldal 'teknh. .While in'this .potsimon -'he
there is a scarcity of cheap wood. brought the-official m attalwof Viotaria teal s
The oldest theatre in New York city has high standard of rfebtion. ,
been closed for good. At the last perform. i n M py, 1874, the statistical branch, over
ance the playing company and all attaches which Mr. ayter presi dd, waa erectedito
of the theatre sang, "Auld Lag Syne" and a separate department. 8on after he t-'
the audience joined in the chorus as the aumed the office -ogot' bier ent tatlstican
curtain Was rung doWn the last time. he originated the work by whblcn e is 'best:
A jewelry store of New York was robbed kno"wn'the "Vletdrta Year Book,'of whith
last weeK by a man whose confederate bad he was .ditor at the im e'ofdhisd dqth
engaged the clerk at the curb in 'ehptsiningf' es the-.athforO HNotesof a- T ,in New t
some desired Tepair upon his watch, Iwhile Zepalad,"'Noteson'theColony of Vietonia,'- S
still inthis buggy. About $6,000 worth-,oft a volumeof poems,m"any papers ~ead be,
diamonds were removed from the tonedur- f"re scientific societies in different parts of $t
ing the transactions at the curb. the orld, and numerous other works. He
A Are broke out in the -Reid Pack- as a megmbeof th attisttial Association i
S ro t- oton9M s.. "a admny other edlentiflc'
ing Company'e plant at Kansas and SRa r i dtil, Mand g many other radenti'fic, "*
road Avenues, Kansas City, Kan., and al-r, "I J.ol lb a scaled Mlr'.
most the entire group of buildings were comr- Jthe W1enclf4.ti l lb mtrnh tfdMon, and
pletely destroyed, causing a loss of over tleember 1 884 w ime
1,00(iO000. The following buildings g ere in ftheirmbOeYl 18,-'a er f 4 'oert
destroyed in a few hoursiThe three-story' i-theCrmw f, t
hPog building, -the storage -building, four-, .' C- -S .... h- P
stories high; five ice houses, the engine S riu B p
house, and the beefrhouse. The entireplant, W-411 'hold theMiB*h -Annual -Askem-, s
is valued at 4600,000, while the estimate bly at Mt. Does, Lake county, -March P'
placed on the stock ranges from $500,00,(to 02d to-April'it. t
1,,000,000. The loss on the buildings de- -'An 'es brateprogram ha8 bees pEe.
stroyed will probably reach $400,000 to $500,-- pared, widh indldes some of the bpete J
000, and on meats, oils, lard and other prod- tilentever engaged by sh management t.
ucts consumed will bring the total to over- er nahd-noe ytst naga ment la
,a million and a quarter dollars. The insur c -roweh d-inoheltis; atrong4n ira ic-ee a
anceIs ampk to cover all loeses. ur men crowded with 'ear~elt, attraMotve and te
were slightly injured. helpful lectruwr. 'The following' names- d
anianestWii givesonie idea-of what may Zm
Shippbig to Englahd. be expected: ,t
Reports from rice planters of the Savan- '4Rev. Asbury Oaldwell, of hioago a4
nah district show that the acreage planted -willffothh lectxreaad preach; Rev. r. an
:this year will be fully as great as that of last L bh, of sh leenn., secretary
year. and probably greater. Jn 1894 the, Lanbush, of-Nbsvile, Tean., seoretary- Ol
acreage was reduced. Conrderable rice is ot the Board of Foreign *Mlsions-for the. Lt
now being shipped from this port to Eng- M. E. Church, touth; Rev. R. T.- Hall,
land-a new departure in trade. of Greenwiohb;'Conn., will give us five ll-, ;pl
Last week a fleet of fishing vessels were luhorated lectures; Rev. Wa .Stocking, m
.hwahd-.a haeE r thirt-v-e ho r, who was eight years a missionary in be
anymwipuautrs* a *g or we crc mmA
Mr. 'Alen ,of Pine 'Oaetle' also made a
ntdore~tblitbf ornamental -and flower-
ing plants. There was also-a -very nice
display of ri&e'tid beauOtf l-palms. but
the great feature ot a well 'conducted
fair is lost in the fact that none of she
exhibits give any Idea of who the
grower or producer is, and anyone desir-
ing to know anythig- about- it has to
"pump" somone-to--fnd -out what he
wishes to kCnow, while a printed card
would eitlkin'It all.
The Preclint prize'waa carried- off by
Mr. James-dfikar ot Golden Red. -He
had on display'sat ples of neartyall the
vegetables gWlt6 uThestate: also hay
made from several diafeent plam4s,vl'z.,
beggar weed, sweet potato, crab sams,
barley and rfoe. Preservea of-different
kinds, also vinegars hrom 'different
fruits," togeWdt r wfh '.aured rhams,
broiled chicken and dried beef helped
toswell the list of exhibits. The exhib-
itor-evidently fuUyfearned the premium
butS 4tl..goes to show what a man can
do if he makes up his mind in the right
One of the exhibits which attracted
the attention of emenge-gaowers was the
patel t grazing -muzsie of Mr. F. H.
Bouoher. Ebhe-mugzle is so arranged that
ie animal oan .graze without difficulty
out just as'sqon as the head is raised to
browse -rees or plants the muzzle is
effectually closed so that even a leaf can-
not be eaten. -lt-TemsiAft-elosed un til the
animal puts i t head to the 'g ouf l when
it is opened and'the animal'oa 'grazeas
freely as if it had nothing on. '- pe*fect
grazing muzzle had been lobwg wanted by
the orange grower and M. 'oncher has
done his fellow grower a good mrn by
the invention and I" hope it will prove
so for himself.
Among the citrus display was a plate
of oranges which attracted a good deal
of attention. A little tag expliped part
Qff,the attraction. It read: tL or-
Langes were grown by'Mr. Lue Gin 9 O -
In the Dundyille Grove near DeLanid.
They were picked on March 4tb, 1894;
were wrapped in wax paper and shipped
-to North Adams, Mass. March, 1895,
they were shipped back- to Florida."
:The oranges were perfootly sound and
on betha eutshowed that they stHi con-
tained an abundanoe of juice and a very
The management of the'alr had every-
khing against them In making a good
display, but they did very well and we
think every one who attended blamed
that they were greatly 'irpHlsed -at
sWhat lt stown.
l,._,f -* .* v ,.
*POBaWneNIWearlioNua rat the ripe
.age-of seventy feor, is4Bjoying.exoe'lljpt
,health. She is a iich woman, having
besides some-T ivatermeaneaahe 8602,0 0
|1 I I I III I I II
South Florida Fair.
Last yeartbe Fair.at Orlandowas such
an Inpromvment -over previous exhibits
that the managers resolved to have a
much better one this year. In fact, they
wVre going to eclipse everything that
had been held in the State up to the
pree~it -tIle. 'Thlr-Wr ld-be "ao easy
tadk ls b hews hdbhave a am ed shed fite
under the auspices of the old Florida
Stale Fair "AUBGWftlon would testify.
Hdwdver, thbre Were greWt 'prbrlas 'of
a good dlAplay and he demands tfor
pace exedded say -prtevious year.
everything "Ws r-fflvig -atong nicely
udtil iAkck Pree'e"potred but 4his de-
structive brekh over he land. *Nothlhg
dantrte8, 'hc *Wer,'the hangers of the
(air decided to hold their annual imeet-
iig and exhibit and postponed the meet-
ipg one month so as to enable the vege-
table growers to make a better show, as
it was on them that the'bulk of the dis-
play must depend.
Those who attended the fair were
greatly surprised at the amount of ex-
hibits in the vegetable and citrus line,
considering the freeze. Lee county
saved the fair from being destitute of
tie Octi~u truit pd made a clean sweep
of.all the premiums offered except on
emons, which were awarded to DeSoto
county. It is claimed 'that DeSotd's
emons, however, were some that had
een.gatheed before the freeze and had
0een p ePed away. Mr. Philip Isaacs,
ditor of the Tropical News at Fort
years had the exhibit in charge, and to
ia untiring efforts.is due the fact that
Lee county is so well represented. e--S
ides the citrus frts, Mr. Isaacs had a
great variety 9f vegetables. Cabbages
hat weighed 2 poundss each, turnips
oo large for. any use except display,
oddJbe. raised in that county. A small
xhtiht Wni-r mp aa fade of caond fruit
rom the Seminole Canning Works at
years consisting oLguavas, orange and
amen .preserwee.- Thsiss one branch
hit eould have been enlarged upon with
reutrbgood ito the county. 'Lee county
exhibit would not be perfect without a
arpon in it -ome where,-and above the
BIbibt ws JEter W~ i perfectly
rdantBd, -and- blow -the ofcial score
l the disheaught at yers during the
sat-yedr. W@s recordd wya ckpt on
he scales of the fish: A large scale Is
iken and the name'6 oTTfire i her, the
me taken to capture it, the WeigfB t of
he fish, length anid aate of eatdh is'all
lainly -written o' it, and thdn 'the'saie
fastened to the bulletin board. 'This
roved quiteo-osactio to the Norih'6ft
T'he Vegbt tile displayy wesbo-good as
Rid be e'peeted;'sad .'whiMe -not very
,ige, 'It hdWed whdt oduld be done in
short time. For instance, -lot of
elery was ex hib fie-tLh~ThlatM been cut
own by both cold spells, yet '*hen
measuredd it'had grown 19 inches 'sifee
ie last snap. 'Tomato plates I n bloom
id young fruit set were also exhibited,
id new Irish potatoes that were a
reditto the-soil that produced them and
he.man who tilled the soil.
The exhibit of lowers and ornamental
antstwas quite attractive. The finger
arks of Mr.Theo.Meade of Oviedo could
e plainly--seen, -alhough there was
otbtn Rn'sight- o indicate -to whom
SI A YEAR IN ADVANCE.
OLtVaB WIMDELL HOLxMS left an es
tate amounting to 72,117,
LuCrcw BAsXr the new senator from
Kansas, is forty-eight years old, and is
said to be worth about $100,000.
DEAR HOLI is the authority for the
opinion given in his last book that for
one silly young women there are fifty
silly young men.
Tu most valuable modern painting
is Meissonler's "1814," which was sold
to a Frenohman a few years ago for a
sum equal to $170,000.
