Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00005
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: February 1, 1894
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


wirst, Last, and all the



SThe y Newspaper t


NO. 44.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY, PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. eta),le, which yielded novr ls,4.>1
---- One Dollar a Year in Advance. crate.-, which were shiljleI to tiurth-
UNITED STA1TES. i Ier ?lkkets at .li..lan-ce ..I oi er 1,.. l,i
,enators- Hon. S"am'" Paeo, Montie,.l ..
Hon NWVilU .'i Call., .Jcks.,,i'Ill. E M N S & LY N C H niil's, btinginlg fr..1 $1 1t $4 a crale,
,.prsentai;-i--I- Di-t District, s. R. Mal- Publishers and Proprietors. tr'.'1t "Ihlich mnust be taken the cost of
ory, 'ena cola;2d DItricL. l A. Emmo,'s. E. J. LV N trains orltatln and delay and the
Coope r.
,aind Ot)liee-Regi.-tlr. Alex. Lynch; He- charges of coimi..nion lme'.
veiver, V'ole. J. Shipm.tan, G ine'' ill:. Diplay ad rate 50c per inch per month. Wheat we cannot n ise successfully
SrATE. l'vuition. ain, extraordinary condition
,vernor--Hlnrn L. Mitclicll: .lAtornvy but of tlie banana, which h fl,uri.ihesr
in rates subject to special agreement.
General, WI\\. B. L.inir. c.ti.lry ______ in our suil and climate, linuboldt
State, J. L. Craw ford. t,'l ptruller, WH. -
D. Bloxham; Conmini...ni-er ,of Ag.ri,.ul- Florila's Possibilities says that it is forty-ftiur tines as pro-
ture, L. B. Woiawell; Supcrintenit activee as the ptato, d an area
ol Public Ilnsirmction, \\. N. shares. Iln a .-trong letter to the New Yorik d ve a the at, nd a area
Treasurer, C. B. Collins., .litice of Su- i e he M e which will raise \wheat eingh to sup-
preme Court, R. F. Ta lor, Talaas n, Editor (pot ornell of the Manatee ba.aas
SENATOrIA.L D)lSTRnIT. River JournaI, Braidentown, ays:
ienator--Vacancy. I desire to reply brieyl to an arti- enoh to support 133 me; also, that
\VHINaITON T. e i the Sun referring to the und the flour manufactured m the
representative, \W. R. ..iner, C hip let area of Fri. Frm banana in a ereen state keeps as well
County Judpge-, Wni. B. Jo-ne-, Vernon: ve'opiled area of Florida. From lumy
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder ,bseivations, I am aware that tlie in- as heat a as nutritive as et.
of Deeds, W. B. Lassilter, Verrion: jI ^ '
S. geanit I o t "e ,ntd Stat-es and Canada with
.w i* ga If uon the farmer so
ravey, ~eril~on Tax Assessor, A. urangei, lemoinns and piueapp-les, a nd d
J.Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent rapidly that the land fit for agricnl- uragel, lwit aps and ietobac, and
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockyy, ture must in the near future be all largely with gapes and tobacco,
Chidley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip- employed in feeding millions of gar and tropical fruits. Among the
ley. many lemon groves being planted in
ST. ANDREWS. habitants, and consequently the prod- t new seon, e ave one i
justice of the Peace. W. G. Singleterry; nts of the soil must soon show a no-
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court encloses under one fence 20,000 trees.
Clerk. R: D. Hopkins: School Super- table increase in value, which is a
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G. conummatioNowhee in te United States can
B, Thompson. e" I the develop nt of ou sugar cane reach maturity except in
-ed." In the development of our
HARRISON. h south Florida. The fiber yielded by
'oatmistress, Mrs. Ellison. country the resources of Florida haveth pl crb hih er
PARKER been overlooked; its growth has been p
Postmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary slow, and its agricultural possibili- wild lands is of longer and stronger
Public, W. H. Parker. staple than the jute which we import
PITTSBURC. ties have never been. brought promi- stle tn te jte wi e imort
postmaster, N. W. Ptts. nently to the attention of tillers of so extensively fom dia. Fanned
-- e seeking good land and oppor- by the winds of gulf and ocean, we
CALHOUN COUNTY-CROMANTON. the soil seeking good land and oppor- ydro-
Hoi FA r ]know neither sunstroke nor hydro-
;'otaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins, F. tunities to cultivate.
B. Bell; Postmaster. W. M. Croman; phobia. The highest temperature in
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer; As the travelers in many countries ten years has been 98 degrees, and
Deputy Clerk of Courts, T. Walklev. find most interesting variety in their the lowest 27 degrees, during the
REL G 10 U S agriculture and people, and more es- great freeze of 1887.
Y. P. S. C. E.-Prayer meeting at the specially in the agricultural methods
resbvterian church every Sunday after- While people scramble over Cher-
,oon at 3 o'clock. All are invited. of the people, so the natives of Flori- okee strips and thousands crowd in
Methodist-Church corner of Washing- ida and their methods differ materi- poverty the tenemets of New York,
uon avenue and Chestnut street-Rev. W. ally from those of the northern states. ty the tenements o
.d. Croman pastor. Preaching at a. of the northern sta the lands of Florida lack cultivators.
ind 7:30 p. m.. every alternate Sunday. As one born among the subtle odors
Sev enth Day Baptist-M-cets every Sat-
irday at 11 o'clock a. m., corner of Wood- peculiar to the neighborhood of Con- Kayak Navigation Affected by
)ine avenue and Bay View streets; prayer stable Hook, N. J., and bred among Coffee.
meeting same place every Friday evening the mountains of northern Connecti- Fishing Gazette.
It 7:30. Among the people who visited the
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine cut, the writer is competent to state
avenue and Drake street. Rev. C. P. World's Fair last summer there was
Made (Christian) preaches by permis- this fact. Search out the natmore or less speculation as to the
sion every alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. m. Florida, called "'crackers" from time m o
atholic-Church corner Wyoming ave- immemorial and for reasons unknown possibility of contact with civiliza-
iue and Foster street. tion unfitting the Eskimos who were
e ad F r s t. and their life and habits are unfor- there for giving th e Eskimos who renditions
East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de- tunately notable for inconsistency and there for living under the conditions
parts every day except Sunday at 1- inactivity. Climatically subject to to which they, were formerly accus-
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2 hf food is hog toed, more especially as the natives
tay at 12:30 p. m. billiousness, their chief food i of enand are said to- i --
Ue. ,. tl ia C- on. Cromanton. nxeat 'a e hominy, varety varied by f eenand e id to ,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves vegetables although both are particular, rendered le lit in
St. Andrews going east every morning uit or vegetables, although both are r
at F o'clock and arrives, coming west natural to the soil. Scattered taining themselves succes'fllyv be-
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
orth Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St. through widely separated settlements, cause of habits acquired of the white
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and and with little appreciation of edu- men.
Friday, a. m Returns to Anderson r r r The evil communications ,f civil,-
same days at 1:30 p. m. cation, their ideas of agriculture are c o -
Scrude; they plant little and give that nation have affected the al:,Io mIanners

BUSINESS DIRECTORY little less attention; consequently the of these simple fisher llk of lhe
value of their products cannot be of- far north, remarks the New York
F. B. BELL, feared in evidence of the possibilities Tribune One of the ,I,lvi.us iln-
Notary Public for the State at Large. Of- of th soil while the efforts of the struments o harmhas te se
hce and residence, o the soil; while the efforts of the t o har has b te s
UlLOMANTON, FLA. statistician to value them are almost ductive coffee pot. There are those
W.H. PARKER, futile. The fact that 230,000 acres who say that this daily b.,evera.e of
Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at- are annually devoted to the produc- millions is only harmles.i in tlie tr-
teltion given to all Notarial business;
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc. tion of cotton, as valueless as that rid zone, and that it is .s', p,,-i.,n
i .rker. Fla staple is at present, is the most pow- anywhere above the trolic ,of Cancer.
1. J. HUGIES, erful condemnation of the natives of One thing is sure-the ki,, long
\t atchwoaker, Jeweler and Optician. Florida. Shall we judge the fertili- before the medical practitioners of
officee and salesroom in Geo. Rus- tv of this state by the result of the civilized countries discvered tihe
sell's store, corner of Bay Viewt and labors of such as these? fact, had found out that the exces-
Andrews, -avenue Florida. On the same land from which these si-'e use of coffee injuriou.ly affected'
cropa wie harvested, for there is no the nerves and ganglia of e,-liilib-
R. D. HOPKINS, cropl wee harvested, for there is noI
Notary Public. hindrance to agriculture but a short rinm. Ot course they knew nothing
and Deputy Circuit Clerk. rainy season in the fall, many farm- of nerves and ganglia. \VWhat they
Office in the old real estate office opposite ers raised crops of corn realizing observed was the practical fact that
from twenty to thirty bushels to the the president drinking tf two large
DR. J. J. KESTER, acre. bowls of strong coffee every morning
oiomeopathic Physician and Ac- sooner or latir made it imposible to
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store, It is probably a matter of statistics sooner or at
corner of Shell avenue and Michi- that we largely supply Key West balance their narrow kayaks in a
gan street, wivth hogs. calm sea, to say nothing of manag-
St. Andrews, Florida. Two brothers in our state carry a ing them in a tempest For that
-_ ----- stock of 1,400 sheep. reason, at least in some communities,

G A. R. N OTICE. I must insist that related examples coffe was forbidden to the youth,
We take this opportunity of informing of 550 pounds of tobacco to the acre, still older men continued to indulge
our subscribers that the new Commis- thirty bushels of corn and eighty a habit which they telt hurtful them.
sioner of Pensions has been appointed, bushels of potatoes were not grown it may seem a curious fact that the
He is an old soldier, and we believe that on "selected acres," but were decid- Eskimo should so soon have fixed up-

soldiers and the heirs will receive Istice
at his hand. We do not anticipate that edly grown by selected men, possess- ch was doing them unusual harm
there will be any radical changes in the ed of that intelligent understanding which was doing them unusual harm.
administration of pension affairs under the of agriculture by the use of which But their acuteness will not seem so
new regine. many are reaping wealth in this strange when it is remembered that
We would advise, however, that U. S, state. Te scene of our labors, nd the livelihood of these people depends
state. The scene of our labors, 'and
soldiers, sailors, and their heirs, take largely the standard from which we to a very large degree on the skill
ftps to make application at once, if theywith which they can keep their al
have not already doue so, in order to se- judge the state, is the vicinity of a with winch they can keep their bal-
cure the benefit of the early filing of their river emptying into Tampa Baa and ance i a boat i which not a civilized
claims in case there should be any. future situated in the northern part of Man- lnan out of millions could keep him-
pension legislation. Such legislation is co ty, which co ises over self afloat. Just as a European or
atee county, which comprises over
seldom retroactive. Therefore it is of an American has his coat cut and
great importance that application filed three-quarters of a million acres.
in thb department at the earliest possible Throughout this country are thous- made to fit him, so the Eskimo has
date. ands of acres of hammock land, be- his kay k made according to his size.
If U. S. .old'ers, Sailors. or their Wid- ing great deposits of organic matter lhe length does not usually vary
%s, Childtren, or Parents desire infor- which for ages has been accumulat- mu'ch, being about 18 teet; nor the
,m:ttin in r,.gard to pension imtters, they beam-tor few men over 18 inches in
ti: .:d write to The Press Claims Corn- ing and s mpsing ad f eam few e over 18 ih in
pliny, at Washington, D. C., and Ihev will ting itself for the uses of men. Many breadthh would be seaworthy in a cane
prepare and send the necessary applica- small areas have been employed by But the depth wnich must be acommo-
tion, if they find them entitled under settlers from other states in the pro- lated to the oarsman's figure varies
the numerous laws enacted for their auction of winter vegetables. Last considerably, and the hole at which
benefit earthe lant Steamship company heenters his frail crat fits him like a
lO lai prepared a table of the acres under finger to a glove. It is fitted with a
John Weddeburn Managing Atty. cultivation and their products, and narrow flange, to which he binds
Washingtoln, ). DC.
P. O. Box 385. found on this river 1,467 acres of veg- what may be called his topcoat.

tain the fees then due. THE PRESS
-101 ,% ..* -~,-A -618- -F
street, N. W., Washington, D. C.,
representing a larKe number of im-
portant daily and weekly papers, as
well as general periodicals of the
country, was instit tied to protect its
patrons from the nsafe methods
heretofore employed iu this line of
business. The said Company is pre-
pared to take charge of all patent
business entrusted to it for reason-
able fees, and prepares and prosecutes
applications generally, including
mechanical inventions, design pat-
ents, trade ma ks, labels, copyrights,
interference, infringements, validity
reports, and go es especial attention
to rejected caaes. It is alo prepar-
ed to enter into c.,mpetion with any
firm in securing foreign patents.
Write for instructions and advice.
P.O. Box 835. Washington, D. C.