^ ., ,:-_-.- -- -4'
THB starfish covered with a kind of
armour.. Over 11,000 pieces have been
counted in one coat of mail worn by a
small creature of this species.
AN sighteen-months-old baby fell into
a well near Paris, Texas, and was not
rescued for twenty-three hours, but it
survived and is doing well.
GEORGE W. SMALLEY, long the London
correspondent of the New York Tribune,
has been appointed American corres-
pondent of the Iondon-Times.
WaE taken from the sea and laid on
a stone, the medusa will fall off in weight
from 50 ounces to five or six grains.
The most of its weight is water.
T'm largest sum ever asked or offered
for a single diamond was $2,450,000,
which the Prince of Hyderabad, India,
paid for the "Imperial."
THu whole bottom of the ocean is cov-
ered with a layer of calcareous ooze.
mingled with the skeletons and other
animal remains of its inhabitants.
Mns WILLARD thinks women would
make good policemen. There is certainly
no doubt as to their knowing more about
what is going on than most policemen
Joasmr TawmTL the railroad magnate
of Vienna, who died the other day, left
$1,000,000 to a society of that city to be
used in prosecuting astronomical obser-
G xNRAL JAMBS N. BTHmmuO of Geor-
gia lies critically il in Washington. He
is nearly ninety-two years old. He was
the first editor in the South openly to
ELLA WHEELER WIrcox is an untiring
patron of manicurists, givers of facial
massage, chiropodists and shampooers.
She believes on principle in being as
good looking as she can.
M. ERNEBT CABmOT, the late French
president's second son, who has been
elected for his father's old constituency,
Beaume, is twenty-nine years of age.
He is a civil engineer.
OVEm 200,000 workmen in England
.tllta, worn flarod ibl'.,,
the National Federallon of Boss Manu-
facturers, owing to a dispute concerning
the use of machinery.
No deep sea sounding Is now considered
trustworthy unless a sample of the
bottom is brought up by the sounding
apparatus as evidence that the lead has
reached the solid ground.
COAAra W. G. KIDD has been conduc-
tor of the accommodation train on the
Nashville and Pulaski .(Tenn.) Railroad
since 1857 and has never missed a trip.
He is seventy-two years old.
THE most valuable bound book in the
world is the Hebrew Bible, now kept in
the library of the Vatican at Rome.
Within the lasthalf dozen years a syndi-
cate of rich Jews has offered($10B,000
A wLODOw dispatch says that the re-
actionary party in Russia is strong in
influence. The students are persecuted
and the universities may be closed on
the pretext that discontent is tormented
CooNGa O MAN CAOANo of Illinois has
figured up that the appropriations made
by the last session of Congress, and also
including the permanent interest of the
bonds which were authorized, amount to
CumiAN's ruling passion was his joke,
and it was strong, if not death, at least
in his last illness. One morning his
physician observed that he seemed to,
"cough with more difficulty." 'Thatis
rather surprising," answered Curran,
"for I have been practicing all night."
THx most costly pipe in the world is
that used by the Shah of Persia when
he smokes upon certain state occasions.
It a orusted from the top of the bowl
- -~he amber mouthpiece with dia-
monds, rubies and pearls, and is valued,
Tax ocean hydra swallows its prey
alive, and when the small insect thus
unceremoniously dealt with tries to es-
cape from its living tomb the hydra.
simply puts one of his arms down his
throat and hold the creature still until
he is dead.
ONz of the most successful of Ameri-
can artists, Albert Bierstandt, recently
observed to a friend that he never relied
upon the work of his brush for an in-
c ome."I am,"he said,"a judge of paint-
ings,my taste is hardly ever at fault.
When I find a really fine painting selling
below its normal value in consequence
of the necessities of the artist or the
failure of the owner, I buy it and wait
until the picture-loving public are edu-
When the day is t In a frame of gold.
And color runs riot with musical sounds,
When the loys of the heart ar.essily told,
And happlness seemingly knows no bounds,
I want a friend.
But when the twilight hoar is framed In gray
When shadows some creeping along life's
When the heart grown weary of stifling its
And sadness wraps me about with its pall,
I need a friend.
In the elder days o Art,
Builders wrought with greatest care
Each minute and unseen part-
For the gods see everywhere.
Let us do our work as well.
Both the unseen and the een:
Make the house where gods may dwell.
Beautiful, entire and clean.
Else our lives are incomplete,
Standing in these wails of Time.
Broken stairways, where the feet
Stumbles they seek to climb.
Oar Spring Oleaning.
For the benefit of those who still insist
that there must be the general upheaval
and disturbing days attendant upon such
occasions as house cleaning we find
some good advice in the following ot-
In our own experience we find that
with certain methods these days can be
done away with and peace reign year in
and year out, so far as the spring clean-
To begin with it, is the little things
that must be looked after before any
cleaning is attempted. The writer says:
Any broken chairs or tables should
also be repaired, and picture frames
touched up where the gilding is worn.
Everything needing repairing or reno-
vating having been attended to, the
housekeeper is ready for the campaign.
Do not begin too early in the season, as
it is neither safe nor pleasant to throw
open the house for scrubbing and airing
n raw, changeable weather. Provide
everything beforehand, broom, brushes,
lime, tacks, etc. Start the work by
washing white bedspreads and lace cur-
tains, and putting them away ready for
use after the house is cleaned. Next,
overhaul and clean bureau and ward-
robe drawers and closets. Then it is
time to commence on the rooms. Begin
upstairs and work down, taking one room
at a time, so as to geteverything cleaned
and in place the same day. All furni-
ture should be moved, pictures taken
from the walls, and carpets taken up
and thoroughly dusted. Bare walls
should be whitewashed and papered
ones rubbed with a flannel cloth tied
over a broom. Windows and paint
should be washed and floor scrubbed
with warm water. Put moth proof pa-
per under carpet, and if the room is
closed much, sprinkle cayenne pepper
near the wall. All woolen garments
should be sunned and put away with
camphor or moth balls, which can be
procured at any drug store. Blankets
come next, and by the time the other
cleaning is done, the season will probably
be far enough advanced to dispense with
hn m a, IW h, eL.Jd F.o LFa.a
-others a good sunning, and pack them
all away in camphor with a plentiful
sprinkling of cloves, between the folds.
After the house has been cleaned, the
yard should undergo the same process.
When painting is going on it is a good
plan to place two or three buckets o
clean water with a handful of hay in each
in the neighborhood of the operation.
The water quickly absorbs the unpleas-
ant smell, and prevents any ill effects to
people to whom the smell of paint is in-
jurious. When window frames have
been newly painted, they should not be
shut down tight, as they are sure to
stick, and endless trouble not to mention
broken panes is sure to result in trying
to open the windows. A little piece of
wood inserted bet ween the frame and the
sill, leaves an opening to dry the paint,
and can be removed in a day or two.
Many people have their kitchen walls
painted, and of course they are easily
washed every year, but an annual clean-
ing with color wash is preferable. The
following color wash is easily made and
readily applied: Yellow ochre, two
pounds; umber, one pound; whitening,
half a pound. Put the ochre, umber and
whitening into a vessel pour on as much
boiling water as the ingredients will
take up, and let it stand over night.
Put one pound of glue with three pints
of cold water into a vessel over the fire,
stir till it boils and is a thick jelly, and
let it stand all night. Then add the glue
to the mixture, stir well, and add boil-
ine water till of the consistency of a thin
batter. Before using, the walls to be
colored should be well swept down, and
clean hot water applied to greasy places.
Then apply the color wash, and as it
dries very quickly the result will be a
sweet, fresh atmosphere which will
well repay the trouble. A second coat
may be applied to those parts which
have become very dirty. Now, for two
or three parting words of advice. Many
try to clean house in as short a time as
possible, and often do not take time to
get regular meals. This is a great mis-
take, as regular meals and nourishing
food are more necessary now thah at al-
most any other time. It is the slighting
of meals and putting the family off with
any indigestible. scraps that can be
hustled together, that forms one of the
chief terrors of house cleaning. Live
well while the cleaning is in progress.
Let some one be excused from the clean-
ing long enough to prepare comfortable
meals for the household.
I have some black aprons. Here is
one for a girl in a store. Just stars and
crescents outlined across the bottom, and
it looks quite oriental. The recipient
tends a Japanese counter, and the yellow
and black is very effective. Here is
lady. This is done with pansies, you
see, in their own lovely colors, and these
will wash, too. I have painted pansies
before now and they fade in washing,
mauve being one of the oil colors that is
not durable, but I have done this in silk
and it will last nice a great while. If
vou wanted to you could use -a braiding
pattern and follow it with Asiatic
couching silk; this would be very rapidly
done and you could accomplish a great
I have made a few aprons for little
folks. Here is a fine pink gingham,
out with a low waist and having a deep
frill about the top. I cross-stiched a
pattern in pink silk on the bottom, and
I flatter myself that this will wash and
be a joy as long as it lasts. White ones
could be done in the same way, using
canvas and pulling it out after the work
was finished. Here is a white one fin-
ished with discs feather-stitched around
the bottom in white. It is very pretty.
Gingham aprons for kitchen wear I have
made very long and ample. Gingham
always shrinks. These are just straight
aprons, feather-stitched across the
bottom, with bits left from my other
How much did these aprons cost
apiece? I suppose they did cost more
than a quarter of a dollar, but I think
85 cents would cover the entire cost -of
each. I haven't used ribbons, because
I wanted to make the money go as far
as possible. I think it is a good scheme
to make a good many things similar, for
you get used to your work and can get
along faster. Then if you are doing
machine work it does not take long to
make three or four aprons on the
machine and you can do the embroidery
at odd times and will hardly feel it.
BREAD STIC.s.-Take a teacupful of
light bread dough and work into it a
teaspoonful of butter and the beaten
white of an egg, adding only enough
flour to work it smooth. Let it rise un-
til very light, then turn it out on the
board and roll it out about a quarter of
an inch thick. Cut it into strips half
an inch wide and five inches long, lay
them on a greased pan, let them rise for
twenty minutes, and bake for ten min-
utes in a quick oven. These sticks are
especially nice served with salads.