If you are out of work, why not
earn a Buoy premium? I

I's~ -

,. "e

'What's your name?"
"Well, here, Jose, you go and tell
him I want him."
The boy slowly pulled himself to-
gether and found his feet; started re-
luctantly to obey; glanced back at his
captive, now scuttling off for freedom;
turned again; scotched him with his
forked stick, and then with a vicious
"huh!" drove the struggling araneina
into the sandy soil. This done, he
lounged off toward tile dark corner in


Thus he and hl boat together make
\ hat is piacti y called a water-
iligh fliating V.hiiue. But tlhe
machine is inol i.Usteady thai at.
empty barrel; a r. Nansen sayv in
Archer's tra:n.-'l% of his book .,n
"E.,kinno Life:' gIt will be under-
stood that it ii Yeasy to sit in a
vessel like a l without capsiz-
ing, and that d a good deal of
practice to maite t peculiarities.
I have seen a rf mine in Nor-
way, un itaki tifist experiment
in lly kayak, s~p t four times in
the space of tfo nutes; no sooner
had we got hi ~ m an even keel
and let him golan'ahe stood on his
licad. with thbo of the kayak
in t he-s'-a it ite a bor adds a
.ienmrk which ill stratem in a specific
way the strongest argument he pre-
sents in behalf of his imple-Wfiinded
northern friends: "lBt when one
has acquired by practice a mastery
of the kayak and of the two-bladed
paddle, one can get through the
water in all sorts of weather at as-
tonishing speed. The kayak is
beyond comparison the best boat for
a single oarsman ever ever itented."

Timely Hints.
Begin your morning meal with
Rise in the morning soon afteiyou
are awake.
Be moderate in the use of liquds
at all seasons.
A pail of cold water will purify the
air of the rocai.
If possible go to bed at the same
hour every night.
Keep a dish of water on the back
of a tight stove to purif3 their.
Place a strip of wood baik of the
door.where the knob hits theaper in
Strong tepid soda water wil make
glass very brilliant; then ri-se in
cold water, wipe dr wlh line. cloth.

Notice to inventors.
There was never a tinip in the liis.
tory If our couuntrv 01j lthe dieniandl

(lie arte aii. sLcile hr Wg, riS0
giudl as now. The coillveniences o 1
mankindi in the factory and work-
.hlIlp, in the household, on ile farm,
and in official life require continual
aczces.sions to :he appurtenances and
inimleir.erts of each in order to save
labor, time and expuase. The poli-
tiical change in the administration ol
r.v\eininent does not affect the pro-
gress of the American inventor, who
being on tlie ale.t, and ready to per-
ceive the existing deficiencies, does
not permit the affairs of government
to deter him from quickly conceiving
the renmely to overcome existing dis-
crelpanzies. Too great care cannot
Ie exercise in choosing a competent
and skilllful attorney to prepare and
prosecute any application for a pat-
ent. Valuable interests have been
li.jt and destroyed in innumerable in-
stances by tlie employment of in-
competent counsel, and especially is
this advice applicable to those who
adopt the "No patent, no pay" sys-
tem. Inventors who intrust their
business to these kind of attorneys
do so at imminent risk, as the breadth
and strength ol the patent is never
considered in view of a quick en-
deavor to get an allowance and ob-

The sun was just g,,iug down, a his-
ing glole of fire aud torment. Alr-eady
the lower limb w.s in contact with the
jagge-,1 I.,i'.on'- of tihe moin'i.utain chain
that riuinned the d:Ls'.-r \viilt' pupile
and gold. Out on the barren, hard
l.-ak-,_d flat in frout of the corral, just
where it h:tdl lUen unhitche.d wh]-n the
paymaster and his safe were dumped
socn after dawn, a weatherbeaten am-
bulance was throwing unbroken a mile
long shadow toward the distant Chris-
tobal. The gateway to the east through
the Santa Maria, sharply notthed in the
gleaming range, stood a day's march
away-a day's march now only made
by night, for this was Arizona, and
from the rising of the sun to the going
down of the same anywhere south of
that curdling mud bath, the Gila, the
only human beings impervious to the
fierceness of its rays were the Apaches.
"And they," growled the paymaster
as he petulantly snapped the lock of
his little safe, "they're no more human
than so many hyenas."
A big man physically was the cus-
todian and disburser of government
greenbacks-so big that, as he stepped
forth through the aperture in the hot
adobe wall, he ducked Iis head to
avert unwilling contact with its upper I
edge. Green glass goggles, a broad
brimmed straw hat, a pongee shirt,
loose trousers of brown linen and dust-
colored canvas shoes made up the outer
man of a personality as distinctly un-
military as it was ponderous. Slow and
labored in movement, the major was
correspondingly sluggish~ in speech.
He sauntered out ireto the glare of the
evening sunshine and became slowly
conscious of a desire to swear at what
he saw; that, though in a minute or two
the day god would "douse his glim"
behind the black horizon, no prepara-
tion whatever had been made for a
start. There stood the ambulance, ev-
ery bolt and link and tire hot as a stove-
lid, but not a mule in sight.
Turning to his left, he strolled along
toward a gap in the adobe wall and
entered the dusty interior of the corral.
*. of the four qun: ;.i i-pe1ds drowsing
under the brush shelter la;i'iuidlyl ti n-i._d
an inquiring eye and interrogative ear
in his direction and conveyed, after
the manner of the mule, a suggestion
as to supper. A Mexican boy, sprawl-
ing in the shade of a bale of govern-
ment hay and clad in cotton shirt and
trousers well nigh as brown as the skin
that peeped through occasional gaps,
glanced up at him with languid inter-
est an instant, and then resumed the
more agreeable contemplation of the
writhings of an impaled tarantula.
Under another section of the shed two
placid little burros were dreamily
blinking at vacancy,their grizzled fronts
expressive of that ineffable peace found
only in the faces of saints and donkeys.
In the middle of the inclosure a rude
windlass coiled with rope stood stretch-
ing forth a decrepid lever arm. The
whippletree, dangling from the end
over the beaten circular track, seemed
cracked with heat and age. The stout
rope that stretched tautly from the coil
passed over a wooden wheel and dis-
appeared through a broad framed aper-
ture into the bowels of the earth.
Close at hand in the shade of a brush
covered "leanto" hung three or four
huge ollas, earthen water jars, swathed
in gunnysack and blanket. Beyond
them, warped out of all possibility of
future usefulness, stood what had once
been the running gear of a California
buckboard. Behind it dangled from
dusty pegs portions of leather harness,
which all the neatsfoot oil of the mil-
itary pharmacopoeia could never again
restore to softness or pliability. A
newer edition of the same class of ve-
hicle was covered by a canvas" paulin."'
A huge stack of barley bags was piled
at the far end of the corral, guarded
from depredation quadrupedall) by a
barrier of wooden slats, mostly down,
and by a tattered biped, very sound
"'Where's the sergeant?" queried the
paymaster slowly, addressing no one
in particular, but looking plaintively
around him.
Still leaning a brown chin on a near-
ly black hand, and stirring up his
spider with the forked stick he held
in the other paw, the boy simply tilted
his head toward the dark opening un-
der the farther end of the shed, an
aperture that seemed to lead to noth-
ing but blackness beyond.
"What's he doing?"
"No sa-a-abe," drawled the boy,
never lifting his handsome eyes from
the joys before him.
"Why hasn't he harnessed up?"
A shrug of the shoulders was the only
"No sa-a-abe," slowly as before.

I~ ~ ~ ~~~_ an c.l? *U I adLtv-i. L. t~

tie wall of the ranch and dove out of
Presently there slowly issued from
this recess a sturdy form in dusty blue
blouse, the sleeves of which were dec-
orated will chevron.-din far f.dvdl pel-
Slow.'" Uftler" thed hua y blouci hat a
round, sunblistertd, freckled face, bris-
tling %with a wt-ek old beard,pev-r d forth
at the staff official with an expri-.;ion
half of languid tolerance, half of mild
irritation. In most perfunctory fash-
ion the soldier just touched the hat rim
with his forefinger, then dropped the
hand into a convenient pocket. It was
plain that he felt but faint respect for
the staff rank and station of the man
in goggles and authority.
"Sergeant Feeny, I thought I told
you I wanted everything ready to start
at sunset."
"You did, sir, and then you undid
it," was the prompt and sturdy reply.
The paymaster stood irresolute.
Through the shading spectacles of green
his eyes seemed devoid of any expres-
sion. His attitude remained un-
changed, thumbs in the low cut pockets
of his wide flapping trousers, shoulders
meek and drooping.
"W-e-ll," he finally drawled, "you
understood I wanted to get on to Camp
Stoneman by sunrise, didn't you?
Didn't my clerk, Mr. Dawes, tell you?"
"He did, yes, sir, and you don't want
to get there no more than I do, major.
But I told you flatfooted if you let Don-
ovan and those other men go back on
the trail they'd find some excuse to stop
at Ceralvo's, and, d- n 'em, they've
done it."
"Don't you s'pose they'll be along
presently ?'
"S'pose?" and the sun blistered face
of the cavalryman seemed to grow a
shade redder as he echoed almost con-
temptuously the word of his superior.
"S'pose? Why, major, look here"
And the short, swart trooper took three
quick strides, then pointed through the
western gap in the adobe wall to the
gilded edge of the range where the sun
had just slipped from view. "It's 10
mile to that -ridge, it's 10 minutes
since I got the last wigwag of the sig-
nal flag at the p-ss. They hadn't come
through then. *'hat chance is there of
their getting here in time to light out
at dark? You did tell me to have ev-
erything ready to start, and then you
undid it by sending half the escort
back. You've been here in hell's half
acre three days, and I've been here
three years. You have never been
through Canyon Diablo; I have been
through a dozen timc:s :-nd never yet
without a fight or a mighty good
chance of one. Now, you may think
it's fun to run your head into an am-
buscade, but I don't. Yno can get 'em
too easy without trying here. I'm an
old soldier, major, and too free spoken
perhaps, but I mean no disrespect, only
I wish to God you'd listen to me next
"You wouldn't have had me leave
those women in the lurch back at the
crossing, would you?" queried the pay-
master half apologetically.
"Why, I don't believe that story at
all," flatly answered Feeny; "it's some
d---d plant that fellow Donovan's
springing on you-a mere excuse to
ride back so they could drink and

tion of nitrogen anRd exygen, former-
ly called the dephlogisticated nitrous
gas. Under ordinary conditions of
temperature and pressure this sub-
stance is gaseous; it has a sweet taste
and a fain, agreeable odor. Wheu
inhaled, it produces unconssciousnesd
and insensibility to pain, henee it is
used ss an anaesthetic during short.
surgical operations. When it is
breathed diluted with air, an exhilxi
rating or intoxicating effect is pro'
duced, under the influence of which
the inhaler is irresistibly impelled to
do all kinds of silly and extravagant
acts; hence the old name of laughing
gas. The circumstances under which
nitrous oxide should be applied as an
ansstlhtic must always be determin-
ed, just as with any other anaesthatic
by medical authority.
One of the curious things about
the Gulf Streatn is that no whalestt
are found in it.

________ _____ ___

Saa rnd ntov':c. v,:dBw r, tly
haven't l.hai a cent inc: !: -1 1: i.tnim
and here it is the middle of iuay. You
ought to have pushed through with &Ul
speed, so none of these jayhawkert
could get wind of your going, let alone
the Apaches. Every hour you halt
is clear gain to them, and here you've
simply got to stay 24 hours all along
of a cock and bull story about sornm
stageload of frightened women 15 mile
back at Gila Bend. It's a plant, maT
jor; that's what I believe."
Old Plummer kicked the toe of hia
shoe into the sandy soil and hung a
reflective head. "I wish you hadn't
shut your eyes," he drawled at length.
*'I wouldn't, sir, if I hadn't thought
you'd keep yours open. You sept al2
night, sir, yon and Mr. Dawes, while
I rode alongside with finger on triggei
every minute."
Absorbed in their gloomy conversa-
ti n, ewititbxmn nocn atC e thAat'he wood-
en shutter in the adobe wall close at
hand had been noiselessly opened fromd
within, just an inch or two. .Neithei
knew, neither could see that behind it, hi
the gathering darkness of the short sum-
mer evening, a shadowy form was
"Then you think we must stay hero;
do you?" queried the paymaster.
"Think? I know it. Why, therange
ahead is alive with Apaches, and we
can't stand 'em off with only half a
dozen men. Your clerk's no. 'count,
Old Plummer stood irresolute. Hid
clerk, a consumptive and broken down
relative, was at that moment lying
nerveless on a rude bunk within the
ranch, bemoaning the fate that had im-
pelled him to seek Arizona in search of
health. He was indeed of little
"'count," as the paymaster well knew.
After a moment's painful thought the
words rose slowly to his lips:
"Well, perhaps you know best, Oe
here we stay till tomorrow night, or at
least until they get back."
One could almost hear the whispet
in the deep recess of the retaining wall
-sibilant, gasping. Some one crouch-
ing still farther back in the black
depths of the interior did huar.
"Santa Maria I"
But when a moment later the propi-.
etor of this roadside ranch, this artfi
facial oasis in a land of desolation
strolled into the big bare room where
half a dozen troopers were dozing or
gambling it was with an air of confi-
dential joviality that he whispered td
the corporal in charge:
"Our fren, the major, he riffuse md
sell you aguardiente-mescal, but wait
"Oh, d-n it, Moreno, we'll to half
way to Stoneman by that time," in-
terrupted the trooper quite savagely.
"Who's to know where we got thd
stuff ? We'll make 'ema believe Donor
van's squad brought it in from Cer-
alvo's. Give inc a drink now anyhow,
you infernal greaser; I'm all burnt out
with such a day as this. We've got to
start the moment they get back, and
there won't be any time then."
"Hush, caballero; they come not to.
night. You will rest here."
"Why, how in blazes do you know?
"Softly -I know not. I knoW
noting; yet, mira l-I know. They tali
long in the corral-the major and that
pig of a sergeant-for him 1 snap my
finger. Look youl" And Morenso
gave a flip indicative of combined de-
fiance and disdain.
"Don't you count on his not finding
out, Moreno. It's all easy enough so
far as the major's concerned, but that
blackguard Feeny's different, I tell
you. He'd hear the gurgle of the
spigot if he were 10 miles across the
Gila, and be here to bust things before
you could serve out a gill-d-n
him He's been keen enough to put
that psalm singing Yankee on guard
over your liquor. How are you going
to get at it anyhow?"
For an answer the Mexican placed
the forefinger of his left hand upon his
lips and with that of the right hand
pointed significantly to the hard beaten
earthen floor.
"Ah, I have a mine," he whispered.
"You will not betray, eh? Shu-ul
Hush! He comes now.''
The gruff voice of Sergeant Feeny
broke up the colloquy.
"Corporal Murphy, take what men
you have here and groom at once. Feed
and water too. Moreno, I want sup-
per cooked for eight in 80 minute~g
Drop those cards now, you men. Yoi~
should have been sleeping as I told
you, so as to be ready for work to-
"Shure we don't go tonight, ians

Nitrous oxide gas is a comnbna-

The sold~ r just touched the hat rim voith
his forefinger.
gamble with those thugs at Ceralvo's.
They've just been paid off and had no
chance for any fun at all before they
were ordered out on this escort duty.
That money's been burning in their
pockets now for three whole nights,
and they just can't stand it so long as a
drop of liquor's to be had by hard rid-
ing. No soldier is happy till he's dead
broke, major-leastwise none I ever
"What makes you doubt the story,
sergeant? It came straight enough."
"It came too d- d straight, sir;
that's just the trouble. It came straight
from Chihuahua Pete's monte mill.
It's only a hook to draw 'em back, and
they played it on you because they saw
you were new to the country, and they
knew I was asleep; and now, unless
Lieutenant Drummond should happen
in with his troop, there's no help for
it but to wait for tomorrow night and
no certainty of getting away then;"
"Well, if Mr. Drummond were here,
don't you suppose he'd have gone or
sent back to protect those people?"
"Oh, he'd have gone-certainly-
that's his business, but it isn't yours,
major. You've got government money
there enough to buy up every rumhole
south ot the jnila. xou:re exuecteoa t
pay at toneman, Lrant an a .oodwln

1 -~


NOTE.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time it mus t be
charged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

Leaves St. Andrews every Wednesday.
Arrive at Pensacola every Thursday.
Leave Pensacola every Friday.
Arrive at St. Andrews every Saturday.|
Fare, with board, $5; without hoard, y. .
Freight carefully handled.
AWrN. W. PITTS Agent for East Bay
territory. East Bay parties going to Pc--
sacola will flud it to their advantage to
consult with him.
Capt. F. H. Ware, Proprietor.

Makes regular trips between Parke ron
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
ular landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison and at any other point when re-
quested beforehand to do so. Passen-
gers and freight transported at reason-
able rates and satisfaction guaranteed.
Orders left at the residence of the cap-
tian St. Andrews will receive prompt
and careful attention.

Carries the East Bay Mail; leaves St. An-
drews Tuesday, Thursday a-d Saturday
mornings, arriving at Wetappo same
evening. Leave Wetappo alternate
mornings arriving at St. Andrews in the
evening. Passengers and freight trans-
ported at reasonable rates.

Carries the East Bay mail; leaves St. An-
drews Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
day mornings, arriving at Wetappo
same evening. Leave Wetappo alter-
nate mornings arriving at St. Andrews
in the evening. Passengers accom1mo
dated and freight carried at reasonable
'St. Andrews to Harrison,..... 10c
*' Croinanton, .20
Parke-,........ 2.)
Farmdalc, ..50
R" Wetappo,...... '
Round trip Wetappo,..... 75
Freight-Per 100 ls ............... 10
Packages ............... c@10

The Jessie P. arrived front Pensa-
cola Friday morning with a boatload
of passengers, and started out on her
next trip, Saturday.
The Nettie sailed for Pensacola
Thursday night, last and reported at
the home wharf again Tuesday fore-
noon with six passengers
The Cleopatra sailed for the islands
Monday afternoon on a fishing trip.

WHY HOOD'S? Because
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best,
most reliable and accomplishes the
greatestcures. HOOD'S CURES
_____ : ____ ___ -

A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what thi
temperature at St. Anlldrews has lieei
during the past week, fromn oiuservialio
taken at lhe ]iOor oltice each imiornini
and noon:
Morn. Noon
Thursday ....... Jan 25 40 48
Friday. ......... ." 414 4(;
Saturday...... 50
Sunday ......... ." 2 i2 37
Monday ....... 29 0 58
Tuesday ......... . 30 40 32
W edl'n sda.v...... :; 1 4s (;3




There an single retail shoe stores In our large
lUss which sell 2,000 pairs of shoes a day, making
netprofit of $250,000 a year. We sell shoeslow,
but we sell a great many pairs, the clear profit on
mr ladies', misses' and children' shoes is at least
ten cent a pair, and on our mens' and boys' shoes
16 cents a pair. We shall establish shoe stores in
each of the fifty largest cities of the U. S., and if
they sell only 800 pairs of shoes a day they would
rn $625,000 a year. We should be able to pay a
yearly dividend of $5.25 a share, or over 50 per cent.
ayearon the investment. We sell the stock at $10
a share. The price must Inevitably be much more
than $10 a share. No stock has ever been sold at
les than this price, which is its par value. Stock
mon-asee-aable. Incorporated, Capital $1,000,000.
We have over 1,000 stockholders, and the number
Sinereasing daily. Some of the principal stock-
holders are: T. a8 Wlling, N. Y.; I. J. Potter, Boston I
I. d, SJr., Chicago; J.B. Csmpbell, Chicago; W. M.
LA&r* e h RockArk1 i I. H. Rich Chicago F.
T"nn.PPHbla.I B. Harding, N. Y.i E. J. Payne, Bttle
C x Mid&. i. P. Hullette, Arcade, N. Y.
Write for a prospectus containing the names of
our stockholders, etc., or send an order for stock,
eaelouing cashier's check, cash or money order.
Orders taken for one or more shares. Price, $10
OD XTER 8HOE 1CO40 4 141 'e
SdAgent Wanted.
t- -oe d r t
asism Ja home, tdrrcu or. B. BAInloI Co., UCLc, .



-Ji:.t received, hats, boots, shoes,
at Russell's,
-Get your valentines at the Pio-
neer Drug Store.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-Hats, Shoes, Boots. The only
boots on the Bay, at Russell's,
-The premiums offered by the
Buoy are not shoddy; they are first class
in every particular
-The schooner Crawford, which
has been on the ways for two or three
weeks is being launched.
-Legal cap, comm,i'cial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-Preparations for the observance
of Arbor Day, tomorrow are being made
by the teachers aid pupils of the public
-The Florida Farmer and Fruit
Grower wlli be sent to any paid up sub-
scriberin club with the Buoy for $1.50; the
two papers to new subscribers for 2.50.
C. P. Slade, the clothing merchant
removed his place of business, Tuesday
from the Dean building on Commerce
street to the first door south of the post-
office. ,': ;.._ "'-.'< -4- .
-C. P. Slade runoved with full
stock of ready tailor made clothing, to
one door south of postoffice. Where he
will also keep a full stock of groceries and
-Thirty-flve or forty young people
assembled at Ware's Hall Tuesday night
and amused themselves for several hours
dancing to music furnished by Profe. Van
B. Bailey and Harry Evans.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear in the current issue.
-Next Sunday, Feb. 4, is the an-
nual Christian Endeavor Day. The topic
for discussion is, "Blest, to Bless."
Special exercises will be held and stran-
gers are cordially invited to participate.
-Owing to tLe inclemency ot the
weather, the lecture -"A Church Orches-
tra," and the recital of "The Creeds of the
Bells," will be had next Sunday night.
Special music has been prepared by the
-Every newcomer who visits
Parker is pleased with the beauty of the
location and it is only a question of time
and that a very short time when the prices
of desirable sites will be much higher than
at present, and the wise homeseeker will
take advantage of the bargains in real es-
tate now offered by W. H. Parker.
-(Col. J. M. Wills proved himself
a good Samaritan, Tuesday by finding se-
creted in the bushes near take Ware, a
package containing sixteen pounds of i.ew
type which had been stolen from the
Boor office, and returning it to the right-
ful owner, minus about one pound of
slugs, which the thief had abstracted.
--Parties who u ii thle Buoy to
attend to the payment or their taxes and
have not a credit on our books to meet
the same had best forward a sufficient
amount forthwith and have the matter at-
tended to at once, as the tax is now due
and will become delinquent April I, aftei
which lie property will be advertised
and sold for the same.
-By an arrangement with tlie
publish rs of the Jacksonville Weekly
Citizen, Florida's new metropolitan paper,
the Buoy is enabled to offer that sterling,
well edited and conducted democratic
sheet in connection with this paper for
only $1.65 per year for both papers.
No family in the county or state should
be without these two best papers in the
atale when they can be had for so trifling
a suni
-Almost everybody who has be-

come interested in St. Andrews would
Like to posssess a map of the town anI con-
tigous country. To all such we would say
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur-
nish them an excellent large map of the
town with the lots a: d public places cor
rectlylocated. Besides this city map, we
have also a sectional map embracing not
only the town proper, but all the land
disposed of by the Cincinnati Company,
and while lots and blocks are not shown
Sit is an easy matter to get their location-
by tile use of this map. One dollar buys
either man; or either will be given as a
premium for five c sh in advance sub-
-The St. Andrews Bay IHorticul-
tural & Improvement association held its
third annual meeting on Friday last and
elected as officers for the ensuing year:
Win. A. Emmons, president; W. R. Madi-
son, vice president; R. E. Howard, secre-
tary; Jas. Wise., treasurer, and W. R.
Madison, overseer of improvements. This
association, organized for the purpose of
developing and improving the 3t. An-
drews Bay country and fostering and pro-
moting horticultural interest generally,
presents a most satisfactory showing. it
has recently sold to and is improving for
a lady in Vineland, N. J., a beautifully
situated five acre tract on Watson Bayou
and is now planting the tract in Niagara
grapes under the supervision of the over-
seer, and negotiations for improvements
are pending with several other parties.
The association is not in a situation to
dispense charity; but it can furnish any
number of chean comfortable homes to
industrious persons who can command
sufficient menns to tide themselves over
for a year or two, at the end of which
time they may become self-supporting and
independent citizens in a land where the
biting blasts of winter are unknown, and
where the rays of the summer sun are
-ounteracted by the cooling breezes from
the Gulf, making tlih climate almost one
continuous season of spring time and au-
tumn. The advisability of holding a pub-
lic meeting in St. Andrews for the dis-
cussion of horticultural topics is being

'I Adjis.

Hood's is Good
Makes Pure Blood

Scrofula Thoroughly Eradicated.
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"It is with pleasure that I give you the details
of our little May's sickness and her return to
health by the use of Hood's Sarsaparilla. She
was taken down with
Fever and a Bad Couagh.
Following this a sore came on her right side be-
tween the two lower ribs. In a short time an-
other broke on the left side. She would take
spells of sore mouth and when we had succeed-
ed in overcoming this she would suffer with at-
tacks of high fever and expel bloody looking
corruption. Her head was affected and matter
oozed-from her ears. After each attack she be-

Hood's5 Cures
came worse and all treatment failed to give her
relief until we began to use Hood's Sarsaparilla.
After she had taken one-half bottle we could see
that she was better. We continued until she
had taken three bottles. Now she looks like
The Bloom of Health
and is fat as a pig. Wefeel grateful, and cannot
say too much in favor of Hood's Sarsaparilla."
MRs. A. M. AD)Nxs, Inman, Tennessee.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
efficiently, on the liver and bowels. 25c.

-Fancy and comic valentines at
Pioneer Drug Store.
-For curiosity jewelry call at Rus-
sell's, on I. J. Hughes, the jeweler,
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buoy office.
-Send a ::tamp and let us tell you
how to easily earn any premium we offer.
-Russell's is headquarters for
clocKS, watches, jewelry, hats, boots and
Report of the St. Andrews Pub-
lic School
For the month ending Jan. 25, 1894:

Names of pupils.