CHEESE PUDDING.-This is a favorite
hot dish for lunch or supper. Put two
cupfuls of milk into a saucepan with a
tablespoonful of butter. As soon as hot
and the butter melted, pour it over a
teacupful of fine bread crumbs. Let
these soak about an hour, and then beat
thoroughly and add three well-beaten
eggs, a quarter of a pound of grated
cheese and a little salt. Pour this into
a buttered pudding dish and bake it
half an hour. Serve it hot as soon as
WAsHINGTON PIr.-Bake two crusts;
put one pint of milk with one cupful of
sugar on to boil. Take the yolks of three
eggs and one-half teaspoonful of salt,
three tablespoonfuls of flour: mix with
enough milk to make a smooth batter,
and stir into the milk on stove, stirring
constantly until it thickens. Remove
from fire, flavor with lemon or vanilla,
or both, put intorjja d a
aenn aT .B
CABBAGE SALAD.-One small head of
cabbage, two onions, two bunches of cel-
ery and four cold boiled potatoes Chop
these articles fine in a hash bowl,salt and
pepper to taste. Then add the yolks of
five hard-boiled eggs, well powdered,
slicing the whites in rings. Over this
pour boiling hot a mixture made of one
pint of good vinegar, butter the size of
an egg, two teaspoonfuls of sugar and
one teaspoonful of mustard. Eaten cold.
Evolution of Table Manners.
How did table manners arise ? Where
do they come from ?. Like Topsy and
other human institutions, they "just
growed." And it is surprising how slow
of development has been the sentiment
of cleanliness and neatness, which was
the principal cause of the invention of
the implements and dishes used in serv-
ing food and in eating.
In good old palaeolithic times, when
human beings were always within
twenty-four hours of starvation, man ate
only with his fingers. He hunted for
his food in the woods or by the seashore,
and he picked the bones clean. Two
table articles are found among un-
civilized people-the knife and the
spoon. The knife was originally a wea-
pon of attack or defence; it was used for
cutting and carving flesh, but its con-
venience in eating soon became apparent.
The origin of the spoon is uncertain.
It must have been invented at a very an-
cient date, for it is found among people
that have never come into contact with
civilization. The necessity of having
some implement for dipping water seems
to have led first to the invention of the
eilabash, or the use of the cocoanut-
shell, and later on to the spoon.
We must wait four thousand years be-
fore we'find the fork. Or, as a French
writer on table etiquette has said,
"from the creation of the world to the
beginning of the seventeenth century
man ate only with his fingers." This
is, however, a mistake of four hundred
years; for we find forks as early as the
thirteenth century, when they are men-
tioned as being kept for special pur-
poses. Thus,John, Duke of Brittany,
is said to have used a fork to pick up
"soppys," and Piers Graveston.had three
.for eating pears with.-Lee J. Vance, in
The most enjoyable event this season
in connection with life at the
EastFlorida Seminary was the picnic
at Newman's Lake of Gainesville last
week. About fifty cadets and their young
lady friends left the city this morning
at nine o'clock in farm wagons pulled
by heavy teams. The picnic ground
was selected near W. H. Robinson's
orange grove, 'on the west side of a mag-
nificent sheet of water, The day was
a delightful one. There were several
boats near where the party picnicked,
roses, pomegranates figs, night-bloom-
ing jasmines, etc.,'are getting "a move
on them" to make up for lost time.
Pears. late peaches, and plums are full
of bloom. Vegetables are growing finely.
Frank Bell and Miss Mattle Flynn, of
Ocala, eloped and were quietly married
recently at the Methodist parsonage.
Mr. Bell has been in Ocala only a few
months, employed in the Cline job
printing office. The young ladv was
visiting her sister, Mrs. T. W. Smith,
who objected to the marriage. H. M.
Allred managed to get the young lady
from her home under the pretense of
going to aaarty out in the country,
and the truth was revealed late in the
day. They took the midnight train for
A serious accident occurred at Or-
lando. Mrs. A. G. Garrett, who does
decorating in china, was firing her china
kiln. Her clothing took fire, and was
nearly all burned from her body before
the flames could be extinguished. This
was finally done by her own exertions.
She ran into a bedroom and wrapped
herself in blankets from the bed. She
is burned from her feet up the entire
back, and is suffering intensely. It is
believed, however, that she will recover,
as the fire, being behind her, she, did
not inhale the flames.
Last week Sir Knights J' E. Saunders,
Tom Turner and GeorW E. Asheroft
were standing at the'sou-er of Jackson
and Clinton streets. Tampa, when a run-
away horse dashed upon the sidewalk.
Mr. Ashoraft shoved Mr. Turner to get
him out of the way of the horse, and in
doing so threw himself in the way of the
horse. Mr. Saunders made an effort to
get Mr. Ashcroft out of the way, but
did not have time, and the horse's hoof
THE STATE OF FiMOIDA
Small But Newsy Item* Aboutijv-
oupplaug from Our state W Vofin : tn
aktramw e to Bnulma, Improve-
iment9, MuiotloaPtes, Couare,
Aeeomta, Btse., Uto&
Work on the Methodist church tower,
of Oarrabelle, is being pushed to com-
pletion. It will add mich to the ap-
pearance of the n .
The last of th the Magnolia
tennis tournament played last week
when Wright anU ington beat Wool-
ston and Anders in doubles with
a score of 6-2, 6-1,
Mr. Boyd, in char the Montgom-
ery Barrel Factory, f Carrabelle, has
arrived with a for.e f hands, and is
making barrels at a lively rate. Things
are moving around as though the shop
had been established for months.
New shoots are coming out on many
orange trees at Tillman. Guavas and
bananas have also started, and gardens
are in prime condition. Pineapple
plants are in blossom on the peninsula
across the river. Growers are confident
that many plants will be saved.
Miss Hope Starbuck, of Orlando, a
young lady about 20 years old, has just
sold an oil painting 22x28 inches to Mrs.
J. L. Draper, of Conneticut, for $50.
She has long painted, in a small way,
but this is heYrfiLt venture of importance
into the market with her wares. Her
friends have high hope for her future.
The depot building at Baldwin was
burned and nearly all of the records of
the railroad company and the telegraph
company were destroyed. Very little
freight was stored in the building, so
the loss to the railroad company will
not amount to more than $2,000. The
eating house nor none of the other build-
ings were destroyed.
Owing to dulness in the foreign
lumber markets and the low prices, the
Seminole mill at Millview, nine miles
west of Pensacola, has been closed for
the summer. This mill has a daily ca-
pacity of 150,000 feet and belongs to the
Southern States Land and Timber Com-
pany, an English corporation. It is re-
ported that theii-other large mill at the
same point will be closed soon.
The northbound passenger train on
the G. 8. & F. the other morning,
knocked a white'man off the track about
three miles north of Jasper. Upon ex-
amination it was found that he was
James Bullard, who had been killed by
a load of buckshot and placed upon the
track. Albert Jones, his brother-in-law,
was arrested upon suspicion, and has
since confessed, saying that Bullard had
been trying all the morning to get a gun
to kill him with.
Parties from Pensacola have been
of in Tampa in the interests
a telephone exchange, and they
already have a large number
of subscribers. This movement will be
a source of gratification to the citizens.
The exchange now in use here hasof
late become very unsatisfactory, and
beed ad 3uite genera m jnoq lunl
tion"'rr probably the cause o the'new
J. H. Prater, of Micanopy took to
Gainesville last week, Ed Williams, col-
ored, charged with stealing a wagon load
of corn from Mr. Knox, near that place.
After securing the corn, Williams set
fire to the barn, which, together with
many farming implements and about
twenty-five bushels of corn, was de-
stroyed. Mr. Knox suspicioned Williams
and was net long in securing proof of
his guilt. About fifteen bushels of the
corn was recovered. Mr. Knox's loss is
Here and there about Montclair orange
trees may be seen timidly sending out
tiny green toknes of life along the trunk
and larger branches. It is encouraging
to note the vigo jth which tender
plants killed back sending up new
shoots from the, roots. Hardy and
tender guavas, dCte palms, vines and
Collins, the jury astonished everybody
by bringing in a verdict of guilty. Major
ight and others who believed them
innocent, employed J. B. Wall,jr., to de-
fend them. Judge J.B. Wall set aside
the jury's verdict, and granted a new
Three colored prisoners were added
to the number in the county jail at
Gainesuille. The first two were Will
Golden and Alma Croons, who were
brought to this city by C. B. Easterlin.
of Newberry. They devised a plan to
kill and rob Prince Parmo, who had
been paid off at the phosphate mines on
Friday night. Alma enticed Parmo to
some oak scrubs back of Mr. Easterlin's
saloon, when Golden struck. him in the
head with an oas stick. The robbers
failed to secure the money, as Parmo
had deposited it in Mr. Easterlin's safe.
They left the man for dead, but he man-
aged to creep to the saloon, where he
told his story. Mr. Easterlin secured
two men and in a few moments had Gol-
den and Croons arrested. They admit
the crime. Parmo is dangerously
wounded. All parties are colored.
A few weeks ago Col. I. H. Trabue, of
Punta Gorda, began the erection of a
jail to be used by the city, the agree-
ment between the council and Colonel
Trabue being that the latter should re-
ceive as compensation $1 for each pris-
oner lodged in the jail. The prominent
site which was given for the jail caused
considerable complaint from near by
residents. The building was nearly
completed when the other night about
11 o'clock it was discovered to be on fire.
A few men ran out to the place, but a
strong wind was blowing and it was im
possible to extinguish the blaze. The
house was made of thick, heavy timber,
but was rather small and inexpensive.
The loss will be Colenel Trabue's. This
_ ~_~ ___~_ --------- ''--~PYI -- I -- ---
Orange trees around Gainesville, are
sprouting about four feet from the
ground. Some of the twigs are already'
a fott high. In the Micanopy and
Waulin tions some orange growers
say that they-will have a crop of oranges
in two years, blithe most of them do
not anticipate an thing like a paying
yield for the next si-i'years at the least.
The pear and peach crops will be tre-
mendous this season if the abundant
promise given by the profuse bloom is
fulfilled. Kelsey plum trees are also
white with bloom.
The Citizen's Bank building contract
of Tampa has been awarded to J. H.
Drew and is to be completed by August
1. Miller & Kennard are the arch-
itects. The building is to be of three
stories, pressed brick. The interior of
the bank will be finished in marble and
tiling, while the woodwork will be
prinolpally of oak.