H elen Post.............. ... e
Marian Wilson .............. g
Nita Johnson ................ g
Wesley Gwaltncy. ....... g
Maud Hoover ............... g
Alfred Post .................. g
Leanna Brock.............. g
ChIIrlev Merritt.. ............ g
lida Post. ................. e
Vista Brock ............... e
Mary Brock............... g
Edna Paterson .............. g
Hinton Gwaltney............ e
Nina Ecker. ................. e
Frank Wikherill.............
Ji ,, u. -,tr i -. ............. -
Gertrude Swindel............ e
Oscar Sheppard. ........... g
Edgar Curti. ................ g
John Sowles....... ... e
Lambert W are.............. e
Zadie Bennett.............. e
-Edw in Emmons ............. g
Geri.ie Rotzien........... .. g
Annie MA oates.............. p
Otway Ware................ g
Luther Swindel............ e
Willie Stevens.............. g
Neatie Stevens.............. f
Wesley Brock .......... p
Nelson Alexander. ........ e
Louise Lutz ................ e
H ale W itherill .............. e
Columbus Moates .......... ..
Ada Rotzi 2n.............. g
Roy Ecker........... ...... g
Lily Lutz .................. e
Charley Brackin ............ e
Otho Kester............... e
Edna Rotzen .... ......... .
Svlvaster Singletcrry........ p
George Rotzien .... ..........g
Raymond Sheppard......... g
Ray Pillsbuv. ............. e
May Scott................ g
Geo. Johinsonu.............. p
Join Johnson......... .... .p
W alter Scott............... g

g g
f f
g f
o f
g f
f f
f f
f f
g f
f g
g f
g 1
f g
g I

f i
f 9
g g
g g

Explanation-e, indicates excellent: f',
fair; g, good; p, poor.
Thle above report is respectfully
submitted. J. C LIPES, Principal.
M. G. POST, Ass't.
Every producer in Wasliington
and Cajlioun counlties sliuold know
that everything raised can be sold at
the People's Store, Pitstbnrg, Fla.

cures Dyspepsia, In-
digestion & Debility.

T WILL PAY YOU to send 5c
for a ample Coupon copy of the BUOY,
St. Andrews, Fla. Three Fine Cash
PRESENTS, Absolutely Free.






A N 1)



Prescriptions and Family Rcogits1

St. Andrews, Fla.


in realuie.-'ms to make

.I Itill. II%](I It t li.iL'm 'i' I'. t
The Prize Fight.
C.~.m bei.'m the Yan tanl;oce, I; lckl
Mitobull.l J th", EICligishll iall

latimirli fl m iill ut 1 1iil the
WO I I' t t Ie

Iiillyv ,,f t e prize r':ig.

A FAIR TRIAL of Hood's Sar-
saparilla guarantees a complete
cure. It is an honest medicine, honest-
ly advertised and it honestly CU R ES

prompt answer and an hoest opinion, write to
I A' NN d- 'O., who have had nearly flfty years'
experienene in the atent business. Communic
tiona strictly confilen!tal. A lnnidbookof In.
formation on co rnion Patetma and how to ob-
tain them sent flee. Also a catalogue of mechan.
Ical and sc.entlct b-'i.s rent free.
Patents taken tbroueti Munn & Co. receive
special no;ae in the Scienti fi American, and
tus are brought widely before te public with.
out c'-st to the inverntor. TLra sOendid paper.
Issued weekly ei,--Lantly illustrated. bas by farther
largest clr ..tron of any scientitcl work In the
world. S3 a year. San-mple copies sent free.
Building Edition. monthly, S2.50a year. Single
copies. i cents. Every number contains beau-
tiul plates. in colors. and photographs of new
houses, with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest design and secure onDlracrs. Address
MUNN & CO.. NLW lous, 361J BROADWAT.

Here 1 come again to thank my
customers for tl,.-it liii'ial patronage,
and I will try tI. -lea.,e them with

Gco Materiaauad Reasonabla
C 1-1 -A.1z C3- ES S-
So iall on
You will Find him in the Postoffiee
building at Pail k.i. reaIy at all times
to Repair Your Boots and Shoes.

DTTERB SHORE O., Inc'p. CSlital, $1,000,000.
"A dollar saved i a dollar earned." 4
This Ladies' SolldFrench Dongola Kid But-
ton Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
receipt of Cash, Money Order,
or Postal Note for $1.50.
auald every way the boots
sokr in all retail stores for
$2~80. We make this boot
ouIelves, therefore we guar-
acde the fit, tyle and wear
and if any one is not satisfied
will refund the money
r send another pair. Opera
Toe or Common Sense,
widths C, D, E, & EE,
sizes 1 to 8 and half
izcs. endyour size;
we will you.
Special arms to Dealers.

I Peilianl.
Nanaka, Minn. Union.: Monday,
C. S. Guldelian .d his threat sons;
F. Campbell, C. .Bowers, S. A.
Farrington and lMcKinney left for
Farmdale, Calhlo Connty, Florida,
to permanently 1 e. Olo Norell,
I. J. Coffin and one or two others
leave today or t(-j 'ow for the same
Mrs. Fr.d W "ad whose husband
is proprietor ol thelake Sihre Com-
mercial at Samigatu Mlichigan, was
a passenger on the. e:tie and will
visit for sime tini with her aunt,
Mrs. Jas. Fox of 1' ker.
Harry E.ans J'\ WVest Liberty,
Ohio, our genial v.i0'' of la.t win-
ter has conie to Si. tni rews to send
the winter aguil He arrived on
the Jessie P. Fsi a morning.
J. C. Bil kit, feiild two sons of
Peoria. Ills., \we i inig passengers
on the Jes.iei P, yi 1ay moruiug.
Mr. Birkit and wuif,- ere with us
last winter, and liked it so well they
bring twoi spis witlitlhenm this time
Richard HIf irthf tD Peoria, III
came ianoti lf,,:!hI *-" co1al any
with the Diikit criani\ and will re-
main for tlle interr
J. C. McLeet of Wellington, Kan.,
came in on tP Nettie, last trip and
will remain i St. Andrews for some
time. Thi is not Mr McLeod's first
trip, and tie Buoy hopes and trusts
we may s favored with his presence
every seon.

An E'cursion, to the Gulf
Corroi-,ndence of the BuoY.
On, la-t T'ue.iday morning at 8
,o'eliik, excul ioniits began to as-
sLnlJled ait Ware's wharf.
7wo boat loads soon set sail, with
a rood breeze, for Hurricane Island.
'The distance was soon made and
the race for the race for the rarest
And most beautiful shells began.
y noon the ilandl had been "done"
and we a.snemnl.led on board the
charriot and partook of the good
things which the good ladies i:ad
prepared for the ,ne:l.i.m.,n. We then
moved a;ick to Laniis. End when shell
hunting !'egan again. After all
were wfarv we started for home with
a very;i lht win but. while gliding
sn.botlyv o', i~I. beautiful water of
the ba,, th~,tuki w l iwhiled away in
conversation, ,tiig and general
julii. tli '"\- i ri. e I well pleas-
, ,1. '- le, .,ill e c. ,i1 s,.' i,,,l i n1
the litilt l,.I:t i 'he rear. It wns a
dI I ., r-. : t... i.,. ,, l . .I I ,..

OUIR 3o. 1'


Body, 52 inches long, 36 inches wide, painted
black or natural wood finish; hardwood dash;
nickel line rail or patent leather dash; trim-
min-. heavy enameled duck; weight, 255 lbs.;
shipping weight, 850 lbs.; capacity, 800 lbs.
Gear, I inch double collar steel axle; oil tem-
pered springs; u-inch oval-edge steel tire,
CRIMPED and bolted; wheels, 8 feet 4 inches
and 3 f,: S inceos; paint, dark green, carmine
Our No. i HOOSIER WAGON will be given,
railroad freight prepaid, to any one sending us
10 new paid-up yearly subscriptions and $25.00
In ca.li; or 25 new paid-up yearly subscriptions
and 434.00 in cash; or we will sell it to a
subscriber, railroad freight prepaid, for

Baker's fack Lino
Having recently purchased
An Eegant Haclk,
a am prepared to Carry Passengers to and
fr.-i Chipley, Vernon, Marianna and oth-
eri p 'lts with Comfort'and expedition.
At oasonlabil PIrios.
Parties wishing to reach the Bay will be
mcrl lY appointment at Chipley, Marian-
n a .,r other points. Address
ROB'T BAKER. St. Anrdews, Fla

\NppI to H. LORAINE.



Mrs, J. Wilson, Proprietress,

The only Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay

Prices M moderate
And every attnetion paid to comfort
(:f guests

aBes nd Cheapest
To St. Andrews Bay,
Via. Wewahitchka and Farmdale
Parties fr(nm St. Louis, Chicago or
New York reach Eufala on th A p-
alachicola River without change of
ears. The fare from iEnfala to" tW' ewa-
itchka is about $3.50; by mail route
from Wewahi ttika to F;mrinidale )on
St. Andrews Bay, about 16 niles, t'iw
fare is only $1.50; at Farind:le take
East Bay mail boat for any po)lint on
the Bay.

this year, and make up for lost time
Ferry's Seed Annual for 1894 will
give you many valuable hints
about what to raise and how to
raise it. It contains informa-
tion to be had from no other
source. Free to all.
D. M. Ferry & Co.

Vemt 3Pa Fc~oLr'ica


Under this head we offer our
subscribers and readers the
Celebrated Breech Loading
Remington Rifle, latest im-
proved pattern. This Rifle is
made by the REMINGTON ARMS
CO., who supply Rifles to the
United States Government.
This Rifle is made in several
sizes. We can supply it in 32,
38 and 44 calibre. Winchester
centre-fire cartridges can be
used. The REMINGTON has oc-
tagon barrel, oiled walnut
stock, case hardened frame
and trimmings, sporting front
and rear sights, and shell
ejector. It is the best Hunt-
ing Rifle made, and will give
perfect satisfaction.
We will Give one FREE
of these Rifles FREE
to any one sending us 32 new
paid-up yearly subscriptions; or
for 12 new paid-up yearly sub-
scriptions and $7.00 in cosh ad-
ded- or we will sell it to a sub-
scriber for $11.00 in cash. The
Rifle weighs about seven pounds, and will be
sent by express in all cases.

This Army Revolver is also
made by the REMINGTON
ARMS CO., and is similar to
the one used by the United
States Cavalry. It is a
splendid weapon, and of very
long range; doesn't get out of
order, and is reliable in
every respect. It is made in 44
calibre only, has six chambers,
full grained stock, and 5 1-2
and 7 1-2 inch barrel, at pur-
chaser's option.
Our readers
must not con-
found this Rem-
ington Army Re-
volver with the o
cheap, trashy .
cast-iron revol- ..
vers which now
flood the market
and are sold at
any price; but
remember that this is a high class
arm. made from the best material by the
leading makers in the United States.
We will Give this Revolver FREE to
any one sending us 30 new iaii-'i > yearly sub-
scriptions; or for 15 new pri -tip yearly sub-
scriptions and $6.00 in cash ailded; or we will
sell it to a subscriber for $9.00 cash. Sent by
express in all cases.


A Model Training Institution.
:F OT I D DED INOT V0 22, 1893,
On the beautiful St. Andrews Ba), Washington County,
Though humble in origin, yet in the wake of the Great Discoverei, its
unyielding watchword will ever be-
"Sail on, Sail on, ON i ON!!"
Tourists from the North South, East and West now have offered to
them instruction based nuon the most approved and natural methods of
teaching-"The New Education,"
Students may enter at any time and choose studies in accord with their
natural and acquired ability. A profession :al course will be arranged for
common school and college teachers.
One of the best features in the location of this school is its freedom from
the evil influences incident to a metropolitan city.
Tuition per term of ten weeks, payable in advance:
Preparatory Studies, $7; Collegiate, $10.
Special Rates for Business, Shorthand, Music and Vocal Culture.
For further information, address
JOSEPHUS 0. LIPES, B. S., President.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.



We offer for this season's planting a large and complete assortment of

:F IR TY I T' T I E E S i
Apples, Pears, Peaches, Plums (both na ive and Japan), Apricots. Nectar-
ines, Quinces, Cherries, Figs, Japan Persimmons Mulberries, etc.
Pecans, Almonds, English Walnuts and Black Walnuts,
Grape Vines, Strawberry and Raspberry Plants.

Also, a Splendid Collection of the Very Choicest Open Ground

Stock of the Finest Quality and Prices Very Low.

Catalogue mailed free.


Peachwood Nurseries, State Line, Miss.

Pioneer S








& CO.,


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


Baltimo e Twine adl Net Compaly,


l!gahr, E ettie.

X. ToXUYG9 -E-9


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

OR. DODDes o0 r e 2*2
ver owner of a hore should keep
it onand. It mav save the life of a
valuable animal. One package will
cure eiaht to ten eases. Price 81.00.
Sent bymail o express. Our Ac-
count Book, w ich contains hints to
stable keepers, mailed free.
E -L. JAMUr S Co.. 822 Pine 8t
ST. LouIs. do.


I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.

Cut and delivered at reasonable rates

1 cured In one PAINLZSS treatment.
without knife. No loss of time
a from business. Fistula, Ulcers,
etc., also cured. 30 years' ex.
Question Blank and Book free. Call or write.
822 Pine Street. ST. Louis. Mo.

1 A i, ANYT LrAD, employedorunemployedi
1 W rEK.LRI cai, make this for a lew hours wort
acllday. Salary or com. $10 samples free.
.a. BDI3JAMIi k ., 822 PINE ST., ST. LOIS, MO.
F I "a A package of our treat-
Sm It0 I1E mncn fr weakneas and
F E E T IAL a decay, nervous debility
and lost vitality eant tree for 12 cents
O. WAs TUTpos TE, Sat.T.OUI
DR. WARDTE, i.0"

CAUTION.--r a dealer offela W. i.
Douglas Shoes at a reduced price, or say
he has them without name stamped on,
bottom, put him down as a fraud.


WV. L. DOUGLAS Shoes are stylish, easy f-
inZr, and give better satisfaction at the prices a..
ver;i.scd than any other make. Try onepair a
le convinced. The stamping of W. L. Dougl.
none and price on the bottom, which guarantc
their -value, saves thousands of dollars annual'W."
to those who wear them. Dealers who push tl:r
sale of W. L. Dous:las Shoes gain custome'-,
which helps to increase the sales on their full 11 :
of tooods. They can a'ord to sell at a less pro
and we believe you can save money by buviuy-;.
your footwear of the dealer advertised hclow.
Catalog n ue free upon application. Address,
W. .. DOUGLAzi, Brockton, Mase. Sold bhv
L. Mv. WA' & CC.,
St. Andrews, Fla.

r- '1 r I I ---- ---r ----





~t;:;! S;I at ~ v




FararcE has had sexty.reven Queens,
of whom thirteen-an odd number for
luck-are said to have led comparatively
happy lives.

THE line of railroad which extends far-
thest east and west is the Canadian Pa-
cific, running from Quebec to the Pacific
EXCAVATIONS in Palestine go to show
that the bo. air blast furnace, credited
as the invention cf Nelson in 1828, was
used 1,400 years B. C.

THERE were yet living, on the 30th
of June last, fifteen widows of veterans
of the war of the Revolution. The war
ended 111 years ago.

BERMUDA has become a favorite resort
for New York's ftshionables, and the
secret of its attraction is said to be, not
the wonderful climate, but the presence
of the English soldiers.

THE gross receipts on this year's crop
to the Florida orange growers, if calu-
lated on an estimate of 4,000.000 boxes,
will be about $1,600,000, while the share
of the railroad and steamship lines will
b) fully $2,400.000.

VENICE, where oysters were years ago
cheap and plentiful, has been compelled
Soffer a reward for the conviction of

teoyster merchant of Venice has al-
most disappeared.

EXPERKIM.NTS just made at Munich
have dlemonstrated the fact that bullets
discharged from a rifle the usual way
can be rendered vehicles of infection,
carrying microbes and infecting what-
ever they strike.

KENTUCKY elected eight women as
County School Superintendents at the
recent election. One of them is a widow,
about forty five years old, and the
mother of fourteen children, seven of
whom are under twelve years of age.

Or the 4,239 girls attending the va-
rious high schools of BArlin 1,603 belong
to the Jewish families, that is, 38 per
cent. Of the 8,725 pupils attending the
gymnasia (colleges) 1,909 are Jews, a
percentage of 24. While the total attend-
ance of the Berlin gymnasia has de-
creased, that of Jewish pupils has in-

PROFESSOR HAZEN of the Weather
Bureau expresses the opinion that all
the concussion experiments lo produce
rain have been failures, and that those
conducted in Connecticut last summer
seemed to prolong the drouth it that
section, while there was plenty of rain
in all the region roundabout.

A PARIS beggar has teen living very
comfortably by hanging himself. He
would choose a tree near where young
children were playing, stiinz himself up
and groan to attract their attention, so
that they would run for help. iHe would
he out down hrd restored.and a letter in
his pocket would explain his attempted
suicide by a statement of his 'eslitution.
He knew bow to attach the noose so as
to avoid strangulation.

A MAN who lives to the limit of three
score years and ten, if in fairly good
heallh and average appetite, will have
eaten in that time about 13,000 pounds
of meat, about 10,000 pounds of bread
and vegetables, about 25,000 eggs and
5,000 pounds of fish. chicken and game.
He will also have consumed about 12,-
000 gallnes of various fluids, or enough
to make a lake covering four blocks in
extent and two feet aeep.-St. Louis
"Insect Life," a late publication from
the Government Printing Office at Wash-
ington gives the results of some experi-
ments in New Jersey to obtain relief fuom
mosquitoes. Sprinkling petroleum or
kerosene on the surface of ponds in
wbich the mosquitoes breed has been
found effective. A film of oil on the
surface of the water destroys the larvae
that are ready to emerge, and also any
female moEquitoes that may alight to
deposit their eggs. This treatment

might be worth trying in some parts of
California wh.re mosquitoes are occas-
ionally heard from.

Tirs twelve dresses which the town of
Lyons has presented to the Empress of
Russia are, a dress of pal st green vel-
vet, in Henry It style, trimmed with
black feather%, a dress of rale dead-blue
satin embroidered wirti rrils of helio-
trope flowers and greetp leaves, a dress
. hfJel.Qtrpe v(rIett another of pale-',lue
moire trimmed in such a way with l.a-
crushed roses that they I ok as if they
were lightly strewn over it, a gown of
cream-colore cut velvet, another ot
ivory silk and a satin dress of "suns it"
shades that is enough to make any
woman who looks at it sick with envy;
also, one of reddish-pink velvety silk
stitched with gold stars, and, finally,
a dress of silk that looks exactly like
silver.-N. Y. World.

THE whirlgig of time makes many and
wonderful changes," said an insurance
man yesterday. "There goes a gentle-
man soliciting insurance; one year ago
he was president of a $1,000,000 corpor-
ation doing business up in the millions,
shipping their manufactures to all parts
of the United States and to many
foreign countries. That man then had a
princely salary and sat in a splendid d
cffiee, surrounded with an army of clerks
and other employees. His private office f
was rather inaccessible to the ordinary 1
public. One had to send in a card stat- f
ing what business the call related to be- s
fore an interview could be secured. But t
I w.nt to add that that ex-president, h
who now .olicits insurance, does it o
. blvelvtndtl-bibltant rtharetfn lr> i

~ ~V,

dens and H. L. Crane, and the appoint-
ment of their successors provided for.
The home is to be a refuge and shelter
foreverychild in need of a home, whether
an orphan or not. It is to be wholly un-
sectarian aud undenominational and will
be managed by a competent board of
ladies, which will soon be organized. It
will be opened on January 1.
At Athens, in Florida, a tree produced
9,000 oranges; at least 8,564 were gath-
ered packed and shipped from that
one tree. We suppose each of these
oranges would have weighed half a
pound, so that there must have been
4,000 pounds weight for the tree to bear.
When we remember that the greater
portion of the weight of an orange is
water, it seems wonderful where this
liquid can be obtained, as the ground is
generally comparatively dry where the
orange tree grows. In bearing, the
branches by the enormous weight are
borne down considerably, but it is said
that after the oranges are gathered, they
easily erect themselves again.-Mehan's
Mr. R. C. Langford informs us that he
has made enough bacon for his own use
the coming year and will have 300
pounds to sell, all of which is smoke
cured, says the Fort Mead Pebble. Hogs
can be raised with the greatest of ease
in Polk County, and there is no earthly
reason why a single pound of bacon
should be imported. Yet there are
dozens of farmers around Fort Meade
who buy all their meat and lard, paying
rom 12 to 15 cents per pound for it.
These same farmers will stand around
or hours talking of hard times and
olemnly aver that the country is going
o the "demnition bowwows." Live at
ome, atWp talking politics, raise your
wd supplies, and tl*erwill be no hard

:r __



.ema 0or interest Clipped ffoM Our Ex-
c~enges Concerning the Progress of
the People and the Develop-
meat of Our Resources.

Every effort should be made to locate
factories of every description in Florida.
We need them and should offer such
inducements, protection and privileges
as may be required to enable us to se-
cure them.-Journal of Commerce.
The second annual fair of the South
Florida Fair Association will commence
at Orlando on February 20th. 1893, and
will continue for five days. We have re-
ceived the premium list, which is complete
in every particular and there is reason to
believe the fair will be a splendid success.
A negro from Santos named McMad-
den, came up Christmas day to take in
the town and circus, He returned home
on the evening train and just before its
arrival at Santos he was shot in the back
and died before the train stopped and he
could be removed. Parties in the car
identified Adam Counts as the shooter--
Ocala Banner.
Fay Templeton's opera troupe is wrest-
ling with a mortgage given to members
of the troupe for salaries. The mortgage
is upon the property, music, scenery, etc.
"Fay" is well known in Tallahassee,
having made her first appearance upon
the stage in this city, Lnd appearing
n ber t times aterwardse ere before
good houses.
Mr. Chas. H. Campbell has received
from the patent office in Washington
his patent No. 511,043, dated December
19 '93 on a camera stand and rest for bi-
cycles. The invention must be seen to
be appreciated but iL seems to promise a
small fortune for the citizen from the kid
glove ward. He also has another patent
pending-a bicycle seat.-Ocala Free
Mr. G. W. Burden, the well-known
boniface of the Arcade, is determined
that Manatee County shall not "take
the cake" on early strawberries.
This morning he showed us some
fine, large specimens of ripe berries
grown on his lot in this city. They
were over an inch in length and a fair
sample ot hundreds of others on his lot.
-Orlando Reporter.
Petitions are being circulated on the
bay praying that Uncle Sam will mark
out the channels with buoys and beacons
and build a lighthouse at Cocnanut
Grove. A move is also being made to
establish a daily mail from Lantana at
the south end of Lake Worth through t-
SCutler. The rapid development of the
SBiscayne Bay country warrants far bet-
ter mail facilities than we have at pres-
A Mr. Howe, of New York, who has
investigated the production of sisal
hemp in Yucatan, believes that the
southern portion of the East Coast of
Florida is well adapted for the culture
of this great staple. He hasopened an
office in Nassau Street New York, and
is forming a. company to take hold of
toe rorrin Grat t and make an im-
mense sisal plantation. The general
impression seems to be that Mr. Howe
will succeed.
The comptroller of the currency, Hon.
J. H. Eckles, has directed Receiver
Stockton to make an assessment upon
the stockholders of the suspended First
National Bank, of Orlando, to be paid by
them on before January 15. The assess-
ment is for the full value of their stock.
or $100.00 upon every share of the capi-
tal stock owned by them. John N. C
Stockton, the receiver of the bank, has
been instructed to take necessary legal
steps to collect the assessment to the
amount of the individual liability of the
several stockholders.
At Tampa Saturday, E. R. Gunby. at-
torney tor Carrie Hammerly, filed an in-
strument deeding a home, which she
had purchased in that city, to the child-
ren of Tampa, to be held in trust fo-
them forever. The trustees named in
the deed are: T. C. Talliaferro, I. S. Gid-

How sad to our hearts are some scenes of our
As our recollections present them to view;
The use of the switch that was brought from the
And various punishments moat of us knew.
But saddest of all is the thought of the pill box.
That mother brought out when she thought we
were ill.
Ohl the griping, the aching, the twisting and
Wrapped up in the horrible old-fashioned pill
But that's all done away with. To
regulate the stomach, liver and bowels.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets excel. You'll expert
ence no pain, no discomfort, no bad re-
sults. Children take them as readily as
peppermint drops.

Its thousands of cures are the best ad.
yertisements for Dr. Sae's Catarh Rem-

i "beP literally "pops."
Deep ws ) W run across the field
about th feet apart, and the ridges
are Bliglt flattened. Au interesting
and cotl e implement is now used
which deslihe work more ilickley and
urely than many men, and which will
plant art other seeds is well as pea-
nut. The phosphatic fertilizer is pllaced
in one hopper and the shelled beans iu
the other. A man drives.the mules and
works the planter, which runs along the
ridges distributing the fertilizer, cover-
ing it wth soil, dropping two or three
beans o0 the spot, covering them to a
depth o two inches and rolling the earth
firmly, Illin one operation.
Thec p is cultivated early and cleanly,
but not jo deeply as the pods are form-
ing in 4he sides of the ridges. A lt,p
*r.-ssin~of land plaster is usually applied
some time in July after the vines begin
tl cover'the land or meet in the rows and
the pods are forming. The hands are a
well-dressed prosperous set of working-
men, and I am told that a ragged, lazy
negro Is the exception in that part of the
State, outside of the large towns and
cities. b
Of the several varieties of peanuts the
earliest is the Spanish and the most pro-
lific th red Californian. Just before a
heavy most, harvesting occurs. A clear
day is lAosen, as rain or dew discolors
the po s and injures the vines as forge.
The Idter is excellent for feeding to
stock and is relished by them. In gath-
ering the crop a plow, with what is
called a "peanut point" in place or the
usual one, is run along each side of the
-tap .roots. The hands
follow tril road pitchforks with which

they lii
pods ai
s usual
The p
the pd
eter a
The to
fine ha

the peanuts out of the ground
them on top of the ridge. The
{ allowed to dry in the sun,which
ly accomplished in a few hours.
nts are then stacked around a pole,
s placed in the center. The
e from two to three feetin diam-
Id from five to seven feet high.
of each stack is covered with
or straw, and the crop is left to
Phis is effected in two or three

weeks dry weather.-Exchange.