Some time ago J. Beck Bryant of
Hardyville, Ky., and Levi P. Sheppard
of Jacksonvill went to Apalachicola,
ostensibly to work in the interests of
some insurance companies. Mr. Bryant
obtained $25 from an old college mate by
false pretense, while Mr. Sheppard
sold what he styled "bonds of the Guar-
antee Bond and Savings Company" of
Atlanta, Ga. He collected $1 dues from
each buyer of a bond, appointed an agent
to attend to the matter for the company,
and the agent since has been unable to
hear from either Mr. S)iepphard or the
company that he claimed to represent.
Dr. D. N. Phillips of Gainesville met
with a serious accident the other day.
He had been called upon some of his
patients in the southern parts of town,
and upon his return his horse shied at
the corner of Laherty and University
Streets. The baggy was thrown against
a large oak tree, and the Doctor was
thrown from it like a projectile. He
fell upon the brick sidewalk, landing
upon his back. The fall dazed him,
and he was picked up by some gentle-
men who were standing near and carried
into Mrs. W. N, Wilson's residence. Dr.
McKinstry arrived only a few minutes
after the accident, and made a careful
examination of the injuries.
While John McClellan of Gainesville
who drives one of P. Millers
& Co,'s delivery wagons, was
delivering goods at a house in East
Gainesville one morning recently a
negro stole his horse and wagon and
started for Melrose at a rapid gait.
McClellan gave pursuit, but when he
had neared the rear end of his wagon
the negro on the seat covered him with
a large 42 caliber pistol. McClellan
kept the horse and wagon in sight,
however, and when the negro abandoned
the turnout near the old sawmill, three
miles east of Gainesville, the delivery-
man secured his property and returned
to Gainesville. The thief has not been
An important change of schedule in
the Florida Central & Peninsular R. R.
went into effect on the 17th inst. Under
the new arrangement there will be four
trains daily to Savannah frbm Jackson-
ville, also a daily slP service to
Last evening at 6:80 the Florida Central
& Peninsular road inaugurated the new
through sleeping car service for Ashe-
ville, N. C., which will be continued the
year round. Leaving Jacksonville in the
evening, it will give the ride.through the
mountain country of North Carolina by
day light, and will land passengers at
Asheville at nora, making the journey in
about eighteen hours, and without any
change of can's.
Two months ago Sim Collins, of
Tampa, employed by C. E. Ball & Co..
grocers, reported that he had been
robbed of $300 while out making collec-
tions. Two white men, giving the names
of Lopper and Green, were arrested and
identified by Collins as the robbers.
Collins having confessed of taking $60,
was placed in jail with the other two.
Tuesday the two white men were placed
on trial in the criminal court of record
and, on the unsupported testimony of
pn yM., andmake-o "m
own feilizers, which are much better
for ordinary farm cross than any of the
numerous so called commercial ferti-
lizers, which may be used to a small ex-
tent, in connection with home made
manures; but in order to make a success
at making home made manures we have
got to save all of the cleaning of our
stables, put them into our pig pens with
a goodly quantity of bedding and muck
if we can get it; but it takes some little
time and labor to get a good pile of well
rotted manure, as it must be piled and
forked over until it is as fine as the soil
with which it is to be mixed, as the
coarse, strawey manure will do more
harm than good the first year.
Perhaps you may think I am running
away from my subject, but to return to
the text, Clinging to the Ship has more
than one meaning, and while I would
not advise any one to leave off the at-
tempt to raise the golden fruit, yetlI
would not say to any one, leave the good
old ship of Florida, but cling to it; put
orth a new effort and press forward; for
here is A sure reward for those who per-
At Ohattahoochee, John Fort, the sus
pected murderer of Frank Keller of
Geneva, Ohio, was arrested last week by
E. W. Scarborough. Fort was employed
at the Dcikinson log camp on Flint
river, and on the day that the crime was
supposed to have been committed, left
the camp, saying that he was going
hunting. He had been gone only a short
time when he returned with a pistol,
which he claimed was given him by a
man whom he put across the river. A
few days later he was seen with money
and a gold watch. The matter was kept
quiet, however, until last weak when he
was arrested. The gold watch was found
on his person He was taken into cus-
tody by Mr. Johns of Recovery. The
father, accompanied by his brother-in-
law, has arrived here. They identified
the watch as that which belonged to
Frank. The deceased left his home on
March 4 on a pleasure trip to Florida
He had never been away froin home in
his life, and to visit the fair land of
flowers was his chief desire. He arrived
at this place on the 7th inst., and after
breakfast was seen going into the woods.
presumably for a ramble. Nothing more
was thought ef him until his body was
found in the woods. The body was
taken up yesterday by an undertaker
from Pensacola, whom they brought
with them. It will be sent Immediately
to his home.
THE emperor of Germany smokes
cigarettes, the new czar of Russia pre-
fers a pipe, President Faure of France
is a grert consumer of strong cigars, the
sultan of Turkey alternates his cigar-
ettes with a hookah, President Cleveland
puffs a cigar after dinner.
PanCxs HuNiy, of Orleans, has
been declared at Paris a rprpetual
minor. His father, the Duc de Chartres,
asked that Henry be placed under a
Hearing Young Trkeys
SPOULTRY Itisbest to confine the brood for a
S-week at least after hatching. Should
Sthe mother hen then become restless,
Feed and ae ofYoung Ohickai she may be let out during the middle of
As this is the season of the year that the day. As the turkey retires early
a large per cent of chicks are hatched, and dislikes being disturbed after set-
we offer following suggestions, taken tlingdown for the night, be sure and coop
from various sources, for their proper them before the sun sets. The young
care and feed; turkeys will eat but little the first week.
For a first feed, oatmeal is without Feed separate from the mother, for she
doubt the best, as nearly all poultrymen will devour all the food within reach.
of note agree that it is a bad policy to For downright greediness, an old turkey
clog a chick's crop at first with corn hen has few equals. Dry bread soaked
meal dough, or other soft food. Bread in sweet milk is one of the best foods tor
crumbs or cracker crumbs may be alter- the young, as is curd from fresh butter-
nated with oatmeal every two hours, milk. A whole flock has been raised on
then after they eat all they want, all warm curd. A custard made of one egg
food should be taken from them until to a pint of milk, thickened with bread
next feeding time, except a dish of (no sugar), is a good stood. When about
mixed grain, shells and dry bone, all two months old, feed whole wheat part
ground fine in a bone mill. For grain I of the time and mix corn meal with
use wheat and Egyptian corn, and grind their feed; this should not beefed exclus-
it till it is just a little coarser than oat ively. Allow plenty of liberty, as con-
meal, or about like rice, and if I have finement will kill young turkeys. When
rice I add that also, then I mix it, equal the mother hen begins tramping wildly
parts with the ground dry bone and from one side of the coop to the other,
shells, and leave a small dish of it where better let her out unless the weather is
they can get it from the first. I give unfavorable.
pure water from the first and if the When about the size of partridges and
chicks get the diarrhea, I put a few old enough to follow the mother in long
drops of tincture of iron and a little rambles, the young will need but little
alum in the drinking water. After the attention, simply a little feed morning
first week I feel that I can with safety and evening. They much prefer bugs,
give finely chopped, hard boiled eggs grasshoppers, insects and seeds to a
with bread crumbs, in the proportion of more civilized ration. Do not neglect
about one-fourth egg to three-fourth to bring them 'home at night and put
bread crumbs. Also a little green food under shelter until old enough to fly into
is introduced and the variety and quan- trees and care for themselves. Turkeys
tity of grit increased. A good article of do not always select wisely the best
grit can be made for chicks by grinding resting place for the night, hence vermin
broken dishes any size desired. This sometimes attack and annoy them.
mixed with dry bone and shells is very Teach them to come at the sound of
fine for chicks. Alter the second week your voice; it will save many a tramp in
meat cooked and chopped fine may be searching woods and fields.
given, but care should be taken not to Six weeks' time is sufficient to fatten
feed too much at first, but as the chicks for market. Feed twice a day all the
grow older the quantity may be in- whole corn they will eat, but 'do not
creased. Cracked grain should be the attempt confinement, as a turkey chafes
main feed and all sloppy feeds avoided under restraint and will lose flesh rather
as you would death. After four weeks than fatten. They will not take more
old I have found a most splendid feed to exercise than is necessary to keep in
be boiled wheat, fed warm in the morn- good health.-Exchange.
ing or through the day, but dry grain at
night. Those of you who have never Clinging to the ShipE
tried boiled wheat give it a trial. Chicks That is what some of the orange grow-
seem to grow and thrive under it, as ers will probably do, even if their frail
nothing else I have tried. I aim to give bark be wrecked upon the icebergs of
a variety in grains, meals, green food the present winter, and in some in-
and grit.-F. M. Reed. stances it may be the best that can be
Never let the chicks get wet, give them done; but I, for one, am going to "leave
water in such a way that they can only the poor old stranded wreck, and pull
get their heads into it. Never feed your for the shore," as the psalmist says,or in
chicks until they are from thirty-six to other words I think it is best for those
forty-eight hours old. I will venture to who can stay in the Sunny South to de-
say that at least one-half of the bowel vote a portion of their time to saving the
trouble in very young chicks is caused good name of our commonwealth by
by feeding too soon. If not too soon then making orange growing a secondary in-
by feeding food which they are as yet dustry. Why, it seems to me that it we
not able to digest, such as hard boiled would only try and raise our own vege-
eggs and the like. Oatmeal is the very tables, meat, butter, milk, eggs, etc.,
best food in my experience, for the first that we could be independent of our
few days. After four days old com- Northern friends, who are raising the
mence giving a variety, the greater the on'sshare ofoureatables,andespeciallv
better. A cake baked of equal parts our hay and grain, which we are con-
oatmeal, corn meal and wheat middling" stantly paying the transportation com-
panies for hauling to our doors, when if
is excellent. Boiled rice, boiled pota- we would only use a little more Yankee
toes, meat scraps, cabbage, lettuce, tur- ingenuity we might save all of that ex-
nips, etc., all make a desirable change pense, and in a very short time haveour
and will be relished. Of one thing be arms in s abun
minish until four or five weeks old, to
three times a day. Never feed more
than they will readily clean up. Fresh
milk is good, but do not give sour or
curdled milk; give that to the old hens;
their stomachs can stand it better. Keep
plenty of sharp sand or grit constantly
before them, and don't forget to keep
their drinking vessel full of clean, fresh
water.-A. B. Shaub.
The first feed should be bread and
milk (or water) squeezed pretty dry,
thrown on the platform floor, a little at
a time as they eat it. Give a little
cooked meat, chopped fine, as often as
you please, and when three days old be-
gin to give millet seed, cracked wheat
and cracked corn. Give granulated bone
every day or two, Keep water always
before them from the first, in a small
fountain made of a fruit can inverted in
a saucer. Every few days give a feed
of grated raw potatoes, squeezed in a
cloth until nearly dry. No bowel trouble
when you feed this. Scatter cut straw
on the platform and make the.chicks
exercise, scratching for the cracked
wheat and the millet.-O. A. Davis.
The feeding of young chicks corn in
various forms is your staple article of
food. You cannot make a flock ef young
chickens too fat; their rapid growth will
prevent that; hence corn cracked fine
and scalded and fed warm is an elegant
diet; oats ground and mixed with meal
and baked into bread, especially if the
scalded corn food is too loosening. For
indigestion or diarrhoea among young
chicks, boiled rice fed cold or warm is
the finest of ill foods; a very little oil
cake meal, say a big spoonful or two to
the pint of warm food is excellent-do
not get the cooked food too wet or it will
loosen the bowels. Steamed wheat is
excellent diet. Corn bread made with
milk and eggs and fed cold is elegant.
Sour and sweet milk or well strained
curd are all good food. Cooked meat,
lean meat fed sparingly, but often, say
three or four times a week, is very good
for young or old chickens. Young chicks
after the first days should be watered
with fresh, pure water at least three or
four times a day.-Van Ostrand.
The feed of young chicks is a subject
ef much controversy among poultry rais-
ers. The following method I have found
to be the best. Take ground feed and
sift so as to remove all oat hulls and
coarser parts, add to a quart of this a
tablespoonful of bone meal, put in a tea-
spoonful of baking soda, then stir with
either milk or water; bake same as corn
bread. When done this can be crum-
bled, and chicks will readily eat and
relish it. Fresh water should be kept in
vessels that chicks cannot get into or
they will soon befoul it.' Cracked corn,
wheat, granulated charcoal and grit,
-~" -J - uL- -- .-t- ._.i.-
Thursday, April 25, 1895.
ugar, > lb Tea, t lb
Granulated .... 6% He No....... 75
Coffee,A. ... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
Toffee, Cond milk, ? can
Green.. 221.,a' 25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned ..*2;@30 Sweetened ..10@15
iingersnaps.. 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda. 8Y3 Royal ........ 50
Cobaeco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
raisins Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia.... .12,1i Tomatoes. . 0lal 5
ice ........... 7 Apples....... 10
apples Pears ........ 15
Evaporated 12% Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot....... 25
3oal Oil pr gal.... 15 Strawberries... 20
ksoline "......20 Pineapple.... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
vinegarr ....... 30 Corned Beef 15a25
Jheese,pr b.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter......... 30 Lobster ...... 20
Lard ........ la Salmon ....... 15
seaRs ......... 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
,EIt'I'nddine, .. 10 Corn......... 15
--Jelley, glaaas. 15a25 Peas........... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ..... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
S 0 N .... 2,00 Mess pr ib ..... 11
Favorite .... 4.50 Bacon Sides.....11
Corn Meal pr bu 85 Fresh....... 8a10
Oat Meal pr 1b... 5 Y Br'kf'stBacon.. 12
.,ornper bu..:....75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh........8 0IO
ialt,pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ......... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, per tb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla rope12,4al5 Hoes, each.... 35a50
stoves cook,..$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8a10
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel.......25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extrapants pat 225 Men's... $140a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.30 Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran... ..... 1.25 Brick pr M......8.00
Rope Sisal .. .@12 Lime pr hbl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr doz.. 20 Pecans pr Ib..... 15
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons........ 25 Almonds........ 20
strawberries, qt 25
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Huores... $80alolN Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100;,$155 Hogs... $3 to $4
qxeu.. pr yoke $50 Sheep .. ....... $o
C'ickenseaelh 1.t'!5 Geese each. 45a50
1'r rkeys.... is al .00 ucks....... I15af2
Venison pr lb 7al0( Turkeys......75al .00
S renh Salt
SMullet pr doz :!5c Mullet pr bbl 5.00
Trout.... ... Tronut.. ..... 4.50
fom4ioipau pr.l.. 6 Pompaniu.... 10.00
Sturgeon...... .10 Macker.,... l
deart.y mVl...16.00 Heart, 9 m...$16.00
Fase ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding. Clapboards,
Heart face min 1..00 /x6 in. pim...$12.00
Sao 12.00 Finishing lum-
Baff lumber.. 8ie 12 ber, d.. $firstname.lastname@example.org
Heartshingles, 2.50 Lath, r m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CHARLESTON, S C.
Sash, Doors, Blinls,
Window and Fancy Glass a
-- WANTED Co. Aritae 3''g
Co. wants a sober and
ind--' 'man in every county in
the state' ..f t oduce and act as agent for
their. ASPHALT PAINTS and
ROOFING. Write for catalogue, con-
fdentjU letter, samples, etc., to
oq e rmitage Mf'g Co.,
3200 to 3300 Wlllamsburg Av.
bgelaWstera' Ensllh Dimuond Brand.
~ O g Ori dal and Oy e Gnuine.
mK* aiwa reliable. LADIre as
tl Dgglt for CtcAte* 'g.iu Dla-
I ESJ dBrand in B ed aMd metIlllv'
-. tmtoxseaed with blue ribbon. Take
S O other. RftfdamgsrouT sub
gii c-- omand imdtad:tTlo. AtDrggiStBe, r l 4md4e
i la mp for Derticulars, testimonials and
re ierf4r La 4eat," in Ifter, by return
S r Mal 10000 Testimonials. Name Paper.
MlU InoulDruggits. Phlsd. a
edua. 18 to 2 pounds per month. Ne
uIrrlngno Inoonvenionce, no bad results, no nauseous
dru s. "Treatmcnnt r'ectly harmlcs and strictly conl-
duitL question Bln k and Book tree. C.-lor write.
D L TTS SUs, l'ne Luttrect.tt.Louis. b
Correspondence of the Buor.
With your permission and kind-
ness, I will tell of a few happenings
in and around the beautiful town of
The welcome and newsy paper, the
BuoY, comes to this office, always
fresh in dress and laden down, with
fresh and interesting news. I would
advise everyone who is interested in
West Florida to subscribe for the
Settlers have been coming here
lately, and being so well pleased with
this part of the beautiful bay, and
finding the soil satisfactory for farm-
ing, have settled. Mrs. Hancock, from
Wewahitchki, also Mr. Le-Gett from
the north, the latter buying the im-
provements of Robert Gwaltney; he
also informs us, that there will be
some eight families, that will follow
him in the fall and yet there is room
for hundreds, and fine locations, with
good soil; but it is evident that this
beautiful land, will not remain un-
W. F. Woo.ford our postmaster,
roadbuilder, and all around, hustler
has succeeded, after much persistence
in opening, with the aid of friends, a
road, from Farmdale to Ringjaw
Bluffs, intercepting the county road
at the above named place. This
route will shorten the distance to
Wewahitchka some ten miles, be-
sides avoiding many long flats; this
road will be passable in a short time.
At South Prong a suitable barge
has been made and will transfer all
travelers over the prong. In going
to and from the Lakes, some twenty
miles will be saved, it is estimated.
Miss Maggie Woodford has coin-
menced to put material on her
beautiful bay front lot, preparatory
Andrew Baker has returned from
the Lakes and is plowing for Mr.
Farming is in its glory here, Mr.
Wooaford is putting in quite a crop
and has onions almost ready for
Your correspondent was treated to
a fine dish of strawberries and cream,
some of the berries were so large that
they needed cutting in' two; fruit of
all kinds promises a good crop.
I see by last week's Buoy that Mr.
Shands of Parker, was seriously con-
templating opening up a branch
store at Farmdale. It is hoped
Farmdale will be so fortunate as to
have the above named gentleman, for
its successful and enterprising mer-
With the inducements Farmdale
holds out in this line and r ith the
settlers who have already located
upon this new arid short route to the
Lakes, these inducements will not
much longer remain open; but will
doubtless be taken up. We shall be
pleased to see Mr. Shands the first
fortunate one. It must not be for-
gotten that a beautiful, large bay
front lot is offered to the party or
parties who will erect a hotel on the
same, and that there are some more
very choice lots suitable for dwellings
which are offered if taken soon, for
the small sum of-nothing. It is
astonishing, nevertheless true. These
lots are within a few rods of the post.
office and the title is perfect. It
would seeem like this is just the lo-
cation for a hotel, it being adjacent
to the famous shelling grounds. Par-
ties can start in the morning, gather
their shells and return at night.
If that old soldier colony, which is
about in the condition to select its
lands would send the head man down
here to look at this beautiful country
lying between Farmdale and
Lakes he would find some of the fin-
est lands in this part of Florida, and
it is quite certain that he would look
no further. Some ot the land is gov-
ernment and some of it railroad; the
latter can be purchased at from $1.25
to $1.50 per acre. All these lands
lie along and near the head of East
Bay, which is teenring with fish and
oysters, and are also along the line
of the proposed barge canal route.
Pursuant to a notice, the citizens
of Farmdale school district met at
the postoffice on the 29th ult. for the
purpose of locating a school house
site. One was selected about one
block from Elder J. H. Leavitt's res-
The Sunday school is flourishing
finely. There was preaching here
last Sunday by Rev. Leavitt and af-
ter the rite of baptism was adminis-
tered there was a communion service.
Sunday school at Baxter at 11 a. m.
A READER OF THE Buoy.
Scrofula, salt rheum, and all disease of
the blood, dyspepsia, headache, kidney
and liver complaints and catarrh, are
cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great
Hood's Pills cure jaundice, biiiousness
Of the Proceeding of the April
Meeting of the Board of
VERNON, FLA., April 1, '95,
The Board of County Commi-on-
era of Washington County, met at
the court house in Vernon at 10:30
a.m., members present, Wi. Miller,
chairman, S. W. Davis, T. M. Ellis
and A. W. Porter.