Somqourteen or fifteen families from
Ihe northwest recently settled on the St.
Lucie liver, away down on the east
ccast Florida, to engage in the veget
table d pineapple business. They are
under tie patronage of the East Coast
Line al the Florida Coast Line Trans.
portatn Co., who have granted them
valuab lands on the most liberal terms.
They said to be highly pleased with
their Iat ion. and now that the railroad
will so be finished to the St. Lucie,
they w I have quick transportation to
market for their products, and the best
results aay be expected from their ven-

Strawberry patches are now white Profits in "Pines."
with blojm and in two weeks shipme-Ltsa From T Florida Agriculturist:
will probably begin. The area plaLltd S. ibbs, of Melbourne, Fla., writ-
this ytar is considerably in excess of any ing to e editor of the Southern States
seaacs hneetofore. The farmers are bet Magari e. says: "I am in the plaeapple
ginnin, to prepare for early spring g.,r- buslne and have been slnce 1.83. I
dens to furnish something for market plant om ten to fourteen thousand
that is not affected by hard times, somre- plants the acre. It costs about $350
thing that only the rich ever buy. per a -Including land, slips, planting,
Those who raised egg plants for ship- care a fertlle.r, urnil they come into
ment this winter g't very salisfs to i fruitin the s'-cond year. I generally
returns. Fixed incomes are not aff-c- get fro 7,000 to 8,000 .apples per acre,
ted by the legislation of American con- market lc apples, which bring from
gressmen, so farmers if you want cer- Isix to eight cents apiece net. The
tain returns ship only those delicacies "'pine' ips sell at from $5 to $7 per
that are bought by the rich.-Turkey thousa according to slzc. They aver
Creek Item in Tampa Times. age fo slips per plant, and about one
The Messrs. Springer & Son are bick extra s ker to each plant. which sell at
to their ice making plant here feeling very from $ to$12 per thousand. The pine-
much gratified that their tenton plant in apple r ponds to care and fertilizer as
Cocoa was started up on Saturday last quickly. s any plant I know of. I am
without the sligntast friction. The also g wing tomatoes and beans on
twenty-ton plant at West Palm Beach is hamm, k land and am clearing from
under way, and by the time the five car $150 to. '50 per acrc on them. Beans
loads of ice-making machinery, now at are ver" profitable. The early plantings,
the depot here, arrives at its destination which me into mark-et about Decem-
only a couple of weeks will be required ber, b. g from $3 toi 7 per crate, of
to put the plant in running order. about ree pecks."
Messrs. Springer are greatly encouraged Of c rse, the chief items of expense;
at the success of the system of ice-mak- include g the price of land, are incurred
ing plants in this city, Fernandina, during he first two years, and even then
Cocoa and the prospects at Palm Beach. the cu at ion of pineapples on the Ind-
They have the contract to supply all the ian Ri shows an immediate profit of
steamboat and railway systems down the fro i 0 to $250 per acre. After that a
East Coast, in addition to keeping cool profit $300 and $400 per acre is not
the palates of the denizens along these uncom on.
populous routes.-Times-TUnion. The are other pineapple lands in
Thn, o f t t pers Floridq but none more fertile or more
The Floridian, one of the oldest papers ea'siy tivated than those of the Indian
in the State, which was established 66 e a W torth scltion, and the
vears ago, hes suspended publication. an, ion fiiti of thatg
Mr. Shine the publisher,' prints the fol- nsP, ion region-
r. t b p t f by rail, riter and canal-are unsurpassed
lowing notice in the last issue. After in the .ta%. During the vegetable and
due deliberation I have concluded to
pincapl'le Sasons, the Jdcksonville, St.
temp orarily suspend thispublithat Augustine -nd Indian River Railway
the Floridian. I do this with much _, ;. .. nti
runs fast frceht trains with ventilated
regret, not alone on my own account, cars, fhich lf the riroduce of the East
but on account of its many subscribers coast down in he New York, Cincinnati,
who have for so many years looked for Chicags, Washngton and Boston mar-
its weekly visits with pleasure. How- kets within fr~ forty-eight to sixty
ever, regrets and inclinations do not buy hours of the picng and in as firm con-
bread or pay printers. I will resume its ditio as when it te plantationsor
publication at a later date, and in the gardens.
b gardens.
mean time if any subscriber grows rest- There are fortu,.s for thousands of
less for the dollar he has invested, if he pt:,rle in the Hast Castcountry of Flor-
will forward his receipt to this office, ida, if only they willnvestigate the pos-
I will cheerfully remit I-im his pro- sibilities for wealth i the culture there
rata of te same. of pineapplr,-oranges. lemons and vege-
The following is from the Madison cor- tables and then apply common sense and
respondence of the Florida Citizen: ordinary business principles to their
Nine years ago a negro in this county occupation when once they engage in it.
named Dan Tysen was shot near the Thousands of struggling farmers in all
Georgia line by another negro. He was parts of the country couli acquire inde-
sitting by his wife at the time, and his pendence and early wealth by taking up
head was literally blown off. A few and cultivating landsonthb Atlantic side
months later his widow gave birth to a of the Peninsula State.
boy, who will be 9 years old next June.
That boy is a wonderful freak of nature.
From his neck to his fee' he measures The Peanut and its Cultivation.
about one foot six inches, his limbs are HOW IT 1S CULTIVATED.
small and wasted, yet he weighs 127 The plant requires from five to six
pounds. This remarkable weight is due months to mattue, the seeds being
to his head, which measures 1 foot and planted after there is no danger of late
6 r.ches in diameter, and is 4 feet and frosts, usually in'May, and it is har-
]% inches in circumference. Certainly vested before frostIn October or early in
the cl.ild can neither stand or sit, but November. Good torn land is suitable
keeps its lying posture and laughs, talks and the oil must Ie light and not too
and sings like any other child. Its rich, as Me plant wduld then'run to vine
method of locomotion is to roll on his and no bear many pods. The land
head by throwing his legs over it. He must bell limed, preferably with land
is in perfect health. plaste S this is essential to the forma-
tion q els. Land that is not limed
The case of the United States against f eil yild a oo o o
__6-.. ". h i. ._h.suffide ill yield a good crop of vines

peas, rot on the ground, and plow them
in in the spring, following the pea crops
w th sweet potatoes, cassava or the South-
ern red cob corn.
BRowN-Red cob corn? Is that some-
thing new too?
SMITH-Yes, like the wonderful pea
and Southern rye we have finally got a
corn that is adapted to the south. Jones
had ten acres in this new variety-the
seed was raised in Putnam county this
State, and when it was not over two feet
high the drouth came on andit remained
green, but did not grow an inch in two
months. But when the rains did come
that corn came too, and made a good crop
while the drouth entirely destroyed all
other kinds.
BRowN-Then it seemswe have a corn
that is reasonably sure to make a crop,
and a more than substitute for clover in
the new pea, as it makes both hay and
grain, and also stands the drouth, and
we all know what the sweet potato will
do. With these three essentials of truck
raising and hog and chicken food, as
well as for the table, it would seem that
it was easier making a living, here in the
land of roses and oranges, by general
farming, than north of the Ohio River.
SMITH-It looks so to me. I somehow
realize that the dawn of another eman-
cipation for the South is in sight, and it
is coming without the shock of battle,
nor the breaking up 6f homes.
BROWN-I wish your hopeful views
could be entertained by every land holder
in Florida. And I wish too, your san-
quine spirit could be revealed to the
thousands of farmers in the Northern
States and Canada whose physical con-
dition could be improved, yes and ma-
terial condition, too, by settling on those
pine lands. Overcoming the impression
that general farming is not practicable
in the South is slow work. But I will
send your experience to the AeoBcuLTru-

Farm Talks.
From The Florida Agriculturist:
JoNEs.-I see you are piling up a fine
lotof: stable manure in your orange
grove. Are you not afraid it will leat
and become worthless ?
SMITH.-I look out for that. Do you
not see that I compost with each load of
stable manure an equal quantity of
muck ? The manure acts favorably on
the muck,making available its ammonia;
at the same time the muck keeps the
stable manure from "fire ranging," I
believe that's the term, and the combi-
nation willbe in excellent condition to
be spread broadcast and plowed in by
JONEs.-But do not agricultural and
horticultural scientists tell us there is
absolutely no plant food in muck ?
SMITH.-Some of them do, and again
some of them do not. I sent two speci-
mens, one taken from the glade and the
other scooped out of the bottom of a
pond on my place and the analysis show-
ed from $5 to $7 worth of ammonia.
SMITH.-But the scientists tell us
there is no plant food found in muck,
and if there is, it is of a kind that makes
poor oranges, and unfit for market.
They also tell us that all animal man-
ures, cotton seed meal, linseed meal,
blood and bone are "parlous stuff"-if
you know what that meanr_,--Lua .v~rU
must get the chemicals into the orange,
and that the great trinity-phosphoric
acid, potash and ammonia-must be ob-
tained from particular sources, or you
get no good oranges.
SMITH-That reminds me of the mother
who told her daughter "you must not
go strawberrying, but if you do go," she
added, "you must get rood ones." It is but
a few years, in Florida, since "cow pen-
ning"was relied upon for both grove and
vegetable crops. It is but a comparativ-
ely short time that through the North a
dirty barnyard was an essential to a pro-
ductive farm and decayed vegetable
matter, sod, washings from the road
were all brought into the barnyard to
receive the liquid and solid -droppings
from the cattle. Decayed vegetable
matter, that's muck, horse and cow
manure, chicken lung, contents of pig
stye, etc., are the base of plant growth-
containing the aforesaid trinity-and are
perfect fertilizers. As the old Scotch-
men said, "there's nothing like dung."
BROWN-3ut admitting what you say
for the sake of argument, you cannot
go.t dung enough, with the help of muck
-to fertilize these sandy lands. Be.
cause you cannot raise feed enough to
keep the stock necessary to produce the
In anure.
SMITH-I know that has been the al-
most universal impression with South-
ern farmers, and it has done more to
keep immigrants from Florida-this
idea that general farming was not prac-
ticable-that you must buy your hay and
grain to feed stock, and that milk and
butter and home grown pork were out of
the question. But that impression was
a miLstaiti one.
BRowN-How mistaken one? These
lands will neither grow clover, timothy
or blue grass, for hay, nor corn if the
season is dry.
SMITH--True, but they will grow sub-
stitutes for all these. Take that won-
d'-rful pea recently introduced into Flor-
ibla; as the tramp said of mince pie, "it
was bread and meat and tolerable lodg-
ing," this pea is both fodder and grain.
You can cut a big crop of grain feed or
fodder within three months of planting,
and as with clover the second growth
produces the best crop of seed. I had
my barns filled with pea hay last fall and
have done buying Northern hay. I in-
tend to fill my barns this year with the
first cuttings, after proving last year
that I can get as many peas from the
s'-cond growth of vine, and even more
than from the first. With all the hay I
want from the first cuttings I shall let
the second growth, after gathering the

in tangible form, says the Journal of
Finance, but with the strength of man
remaining the same and the skill of
the present artisan, though showing
some advances, still not distancing
that of the ancient Egyptian, the vast
increase of human resources is due
mainly to the influence of invention in
discovering ways in which machines
can do the work of men. The compe-
tition is no longer a competition of
skill of labor, but that of invention,
and in America we are far in advance
of any other nation in this respect. A
man who fifty years ago could turn out
a value equal to a scant wage, now, at
fairly good wages, is able to bring
into being four or five or six times the
A Pretty Girl Station Agent.
Passengers over the Rumford Falls &
Buckfield road always notice upon the
platform at East Peru a plump and
pretty girl who wears the regalia of
the station agent. She wears a cap
with gold lace and a brass shield, and
on the ;!esricld is "Station Agent." This
is Miss Lillie Howard, and she has had
charge of the station at East Peru for
some time. She is attentive to her
duties, the' trainmen always have a
smile and a pleis-an t w .I, for her, and
many a druiu.r a'vaiiy attempts to
appropriate a share of her smile as the
train whisks past. 'Tis needless to
comment on the neatness of East
Peru's station.

Mr. W. P. Trantham, wellknown to the
old citizens of Ocala, attempted to end
his life last night by taking a dose of
bromidia, He was seen on the streets at
six o'clock, and between that time and
nine o'clock last night he had taken six
ounces of the fatal drug. Drs. Newsom
and Izlar were at once summoned and
took charge of him. Everything waF
done to restore him, but at ten o'clorok
ast night he was lingering between life
..ad Aa th. withAh > litnla I nln .nt.f L,.