Court was opened by the deputy
Minutes of previous meeting read
Ordered that the name of Richard
Levins be stricken from the pauper
Ordered that the bond ot Simeon
Stricklana for Justice of the Peace
foi district no. 5 of Washington,
county in the sum $500, be and is
A. J. Miller having completed the
bridge over Alligator Creek on the
Chipley and Bonify road, on motion,
of S. W. Davia, it is ordered that
said bridge be received, and that A.
J Miller be paid $95,00 for same out
of special fund.
On petition of citizens, it is order-
ed that the road commencing at the
Bradford bridge on Hardlabor creek,
thence b3 the head of Griffin's Mill
Pond to the Swindle ford on White-
oak creek, thence to ihe brige on
Econfina, be declared a public road
after giving notice as required by
The following is a statement of
the state and county licences issued
by the county judge and tax collector
during the month of March. As
No. Name Occupation State Co.
53 N. W. Pitts Merchant $5 00 $2 50
54 J. D. Forrister do 581 290
55 F.A. Felch .do 50 75
Total ...................$12.31 6.15
The bond of Leslie W. Gilbert to
carry and use in a legitimate way
st Winchester rifle no. 334,058, cali-
'ber 32, was approved and filed in
office of clerk of circuit court.
Ordered that warrant issue to R.
C. Hor:e for $28.95 on proper fund
for commission as treasurer.
It appearing to the board that
James W. Cravey. late tax collector
of Washington county Florida has
paid over tq, the county treasury, all
moneys, scripts, checks, etc, collect-
ed by him as such tax collector for
the year 1893 and for all previous
years and has made final full, and
accurate settlement with the board
therefore; it is therefore ordered that
James W. Cravey as late tax col-
lector as aloresaid aipd his bondsmen
for the same, be and are hereby
discharged and fully exhonorated
from further obligations as such col-
lector and bondsmen.
The following list of warrants
were ordered issued at this meeting
of the board:
No. 236lJohn Barlow, pauper, coun-
ty proper fund............$4 00
227 Mary Hendrix, pauper, co
proper ................ 4 00
228 Godfrey Clemmons, pauper,
co proper ................4 00
229 Jane Daniel pauper, eunty
proper ............... 00
230 M J Davis, pauper co proper 4 00
2311Lucy Potter, pauper county,
proper.... ................4 00
232 P Newton child of Lou Rich-
ardson county proper......4 00
233 Rebecca Raley, pauper, co
proper ..................4 00
234 Miles Curry, pauper, co
proper ..................4 00
235 Mrs Pittman, pauper, co
proper........ .........4 00
236 Amie Spence, pauper, coun-
ty proper. ................4 00
237 Richard Levins, pauper, co
proper ...................5 00
238 Calista Home, pauper, co
proper ..................4 00
239 Elisha Stricklat.d, pauper,
co proper................3 00
240 David Johnson, 'pauper, co
proper ...................8 00
241 Nathan Nathaniel, pauper,
co proper................4 00
242 Pink Riley, pauper, county
er '-oper ...................5 00
2-t'Polly Rose, pauper, county
proper ................. 10 00
244 A J Mainer, pauper, county
proper ....................4 00
245 A J Miller, repairing
bridge over Alligator
creek, special............95 00
246 JM Criglar, lumber for the
Alligator creek bridge....13 80
247 Weal:hy Taylor, pauper, co
proper ....................2 00
248 Gen Wm Miller, co commis-
sioner, co proper.........11 00
249 T *M Ellis co com., county
proper ...................5 20
250 A W Potter, co corn, co.
proper ...................3 00
251 R C Home, commission as
treasurer, co proper......28 95
252 W B Lassitter, clk for com-
missioners, frl qr co pro.,. 37 50
253 S W Davis, co commission-
er, co proper.............. 4 80
254 S W Davis, road supervisor,
co proper, ................4 00
255 J W Cravey, com'n as tax
collector, co proper......200 86
256 Aaron Birdsong, pauper,
co proper ................. 6 00
257 T J Mobley, clothing for
prisoner in .jail, special....1 50
258 Levy Bros & Simon, records
for county special.......2450
259 John Roche, feed for pris-
oners in jail, co proper...34 95
260 John Roche, sheriff for co
commissioners, co proper..2 00
291 J W Allen, repair'g bridge
special ................... 1 50
On motion the board adjourned to
sick headache constipation, all liver ills. meet the first Monday in May.
Of I. C. Hoine, Treasurer of Washington County, Fla., for the
Quarter Ending March 81, 1896.
COUNTY PROPER FUND.
Date, 1895. To whom paid.
Jan. 1 To cash on hand...........................
Feb. 25 do of A. Q. Jones .....................
Meh 2 do J.W. Crave.................
2 do do (1893)........ .......
2 do do (Liconse).........
4 do A. Q. Jones ............
8 do do ........... ........
8 do do (License)...... .....
24 do jdo r(Board of health)....
Jan 7 99 By cash paid G. lemmons.............
7 101 do Davis... ...........
7 118 do & kHorne. -..... ,.. .....
7 98 do X Hendrix.............
7 95 do Carter ..............
7 96 do n Barlow ...............
Dec 4 77 By cash paid W. E. Coleman........
4 52 do n Barlow ..............
4 65 do aley..................
4 79 do A ;ainer..................
3 66 do Ms Curry...................
3 62 do F $uard....................
Nov 9 17 do do....................
Oct 5 992 do do
Oct 8 234 do SW Anderson.............
June 4 832 do John Roche ...............
Dec 5 647 do I Stephens..... ...........
Nov 9 23 do Amie Spence..............
Oct 5 971 do A J Dean..................
Jan 7 97 do A. J. Mainor...............
8 134 do A W Potter...............
8 136 do S W Davis ...............
8 131 do TM Ellis................
8 125 do John Roche................
8 137 do W B Davisa..............
8 127 do C G Allen ................
8 133 do J R Thompson ............
8 1I1 do Mrs Pittman ..............
8 130 do Wm Miller ...............
8 138 do do ............
8 132 do SW Davis ................
7 103 do Lucy Potter .............
7 102 do Wm Fox .................
7 94 do Wealthy Taylor...........
7 108 do N Nathaniel...............
7 113 do R Levins................
7 109 do R Raley...................
8 126 do W B Lassitter.............
Feb 4 162 do D Johnson........ .......
4 156 do o .................
4 176 do John Roche ...............
4 166 do do ................
4 163 do Wm Fuller.................
4 164 do P Taylor..................
4 161 oo W Taylor .................
4 167 do Poy Rose .................
4 173 do AW Potter ..............
5 155 do EStrickland .............
Jan 7 117 do Mrs WBJones..............
Feb 4 182 do G W Cook .................
Jan 7 107 do I Stephens.................
7 110 do M Curry.................
Feb 4 174 do SW Davis ...... .......
4 142 do G emmons...............
4 141 do M endrix.................
4 183 do W W Gainer and Turner...
4 159 do FSuard....................
Jan 7 106 do do ....................
Feb 4 157 do A J Mainer ................
4 145 do Wm Fox..............
4 162 do" R Levins ...................
4 144 do M J Davis.................
4 177 do C G Allen ..................
4 146 do L Pott r ...................
4 154 do Calista Horn...............
Jan 7 115 do do
7 104 do PNewton.................
8 128 do JW Cravey.... ...........
Feb 5 150 do Mrs Pittman...............
4 140 do John Barlow...............
4 165 do W W May.................
Mch 4 210 do John R Lassitter...........
Feb 4 175 do T M Ellis..............
Mch 4 200 do D Johnson.................
4 223 do do
4 185 do MHendrix...... ..........
4 188 do M J Davis .................
4 186 do G Glemmons ............
4 207 do W Taylor..................
4 211 do John Lassitter.............
4 199 do Eliza Strickland............
4 191 do ,P Newton .................
4 202 do %P Riley...............
4 209 do JohnRLassitter...........
4 194 do Mrs Pittman.............
4 214 do John Roche...............
4 184 do John Barlow ..............
4 215 do SW Davis.................
4 216 do do ................
4 212 do WA Emmons...... ......
4 198 do Calista Home..........:...
Jan 8 129 do W B Lassitter.............
Feb 4 179 do do .............
4 178 do do .............
4 147 do P Newton............. ....
Mch 4205 do A J Mainer ..............
4 190 do Lucy Potter...............
4 189 do Wm Fox...................
4 208 do P Rose ...................
4 192 do R Raley ..................
4 148 do do ...................
4 221 do TM Ellis..................
4 222 do do ..................
4 217 do A WPotter.................
4 218 do do ................
4 204 do J Strickland ...............
4 213 do Joni Roche.................
Feb 5 716 do I Sphens.................
Jan 1 681 do ljdo .................
Mch 4 196 do B evins..................
Jan 7 112 do A..ea Spence...............
Feb 4 151 do do ...........
Mch 31 To balance ................. ...........
To am't brot down.................
SPECIAL ROAD FUND.
1 To cash on hai
7 do of C
.25 do A
2 do J
8 do A
7 120 By cash paid
7 119 do
7 121 do
7 116 do
7 123 do
7 122. do
7 124 do
Feb 4 16
Jan 8 13
Dec 4 7
Feb 4 1
Mch 6 39
July 3 52
Mch 4 20
R. C. Horne.............. .
W B Jones.................
T L Richards..............
J H Armstrong............
Mrs W B Jones...........
Mobile Stationery Co......
on hand to balance.........
To cash brought down....... .............
To cash on hand...........................
do of A Q Jones ......................
do J W r-avev.....................
do A Q Jones ......................
By am't to balhoe... ............
$1,734 44 $1,734 44
S 752 73
April 1 %e on .................... ...... 30918
The forego this day filed by the treasurer and warrants
turned over as crdt.j he report and they were cancelled and burned in
amounts as follows, to wit: Proper, $981.71; special and road, $125.63.
II II II I I | ll III
815 A WEEMj9 1.IT.mDI.T
"4. I. 3WAMII a.I hul 31.14113.30
ra. R. am:"= 1% Co.. m Man- a, I. an& 110.
I waTr every mn and woman in the United
ttets interested n the Opium and Whisky
hablte to have one of mybooks on them dis.
eases. Address B. M. Woolley, Atlanta, G
Box 83, and one will be set you tree.
CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STORE.
8 T. ANDRE WS B AiY!, FLA.
Carries a Fll Line of Drags, ledicins,
Diamond Dyes, Trusess, Syringes;
PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET
DR. J. J. KESTER. DraggiSt.