The Stirring Experienoa of a Kqn-
tucklan In the Cherokee Strip. -

terrible Scenes Witnessed in the Mad
Rush for Land In the NewIy.Organ.
Ized Territory-Hard Times
in Store.
Lieut. Arnold, who is attached -to
the staff of Gov. Brown, of Kentucky,
recently arrived here from the Chero-
kee strip, where lie was successful in
securing a splendid claim, says the
St. Louis Republic. On the mem-
orable morning he made'the run on a
thoroughbred race horse he had brought
there expressly for the purpose.
Starting from a point four miles east
of Hunnewell he had to ride sixteen
miles south of a point known as Black-
wells. He covered the distance in
fifty-two minutes, accompanied by a
"cow-puncher" thoroughly acquainted
with the country. At least fifty well-
mounted men were in hot pursuit for
the same claim, but the lieutenant got
there first. Several other Kentuckians
were similarly successful in the same
vicinity. Lieut. Arnold's quarter sec-
tion of one hundred and sixty acres is
one of the titbits of the strip. It is
close to the Shekasky river, and is a
splendid tract of land, worth between
two thousand and five thousand dollars
according to experts.
Arnold is a sunburnt, sinewy-look-
ing man of about forty. He said: "I
was prepared for a tough experience,
but, great heavens! not for what I saw
and underwent. To begin with, thou-
sands of men and women were kept
forty-eight hours in the line endeavor-
awful. At the time the rush was made
everyone was black and uurecogniz-
able. There was hardly a drop of wa-
ter to drink, and washing was an im-
possibility. Fifteen thousand grimy
human beings tore madly into the new
domain, reminding me more of the
maggots on a carcass than anything
else. The sooners were in possession
almost everywhere. Lots of them were
shot, and I saw one sooner hanged in
short order. In my ride I noticed near-
ly twenty dead horses and quite a
number of dead and dying men.
"There was fighting and bloodshed
enough to satisfy the very worst of the
bad men from Bitter creek. Not far
from my claim two men were quarrel-
ing with drawn pistols, when a third
interfered and endeavored to separate
them. He got a shot through the wrist,
and then the two proceeded to kill
each other. 1 saw one fellow lying
dead with a handkerchief drawn
tightly around his ssck. lie had been
strangled, and when searched four
hundred and fifty dollars was found on
him. When I made the rush I wore
mighty little and carried no arms, but
I felt more comfortable when my Win-
chester was in my hands. The scenes
after the rush were terrible. I saw
two women who were burned by the
prairie fire and the soldiers shot by the
sooners. In fact I have seen enough
of that sort of thing to last me the rest
of my life. Blackwell, the so-called
Indian, who gave his name to the town
site and owns every other lot in it, is a
'squaw man.' He put his hay up to
one dollar a bale after the rush, but
the boys went to him with a few
double-barreled persuaders on their
shoulders, and he was glad to get
down to fitty cents after a brief discus-
sion. They also made him stand by
original prices for his town lots. I
shouldn't be surprised if they were to
hang him nny morning.
"Well, I'm glad to get away from the
strfp awhile, altlioug.Lh, nov that the?
rain has come and the dli-t settled,
there is not so much hardship.
"It was fearful at first, especially
for women, and I am afraid even now
an awful winter is in store for many of
the settlers.
"My claim is disputed,like all the rest,
but I have a clear case. My papers are
all right, and I expect to return in a
month or so and commence improve-
What Machinery Is Doing.
One of the astonishing facts in the
field of industry is the marvelous
power of machinery operated by hand.
In the cotton trade, in 1850, the average
product of every employee was some-
thing less than $700, while thirty years
later he was able to produce a value of
$1,200, notwithstanding the reduced
price of cotton. In the woolen factory
the change was much the same, the
hand of each worker being able as long
ago as 1850 to make over $1,200 of prod-
uct, and in 1880 about $1,800, the pro-
portion of material consumed by im-
proved machinery being about the
same. How much the world is in-
debted to invention cannot be stated

will be to equalize assessments. At pre-
sent we have a State tax levied upon the
property of the different counties of the
State as assessed by the county assessor.
There is no established rule as to the
assessment of property. In some
counties, it is alleged, property is assessed
at its full cash value, in others at one-
third its cash value and in still others at
one-half. As can easily be seen the prac-
tice must of necessity work a hardship
and injustice to some. Those whose
property is assessed at its full value are
paying more than their share for the
public good._' ....
In South Florida, especially, this prac-
tice works a great hardship to those who
are trying to develop an industry.
Orange lands, when once they are cleared
and set to young groves, are assessed four
times what good farming land is in other
sectionsof the State. The people who
are making these young groves are less
able to pay a high rate of tax than those
farliving in theming sections for the
reason that it will be many years from
the time they start operations before
they can expect to realize a cent for
their money invested or their labor ex-
It should be the duty of a board of
equalization to see that all property is
assessed at its actual present cash value,
not its prospective value. It should strive
to have each property owner pay his pro-
portion of the expenses of the State gov-
ernment, levying the amount on the
value of his holdings-their present
value, not their possible future value.

IT is stated that the Prince of Bis-
marck has sold his mtmo!rs to a South'
German publisher for $120 000. The
work will probably appear shortly after


A Times-lIniun correspondent writing
from Interlachen refers to the develobl
meant, in small way, oCthe canning in.
dustry at thT place. bf course the sim-
ple fact that Mr. A. or-B. put up a few
dozen cans r,f orange marmalideor a few
hundredgl.fsses of guava and disposed
of them at profitable prices is of no ea-
pecial interest to the public at large, ex-
cept that it indicates what might be
done on a large scale.,
The correspondent in question records
the fact that a Mr. Long had for some
time made jelly and marmalade for his
own use, and his friend who had sam-
pled it induced hfm to engage in the
business nroe extensively. The result
was that this season he increased his fa-
cilities and put up two hundred and fifty
dozen pound packages of the jelly and
one hundred dozen of the orange marma-
lade, which he sold at $4.25 and $3.25
per dozen, respectively.
We have no means of knowing what
profit Mr. Land derived from this ven-
ture, but as the bulk of the raw material
was on the ground and would probably
have gone to waste had it not been uti:
lized in the manner it was, the presump-
tion is that the profit was good.
In the near future we think that little
canning factories, utilizing the surplus
products of the groves and gardens, will
be almost as nurnmrous in Florida as the
nR'%1dDnP hmiM nrug -" ~

The Dorking in This Country.
All attempts to bring the Dorking to
the front in this country have failed, yet
in England the Dorking is found on every
farm. It is acknowledged to be the best
of all table fowls, and choice ones are
annually imported; but while a few farm-
ers will &ive them a place on the farm
they do not appear to be able to com-
pete with the Plymouth Rocks, Brahmas
and Wyandottes. The Dorking hen is
an indifferent layer, and as the Ameri-
can farmer prefers a breed that is not on-
ly the best for market but also for eggs
(which he will never find) his dissatisfac-
tion with the Dorking is probabb due to
its inability to cope with the Leaborn
and other breedsin eggproduction.There
is also another objection to Dorkings.
They are somewhat tender when very
young, compared with other breeds, as
the chicks feather rapidly and cannot
thrive if neglected in the least. That the
D rkingis hardy when matured, however,
is admitted, and a cross of a Dorking
male and Brahma hen in the bpst for
producing capons,-Exchange.

Women and Poultry.
If anything has tended to lessen the
interest of farmers in poultry as a busi-
ness, it is the frequent allusion to the so.
called advantages of poultry as a source
of revenue for women. It is true that a
woman may care for a small flock by
throwing down a handful of corn for the
hens ocamionaly, but poultry deserves
a place (in the farm as a business. It re-
qnires a man, and a strongman, to man-
age a large number of hens. He mutt
shovel snow, use a wheelbarrow, handle
buckets of water and
well as perform other arduous work.
advice o often repeated For thewomen to
manage the poultry on thefarm has done
much to lead the farmers to turn the
chickens over to the women-folks as un-
worthy of men. It is about as much the
duty of women to carefor the chickens ns
for the piga, and we believe a women has
all she can do inside 6f the house. To
keep a small flock may be on a par with
raising a pet lamb near the house, but
the farmer should divorce chickens and
women and take a turn at the: handle
himself, making a business of it, and he
will find it will pay him well for all the
abor he bestows in that direction.-
Mirror and Farmer.


f11 Florida is ever blessed with another
legislature-we mean the genuine article.
not a body of demagogues and "wire
pullers," but broad minded, conservative,
patriotic men, if not statesmen, we feel
sure that one of the first acts it will pass
will be an act to establish a State board
of equalization-a board whose duty it

Stwentv-lhree Obijeafts Bi
captured by Collector Browne, has een
Heard b7 United Stales District Judge
Locke on appeal from a commissioner's
decision. The court overruled a mo-
tion of the district attorney to dismiss
the appeal, and upon a hearing of the
case sustained the commissioner and
ordered the Cninese deported to China.
The court modified the order of the
commissioner to the extent of changing
the sentence from confinement at
'hard labor", to "employment;" the
court holding that if the law required
"confinement at hard labor," it was a
criminal proceeding, and the statutes
would be unconstitutional, but that if
the "employment" was for sanitary
purposes during confinement, pending
deportation, the act was valid under the
law. The United States marshal for
Southern district of Florida will have to
take the Chinese to San Francisco and
put them on board a vessel bound lor
China. The government bears all ex
penses, which in this case will aggre-
gate $10.000.
Captain Welsh of Welshton has in his
possession a great curiosity in the shape
of a coin, which is probably the most
ancient in the world. It is about an inch
and a half in diameter, and is a mixture
of copper and gold. The coin was found
by a negro named Eichelberger on Mr.
B. C. Bowman's place near Welshton.
It was at the bottom of a muck bed
seven feet below the surface, in what
was once the channel of a stream, but is
now covered with heavy forest timber.
On one side of the coin is a reoresent-
ation of a man attacking another. Cap-
tain Welsh thinks it represents tlhe
murder of Abel. On the sameside is an
inscription, ch though submitted to
a number of scholars,has not yet been de-
ciphered, nor have the characters been
recognized as belonging to the alphabet
of any language now known. On the
otier side is a representation of a man,
evidently a Caucasian. There is also
an inscription on this side which no one
has been able to make out, though it
has been placed under the moat power-
ful microscopes. The coin was evident-
ly worn as an ornament, as shown by a
hole punched near the edge.-Times


ialais a LoC motive That- Had. Been
S"-'-. in t Ind to a' Izadd"-tve;e.
Q u. Qj t 10iast,- ays t. gSa zis.
*..csco pCallJf icromo~i.o .wentAthough
atbig' tryboat and plunged pIfo6tflro
.-..-.1io t4.tbv water of -Carquinez straits,
he..tender and cars remaining on the
ferryboat. The water was deep enough
to cover the cab, but not enough to let
Sthe boat out of the slip. The locomo-
tive stood practically vertical, and Its
r :-c. was deep in the mud. On the
night of the 15th a large pair of shears
made of twelve by. twelve in-h tim-
bers crossed at the top, was built up
on the end of the boat and some large
pulleys hung where the timbers
crossed. Then a diver spent several
hours in fastening a number of cables
on either side of the frame- under the
boiler. Four engines were attached to
the ropes, but could not start the lo-
comotive, although the strain was so
great that a cable nearly three inches
in diameter was broken. Finding the
appliances of insufficient strength,
the shears were doubled in size, and a
fifth engine taken on board.
On the 17th another trial was made.
;., It was hard to get the engines to pull
exactly together, and as their wheels
would slip and revolve the cables
would snap and the tackle generally
would be badly strained. Finally a
simultaneous pull started the mass
and the cab slowly appeared above the
water, and the engine was gradually
lifted until somewhat higher than
the floor of the ferry boat. Tackle
from a steam dredger stationed in
front of the tlip was then attached to
I le forward end of the locomotive.
which was _'Z,, irallt rut this way.