NORTH FLORIDA LEADS!
IN PRODOCINC THE FINEST NURSERY STOCK
For the Whole South and Espeoially for the Gulf Coast Country I
New varieties that promise well and old varieties that have proven a su-e
cess are included in our list, which gives a chance to experiment for year
self or only plant tested varieties.
W E 1L E M..A. ID I
And offer the Largest List and Most Complete ,Collection ever offered by any oIft
NURSERY of Pbaches, Japan Plums, Japan Persimmons, Grapes, Figs,
dIulberries, Southern Apples, Pears, Apricots, Prunes, Pecans, Walnuts, Chestnuts
Almonds, Hardy Oranges and Lemcns, Ornamental Trees, Vines, Shrubs, etc, and
last but not least ROSES, of which we have over 75 varieties, all out-door grown
and most kinds Grafted and budded. Our New Catalogue describing in DETAIL
every kind and variety of Fruits and Roses suitable for Southern planting is new
ready and will be mailed free on application. POMONA WHOLESALEA NUREES.
Wholesale and Retail. W. D.GRIFFING, Prop'r,
Maccleny, Baker Co., Fla.
Yon Can't Afford to Miss Tis Chace!
Having Purchased the Stock of Goods in the Storetat
I am Making ConstantkAddintions Thereto and Propose to
SELL FOR CASH, "AT ONE PRICE
At the Lowest Living Margin of Proft.
aid Treat Every Cstmoir Alie and Courteou sy.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.
BEST GOODS! LOWEST PRICES
FOR YO U R
DRY GOODS, HATS, SHOES CLOTHING,
Qu LNSWARE. Eto
HE SELLS FOR CASH AND MAKES
THE LOWES PRICES.
Always in the Lea l
The PEOPLE'S STORE,.
Pittsburp .- FLA.
LIS NO ONGER AN EXPERTMENTII
N W. PITTS, P ROPRIETOR,
Knowing the wants of the community, buys intelligently and'
If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor's Ox and Cart.
COME ANY WAY and load in your COUNTRY PRODUCE
And let me prove to you that
YO't OA.3T SX A.OV VE A24NrE
By either Buying or Felling
AT THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale
title only one remove from the United States Government and of eoarse,
Th ST ANDREWS BAY
Horfticntir an d Improveent
ORGANIZEiD JANUARY. 9, 1892.
The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
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. Feices and such' Permanent Improvements Is will enhance the
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.
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
elation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
- or damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of lana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; 'ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It 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, though 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, Japai. chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large 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-
wer all questions asked it.
R E a E M EB 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 wsrk has been performed. C 0 RRE PO 0 NDENC E18 0S'LIC IT E D.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN.
REPAIRS IN HIs LINE.
Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks,Jewelry and Spetcacles
Ever Brought to St. Andrews. Also
SILVERWARE. Shell and Aligator Teeth Jewelry a speelalty.
Office at Geo. Russell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.
FURN ITU RE.
If you need FURN1TURE of any kind, call on
40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.
T. C. DANFO R
STOVES AND TINWARE,
A Full Line of Canned Goods
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Mast, Foos & Company's
Double Acting Force Pump.
THB OLD DOCTOR!U'S
P LADIES' FAVORITE.
ALWAYS RELIABLE and perfectly 8AT. Th. ema
Slmed bythouaMndofwimeno llover lb United Stat&L,
She OLD DOCTOR'S private mall practito. for 88 ya
&a 4not a aleltl d run ll
- Money re turned It nolt. represented. eand 4 0en
SChlmp) tr emaled prticula rr.
6.V WARD INSTITUTE. 120 N. th SL. SL Louls, Mo.
The Old Reliable
married or single In cases of exposure
abuses, emmwsses or Impropriete. SKILL
GUARAN JD. Board and aparteInts
Tllrnishe v'hin desired. -uratoa Bl n
und ncc'-* "''*' Ca~ll or *-rtte.
COP RIG HTS.
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT fcr a
mr answer and an honest opinion, write to
CI ., who have had earl ffty ye
experience In the patent business. Communlca.
onstritly confidenual. A Handbook of In.
=6mation concerning Patents and how to ob.
them sent ree. Also a catalogueof mecha.
sal anscientifsi books meat tree.
Patents taken through Muan n Co.
4Pecial otloo the Scientife Americo,,Ul
sans we broughtidet before the public wift
oat cost to the inventor. This splendid apr
issed weekly. elegantly llastratedb has byfr th
Rrgep elation* of anyelentlfic worft lntb
world, 13 a year. Sample copies sent fre.
Building BEdiUtJ monthly, year. Uag
latest desrt and secure contract.. A wddru
2 Es| | neaO wnArist.m UNN 9 CO., NW Ton, 36a1 BrOADWAT.
PriESL", t'sndn _UZI, ;=__
fm uss..sn Fsthelsa,,we., tfl
etc.; aurac cure 30 yerun ex; Avacuaof eO em .
Qeto Ban~Rn .H, f kt Calreb e r. Caltl-orwrt. rRIAL eItlor tn,.and
Sa. H. BrTS,, _.ecd, nyemuse "liy
2 Pine Street.8. r.ousM. oi. M. and ladS rllt mat tMefe II gei
CANCER -WAI- OWUMr
l. Pa. WAMlD i.&YnMaEiW.
M'i si- .ED itutheu a The old original Frenoh Fruit Cure.
uet.onBLankand Bk f Xore= .
aslsan PB.B.. UTSMo & Smtrfam,
SS 82 Pine St.,
U itr Cl l a or Write%
ON'T STUTTE Aa n e Ina Ie toi hueath.
THE BARGE CANAL.
Papery to Accompany Memorial
of Maj. Robert Gamble, of
Showing the Advantages and
Value of a Barge Canal ,on-
necting the Waters of the
Misissippi River, Through
the State ot Florida, With
the Waters of the At-
The advantage would probably ex-
tend over the whole country east of
the Rocky mountains, for it is diffi-
cult to fix a limit to an effective
cheapening process established on a
long line of carriage in a country
where all the great lines constitute
one sympathetic system. The Erie
canal is only a little over 300 miles
long, and yet Mr. Albert Fink, an
eminent authority on the subject of
railway transportation testified be-
fore a special committee of the New
York legislature that "The Erie canal
regulates the freight rates on all the
railroads east of the Mississippi river,
not only on those tracks that run
parallel with the canal, but upon
those that run in opposite direction."
And Mr. Fink's statement is strong-
ly fortified by the last report (1891)
of Hon. Edward Hanno':, superin-
tendent of public works of New York
as the following quotation from it
At no time in recent years has
this fact been more clearly illustrated
and made more apparent than in the
season just closed. When the ca-
nals were opened in May last, the
pool rates on grain from Buffalo to
New York were 7 4-5 cents per bush-
el while the canal rates were from 2j
to 3 cents, and were increased in
Jnne to 3kc. But the pool rates
were not maintained. My informa-
tion on that subject, which has been
received from private sources, is, that
contracts were made by the various
railroads to carry this grain in the
months of June, July and August
for 4 cents per bushel, September 4j,
and October 5 cents, and all this
time the pool rates remained un-
changed, while the canal rates were,
May 2.51 cents, June 2.53 cents,
July 2.68 cents, Augut 3.94 cents,
September 4.19 cents, October 4.44
cents, and November 4.13 cents.
The difference between the ,pool
rates and the actual rates which
hIi.e been charged by the railroadln,
which is about 34 cents per bushel,
;s-rt-al u-uiut which has been saved
to the consumer by the canal, with-
out regard to the amount carried by
the canal. This saving has been
made upon every bushel of western
grain that went to the port of New
York during the season of canal nav-
igation, whether it went by railor
by water. As the amount of grain
received at the poit of New York
by all the various transportation
routes from May 1 to December 1,
the time during which the canal was
open, was 110,812,180 bushels, here
is a saving of over $4,000,000 on the
necessaries of life alone. This sum
was saved to the consumer by the
canal, which would otherwise have
gone to the railroads, and in this sin-
gle service has the canal maintained
The Erie canal cost $51,000,000
and the state expends $720,000 a
year to keep it in repair; but it effects
a saving of over $4,000,000 a year in
freigh: charges on the wheat alone
that goes into New York city, to say
nothing of the five times greater
weight of other freight going into
and out of the city, the money was
certainly well spent. The $4,000,-
000 saving was not on the wheat c
that went into New York through
the canal, but upon all that went in-
to the city by the railroads also. Of
the 110,812,000 bushels received in ,
the city, only a little over one-fourth
-30,846,641 bushels-was delivered
through the canal. Nevertheless,
the canal cheapened the rate on the
entire aggregate of receipts, the 80,- t
)00,000 bushels received from the
railroads as well as the 30,000,000
bushels received by the canal. It is t
not necessary, therefore, that a water I
ine should carry the freight to f
cheapen the rate; it cheapens what t
t does not carry as well as what it i
loes. In short, it regulates rates on t
Ill lines of carriage that converge at n
a common point with it. f
If the Erie canal can do this, what t
night not the Mississippi river do? a
If a small water line 300 miles in t
ength, lying entirely in a single I
tate, and accommodating only small T
oats of 240 tons, drawn by horses
nd running at the rate of three miles s
n hour-fifteen days from Buffalo to a
lew Yoik--can effect and does effect, 8
S.. .....-T'S.NJURIOUS TO STOP SUDDENLY
1D(r9 and don't be imposed upon by- buying; a
B rmedy that requires you to do so, as it is
S nothing more thanLa substitute. In the sud-
DO N .den stoppage of tobacco you must have some
Stimulant, nd in most all cases, the effect of
the stimulan he~ it opium, morphine,,or other
opiates, leaves a far worse habit .contracted.
T'A", 0 ,Ask your drugist, about BACO-CUlO. It'
"",is,puely vegetable, .you do
act have to stop using tobacco
O Bwith RACO-CURO. It will
Saotify yo4 when to stop and
.A your desire for tobacco will
Ease. Your system will be as
free fronicotine as the day before you tooK your first chew or smoke. An
iron-clad written guarantee to absolutely cure the tobacco habit in all its forms,
or money efunaed. Price $1.00 per box or 3 boxes (30 days treatment and
guaran ure,) $2.50. For sale by all druggists~or will be sent by mail upon
receipt rice. SEND SIX TWO CENT STAMPS FOR SAMPLE BOX.
Booklets d proofs free. Eureka Chemical & M'f'g Co., La Crosse, Wis.
Offc f THE PIONEER PRESS COMPANY, C. W. HORNIC, Supt.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 7, 1894.
Eure, emical and M'f'g Co., La Crosse, Wis
Dear s-I have been a tobacco fiend for many years, and during the past
two year ave smoked fifteen to twenty cigars regularly every day. My whole
nervous system became affected, until my physician told me I must give up the
use of tobacco for the time being, at least. I tried the so called "Keeley
Cure," "No-To-Bac," and various other remedies, but Without success, until I
accidently learned of your "Baco-Curo." Three weeks ago to-day I commenced
using your preparation, and to-day I consider myself completely cured; I am in
perfect health, and the horrible craving for tobacco, which every inveterate
smoker fully appreciates, has completely left me. I consider your "Baco-Curo"
simply wonderful, and can fully recommend it. Yours very truly,
C. W. HORNIC,
a saving of $4.000,000 a year on the
wheat receipts alone and probably
five times as much on all the domes-
tic receipts and shipments of New
York city, what might we not expect
of a wide and flowing river 8 to 10
feet deep all the year round, 2,000
miles in length, running past ten
states and accommodating boats of
3,000 tons burden and running at the
rate of ten to twelve miles an hour?
NO DEFICIENCY OF WATER IN THE MIS-
It may be thought by persons not
familiar with the river that there is
a deficient supply of water for the
purposes of navigation in its channel
at certain seasons of the year, and the
problem of improvement involves the
construction of vast storage ieser-
voirs for preserving the excess of
water that runs to waste in the
Fortunately no such difficulty com-
plicates the task. There is an amph
supply of water in the river every
day in the year-for the purposes
navigation if it were restricted to i
narrow channel, but in the 1,w sea
son this water is spread over a width
of from three-eighths to three-fourthi
of a mile affording a depth of only 4
or 5 feet, when if ir were forced int(
a channel half as wide, there woulc
be a sufficient depth for easy and safe
navigation, and all the judicionasl
executed local works of removing
bars an'd reefs at points where the3
presented the greatest obstruction to
boats demonstrate the practicability
of this system of improvement. Or
the upper Mi issisppi, above Keokuk
stretches of river that once had a
depth of water -of 3 feet, and in some
cases of only two feet, have had the
chief body of water thrown into nar-
rower channels by means of i ing
dams, with the result of having the
depth increased to 3 and 4 feet. The
river itself is made to assist in the
work, and where it is given fair play
It never fails to perform its share of
the task by scouring out a deeper
channel and removing the sand de-
posit which presents the impediment
The twenty-two states and terri-
tories drained by the Miississii and
its tributaries, not including western
Pennsylva-ia, Alabama and northern
Texas, which are also contiguous
to tributaries, contained in 1890,
46.20 per cent of the total population
of the United States. The increase
of population frum 1880 to 1890 was
6,187,576, or about on e-half the total
increase in the whole United States,
which was 12,466,467. The percent-
age of increase of population in those
states and territories duinig the de-
cade mentioned, was 27.20, while
during the same decade the per cent
of increase in the whole United States
The total wheat crop of the United
States in 1891 was 611,780,000 bush-
els, and the total crop of corn was
2,060,154,000 bushels. The product
of wheat of eleven of these Mississip-
pi states was 336,291,000 bushels or
54.96 per cent of the entire crop of
the United States, and the corn crop
of the ten valley states was 1,354,-
705.000, or 67.76 per cent of the en-
tire coin crop of the United States.
It is well understood that this very
fertile and productive area, known as
the basin of4he Mississippi river, is
pre-eminently the section ot our coun-
ry which largely furnishes the raw
nateriais and *d supplies, not only
or our man iaring industries and
he people ol lantic state, but
a very large prppor'en of the domes-
ic expoitst'to foreign countries.
These include cotton, the cereals and
The value of the wheat crop in the
states contiguous to the Mississippi
nd its tributaries in 1891 was $356,-
131,708, as compared with $513,472,-
711, the value of the entire crop of
the United States, or 69.50 per cent
of the whole crop. The value of the
corn crop was $602,808,963, as com-
pared with $836,439,228, or 72.07
per cent of the total value of the en-
tire crop of the United States; and
the value of the crop of oats was
$155,208,630, as compared with
$232,312,267, or 66.81 pen cent.
Furthermore, the aggregate value of
the crops of the leading cereals in
1891 was $1,114,849,274, as against
$1,582,224,206, the aggregate value
of the total product of these cereals
in the entire country, or 70.46 per
cent of the whole.
[TO BE CONTINUED.].
ilel llls tsl lttttas s ,sss3
= Given Away
s very Month
Snto the person submitting the
e most meritorious iaveutioet
S during the reading month.
f WB SECURE PATENTS
S FOR INVENTORS, and the w
%4 object of this offer is to en- m
c courage persons of an invent- a
S Ive turnf of mind. At them
same time we wish to impress o
T the fact that :: :: ::
Salt's the Simple,
: Trivial Inventions "
That Yield Fortunes 0
S-such as De Lorir's Hooka
and Eye "See that Hump,"
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in Clo-s
S ver" "Air Brake," etc.
m Almost every one conceives
e a bright idea at some time or g
other. Why not put it in prae-
me tiall use? YOUR talents may me
lie in this direction. May
Make your fortune. Why not go
) try? :: :: :: ::
s arWrite for urthernformatip and
me mention this paper.
STHE PRESSGLIRIMS 0O.
PPhilip W. Avhrtt, GQe. Mgr.,
618 F Street, Northwest,
64 WASHINGTON, D. C.
so WrThe responsibility of this company
S may be juded by the fact that its
S stock is held by over one thousand 0
of the leading newspapers In the
tv United States.
4; c.,.D ICTIONARy
,' C drwEtror.
i j Succesr ol the
SStandard of the
U. 8. Gov't Printa
SIng Office theU..
H Supreme Court and
So nearly all the
e Warmly eom
mended by every
dent of Schools,
and other Educa-
tors almost with.
A College President writes: "Fer
"ease with which the eye finds the
"word sought, for accuracy of deflni-
"tion, for effective methods in Indi-
"eating pronunciation, for terse yet
"comprehensive statements of facts,
"and for practical use as a working
"dictionary,' Webster's International'
excels any other single volume."
The One Great Standard Authority,
So writm Hon. D.J. Brewer, Juutce 8.
0. &V C.MZRRIAM CO., Pub sahers,
Sprlngfaeld, Mas., U.S. A.
mSend to the publishers for free pamphlet.
W Do not buy cheap reprints of ancient editions.
FOR A NAME OF A
F LORAL WONDER.
Sor particulars see Vick' Floral Guide
forD 15, which contailn colored plates of
"' ., '.1 ], ic. fCLrr.nchling Aster, Sweet Peas, Veg-
labE c-ale, Ii iccis nnd GoldFlower. Hon-
-,; i Iuslratioins; descriptions that de-
Sscribe, not rnislie.d; hints on sowing and
Strans-nnting. Printed in 17 different
colored i;Ilas. XUaiild on receipt of 10
j cents, which may ib deducted from first
So l V s e Seeds contain the
couerin of life.i
Ij| cl Quantities at Wholesale Porlc.
40 Cants a Pound P ,!tae
I. have grown tons of Sweet Peas the
pa~k .~uiimcrof avery fine quality to be
lale to give our friends a real treat. 25
varlitiei and colors mixed. Think of It,
a pond onl y 40 cta.; half pound
5 cts.; quarter pound 15 eta. ;
Sonee 10 ct
GOLD LOWER, Grand Bedder.
UC nnirng Pat Plant, and excellent for
Tn E D wE| AND
IR= kASPEB Y.UCOLUMBIAN
ames Vick's Sons Seedsmen
O OEC~MTEKR, Y.
*ia IWX A r LAD. ,ployIo '.mplT.ye
91Ir I rhli can mLake thl (or ao fi hoaxr work
saoh day. Salary or coar. 10 sample tree.
4id B. i. UI NI X A 0.. 822 ni l 8 CT. LP9IZ. NO.
Secure one or More Good Residence or Business
Or a Five-Acre Frit Tract
Xn Pzark er, L a.
Being a PRACTICAL i JURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish
SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Assessment and Payment of Taxes,
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attention.
Real Estate Deaier.
Parker, Fla. s -
L. M. WARE
JNO. R. THOMPSOd
WARE & CO.,
Ship Chadnlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc.
Baltimore Tvie aud Net Compally.
NORITHBAY LUMBER COMPANY.,
TOMPKINS & CO.
ARE PREPARED TO FURNISHtI
Rusugh and Dressed Lnmber of All Grade.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED.
tE SMIITH RUBBER.
The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to tu
from 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.
straps, clamps, thimbles, splices, screws, gears and eccentrics, and at once
done away with all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces in
the machine from 47 to 3, these being properly formed and ptoportionu.,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more-powerful. light*,
handier, cheaper, faster working and a more durable machine tham
otherwise could be made, and to counteract the extreme prejudice against
the name stump pullers; the new machine was called the Smith Grubber,
W. SMITH Grubber Co,. LACRESCENT, MINN
QUA R CITY-BAKING POWDER
WoIsualae,"1* "aamno superior." sample I e.
legTro. Ist time. I Id me.
Absolutelypure and wiolewno, (OaniL) . a a place above Me met0~'
.Wlithten pennees get asam-ple Of your Goos era- day ;
i, U It Is notsat-s-fao-toau(Onmt .) . . 'Heyourpeuulnr ir
E Hon-.eat trial'sall uf- fl-lent. FaPuretherew l never be
S orsuces will ev-, tol- low (O.) . .os .
-. W 1.0 9 e,& *- op 160 .. O .0 oA
Ask our grocer for It.
I r1 1 P I
Addr*= Quar City A. P. Ca.kmend hdi(n
SEE HOW THEY PAY!
At Only Ten Years
Earning $5.00 Per TREEII
Ten Acres will earn $3,000 per annum.
2& AFss will earn $7,625 per annum.
1'00 cream will earn $30,500 per annum.
For Facts sevrd for cirenlars to
Txas Pecan Seed Co.
Fort worth, Texais~
Do You Want