and the engine gradually lowered to
the tracks it had left. When it was
hauled to the neighbloring roundhouse
and the mud washed off it was found
that but little damage had been done
beyond the splintering of the cab by
the cables.
A Eoronto Professor BelJeves It Was the
American Continent.
Sgnaatius D,>nnelly finds supporter
of his Atlanti; theory in Sir Dpniel
Wilson. president of the University of
Toronto, who declares, after a great
Sdeal of search, that the lost Atlantis
was not a myth, but that it was really
the continent of America. He accounts
for its disappearance from view in a
iiFrrent way, but that is merely inci-
j uii tal.
Donnel ly s theory, as summarized by-
the Milwaukee Journal, was thap the
land was ,submerged by some great
.volcanic upheaval, and that from those
who escaped in the continents of Eu-
ircpe an-l Asia came thetradition of the
dtltue. Sir Daniel rejects this expla-
nntion as being disproved by the fact
that there are no traces of such vol-
ca n ic action either on the continent or
in the ocean bed. He believes that the
ianrient Egyptians, the most progres-
s.ive and adventurous people ofancient
times, discovered the continent,, but.
that in the decline both of their learn-
iug and power it became lost to view
and existed at the time our knowledge
Of Egypt begins merely as a shadowy
It is his opinion that traces of the
Egyptians of those days are to be
sought in the ruined cities of Central
.m-r;, whose origin has never been
dtttc-rnined or even been made the basis
iif any reasonable theory. Such a dis-
.overv would furnish a substantial
t-asis for the legend of the lost Atlan-
igul tIhe eory-invests those won-
--fful ruins with a new interest for
th' antiquarians.
A Lover of Fresh Air.
Queen Victoria seems almost imper-
vious to draughts and cold, and no-
doubt this makes her somewhat incon-
siderate to those around her. ,Her
sons and daughters frequently com-
plain of the coldness of their mother's
home. She i quite unlike most old
ladies of her age in many of her tastes;
and while they enjoy the cozy armp-
chairs before the fire the queen is tak-
ing herdaily drive. It has to be very.
bad weather to, stop this regular out-
;. ing; for, though rain and snow may
close the, carriage, her majesty is al-
ways very loath to give up her drives.
And they are drives! The pace at
which she likes to go is another in-
stance in which the queen differs from
most of her sex and age. They are, as
.a .rule, content with, and even anx-
Sious fpr, a very slow and dignified man-
ner of progression. But not so her
Smajesty. Twelve ~niles an hour is the
pace at which she insists on being
driven when she is in the country, and,
as she knows the distances of all the
drives in the neighborhood of her dif-
.f rent. homes, she at, once detects if
her commands are not being carried
out, Directly a horse is unable to go
this pace he is no longer eligible for
her majesty's use.
Insect Pests.
An English scientist is quoted as
authority for the statement that there
are five times as many species of in-
sects as there are species of all other
Living things put together. The oak
Street alone supports 450 species of in-
sects. and 200 kinds make their home
in the pine. Forty years ago Hum-
boldt estimated that the number of
species preserved in collections was be-
tween 150,000 and 170,000, but scientific
m n-bew Fity th.at t'h^ m"_s1 more
than 750,000, %without taking into con-
sideration the parasite creatures. Of
the 33,000 species in Europe, however,
not more than 3,500 are obnoxious or
destructive. There are more than 100,-
000 kinds of beetles.
Banicing in Scotland.
Probably in no other country ip the
world are banking facilities so ex-
.- tensive as they are in-Scotland. In
every town, large or small, there is a
branch of one of the great city banks,
and even every village with the least
. pretension to size can boast of one.
While in England there is a bank or a
branch bank to about every ten thou-
sand of the population, in Scotland
>h there is one to about every four thou-
sand. -..
The great dredge Pico, says the Timpa
Times ti yesterday, began work today
.onitsi thirty days trial. It is now in
good working order and Captain Staun.
ton think its trial will be entirely satis-
-.. actor. The new boilers put n increase

Us power and it will throw out the dirt
by the ton. The Pico will cost the plant
Company from $80.000 to $100,000,
half of which has paid. If satisfactory
at the end of thirty days' trial it wi be

It Han s leconi., :* ;..Ii'urt.iit l'eatarre in
;. the Za jui-" ,'..-rl1 a; 4 raFe.
baat *b.ureGu oYf-cu uM wdatWashJ
ton bnhasdone r. good pltee of worl,'
aays the iBotoi' heraldd, in the monto-
.raph which '':i- j,-t been sent out
from the g v:.-rnminI!t printing" uice on
"Shorthand i truet ion and Practice."
In lY4-l it I.u'.!; i-hcJ n circuinr of infor-
mation on tiee te. hino practice and
literature o' h..ri;':tnl. Twenty thou-
sand copi-.-s wrc.c distributed and an-
other edition of equal size has been ex-
The present work furnishes not, only
an account of shorthand in foreign
countries and in the United States, but
nearly the full statistics of instruction
from 1889 up to the summer of 1891 in
this country, with an account of the
extent to which stenographers have
been employed in courts, in legal de-
cisions, and in other public services.
There are thousands of shorthand so-
cieties in Germany, France and Eng-
land, and in this country, whose work
is to disseminate a knowledge of the
art, and the introduction of shorthand.
into the public schools is to be one of
the next steps in secondary education.
The typewriter is next to shorthand
as a labor-saving instrument, and the
shorthand systems and the principal
typewriting machines have already
wrought a revolution not only in tho
courts but in the business ofi! i in
the writing dne for n lew lpa-.* '
in e'.-vry department of life .i
writing is i r:lispenCV; l'lh. UIntil f, .-
can be reached on the t:'p.vriter cj1ual
to that which can he ,l,.[: iin l 1'.,y ex-
pert stenographers, stenography will
take t.e _i:d as a s .'stem 1'y v.1li6'! the
'. ... .'ndmadie tto serve
the purpose for which it is designed.
It is such an aid in all sorts of busi-
ness transactions that we could no
more go back to the old habits than we
could go back to the stage coaches
which fifty years ago conveyed our
grandfathers across the country. In
this country the number of persons re-
ceiving instruction in shorthand from
July 1, 1889, to June 30,1890, was 57,-
375, and of this number 23,335 were
males and 26,005 females. All these
were taught in schools and classes,
and out of the whole number 7,228
were instructed by mail.
In 229 schools and classes in which
shorthand was introduced during the
scholastic year ending June 30, 1801,
the number of persons taught orally
was 4,150, which with those by mail
made a grand total of 4,738. Of those
taught orally 2,474 were males and
1,658 were females. This is as near a
correct statement of statistics as Mr.
Rockwell has been able to arrive at,
and it shows the vast extent and usa
of shorthand instruction in this qoun-
try in all the departments of life.
Stenography has come to stay, and
typewriting has come to stay with it,
and the two, combined with the tele-
graph and telephone, have been great-
ly instrumental in accelerating the
progress of ideas and facilitating the
methods of business and the produo-
tion of literature.

An Interesting Discovery of Tools ,n tLh
Keweenaw Copper Mines
A peninsula called Keweenaw point,
jutting into Lake Superior from the
southern shore toward the northeast,
is famous as the center of a vast cop-
per mining industry. Last year the.
mines produced no less than 105,586.0 *)
pounds of refined copper, and it is ceti-
mated that during the next
production wiil be increae se by .et.
least 20 per cent.
Mr. E. B. Hinsdale, who contributes
to the latest bulletin of the American
Geographical society an article on the
subject, has much that is interesting
to say about the numerous prehistoric
mines which have been found in this
region, says the Scientific American.
-. These ancient mines, judging from
their extent, must have been worked
for centuries. Who the workers were
no one can tell. They seemed to have
known nothing of the smelting of cop-
per, for there are no traces of molten
copper. What they sought were pieces
that could be fashioned by cold ham-
mering into useful articles and orna-
ments. They understood the use of
fire in softening the rocks to enable
them to break away the rock from the
masses of copper. They could not
drill, but used the stone hammer
More than ten carloads of stone ham-
mers were found in the neighborhood
of the Minnesota mine. In one place
the excavation was about fifty feet
deep, and at the bottom were found
timbers forming a scaffolding, and a

large sheet of copper was discovered
there. In another place, in one of the
old pits, was found a mass of copper
weighing forty-six tons. At another
place the excavation was twenty-six
feet deep.
In another opening,-at the depth of
eighteen feet, a mass of copper weigh-
ing over six tons was found, raised
about five feet from its native bed by
the ancients and secured on oaken
props. Every projecting paint had
been taken off, so that the exposed
surface was smooth. Whoever the
workers may have been, many centu-
ries must have passed since their mines
were abandoned. The trenches and
openings have been filled up, or nearly-
so. Monstrous trees have grown over
their work and fallen to decay, other
generations of trees springing up.
When the mines were rediscovered,
decayed trunks of large trees were ly-
ing over the works, while heavy
growth of live timber stood 'on the
Height of Different Natlonalitles.
The English professional classes are
the tallest of adult males, attaining
the average height of five feet nine
and one-fourth inches. Taken right
through, the English and American
races are approximately of the same
height. Most European nations aver-
age, for the adult male, five feet six
inches; but the Austrians Spaniards
and Portuguese just fall short of this
standard. -
'iiereis practically no hope for a re-
prieve for Dancy and he will certainly he
hung on Thursday, January 11, 1894.
It is not known whether the hanging will
be public or private, but at any rate
great crowds are expected in Ocala that
day. The date for the execution of Ben
Lattimore, convicted of murdering Pay-
master Chandler, has not yet been set.
As Governor Mitchell is in Tampa for the
holidays and as the papers in the case
cannot be considered by him until his re-
tnrm It I. nr-hbhla +hthk T.AtHmnra will

---~ ~ ~ ~ I -I -
I' atOldeatlaid apolnte portal t fthe Past
A trembllnw hand.
And sild "Oh, let ma die and be at rest
Within thy misty Iandl"
Then all the years that lived and died before
Reached fjrtb, and drew the wanderer safe
within the door.
The New Year laid upon the portals of To-da.
A firm young hand,
And said, "Oh, let me come and live and work
Within thy shining land"
Then all the years that are to be replied,
,-This is your world," and drew the youth In.
Kathleen R. Wheeler, in January Lippincott's.

Every day is a fresh beginning,
Every morn is the world made new;
You who are weary of sorrow and sinning,
Here is a beautiful hope for you-
A hope for me and a hope for you.
All behind us is past and over,
The tasks are done and the tears are shed,
Yesterday's errors let yesterday cover;
Yesterday's wounds, which smarted and
Are healed with the healing which night hat
Yesterday now is a part of forever,
ifand up in a sheaf which God holds tight;
With glad days and sad days and bad days,
which never
Ib all visit us more with their bloom and their

'I it-lr fullness of sunshine, or shadows o:
I.ct them go, since we cannot retain them
Can not undo and can not atone;
god In his mercy recelre and forgive them
n i 9.W rau our own;
y Is oars, and to-day alone.

A Woman who "looketh well to the
ways of her household" and cheerfully
performs all the cares that devolve up-
on her as a housekeeper, mother and
wife, and whose influence not only
abounds in her own home, but extends
outward to all with whom she comes in
contact, is indeed a treasure that is
seldom found.
A woman of the above type is not
found every day, and thequestion comes
up, why nol? One says because she has
too much to tax her, too many cares
thrust upon her. Another says because
she does not try, and we are inclined to
think the latter is true in a great means.
ire. Nothing is ever attained in thii
world unless well earned and our women
must not tbirk that they can sit down,
Iold their arms iend the thins" is dons'.
No, it d-eperndi. t tirrly upn,, thti-n, alI
thry,t4) hrbeslce afull,mubir taH(l the look
*,utall the line. If you have hPlor in
the house, don't depend wholly ~n theni
to put things iu ord&r--o and s.e and
be on the spot, and if not done your way
have it so.
BY the time this issue of the AGRI-
CULTURIST reaches its readers the new
year will be well launched upon us. We
say well launched and we hope it will he
so to all in the full meaning of the words.
That a few days moreor less have passed
availeth nothing, but it is what we have
done, are doing and are striving to do
that determines whether or not it is well.
Have we given pleasure to another,
Whether it be friend, sister or brother?
lave we tried their burdens to lift
And the good from bad to shift?
--j=- Ksc.ith an earnest loving heart

To those who can answer in the affirm-
ative, the year is indeed well begun.
The holidays is a season of giving
among friends and relatives, parents
and children, rich and poor. All it is to
be hoped with that great philanthropic
principal in view of giving j, y to others.
We read that "it is more blessed to give
than to receive," and the test oF years
has proven it true. Yet there has been
many a gift made with the purest of
motives, which has brought sorrow to
the heart of the giver. Why? Because of
a lack, or an apparent lack of apprecia-
tion on the part of the recipient. Many a
fond parent has given a child valuable
gifts only to find later that it has been
squandered and used for anything but
the purpose for which it was intended,
thus converting what otherwise would
have been joy to sorrow and regret.
What is true in this case is true to a
more or less extent in all gifts. There is
great joy in giving and we believe a
greater pleasure in knowing that the
gifts are appreciated.
During the past two weeks have you
received a token of kind remembrance or
love from parents or friends, possibly in
some distant country? Did you simply
look on it as a Christmas present and
place it among your trophies, simply to
occupy a place on the shelf, or did you
think of the kind spirit that prompted
the giver to remember you, and then.and
there showyour appreciation (not simply
of the article received) butof thethought-
tulness the friend possessed? If not,
make a resolution to do so at once. In
so doing you will add pleasure to the
giver and at thesame time do your duty.
The gift may have been only a pretty
,.ard f et tt re must have been a though ,-
fulness and a kindly feeling which waR
*he germ of th gift, in the heat of tbh
Should we not makeanotherrps'lution
and that is to endeavor to so live that
we may be a constant source of ei j sy-
ment to those around us, for by doing
thusly our own cup of happiness will b,
Home Amusements.
We reproduce the following from Good
Housekeeping, thinking a large number
of our little folks enjoying the holidays
at home will find amusements therein to
make themselves merry with.
First in the list is send one person out
of the room, who must be in the secret
with the leader. The latter tells the com-
pany to choose any object in the room
and the person outside will be able to tell
,what it is. The object being selected, the
person is called in and the leader points
to a number of things, including some-
thing black, the'object pointed to imme-
diately after the black article is the one.
This can be done a number of times, and
the company remain mystified as to how

pI ______________________ I- --_----_ ________________


A game that sounds ve simple, but
never fails to create fun. -lect two per.
sons; place them at oppoai ends of the
room-the farther apart t better. Give
each a lighted candle and I them they
must not laugh, or even a le. They are
to advance very slowly, lodging directly
in the eye. When they mein the cen-
ter of the room, with nds uplifted
in great sorrow one eay "The Kinng
of Hunky Bunky is defunct and
dead; the other respo ing: "Ala.-!
alas, how aied he?" The Il persoi,with
increased sorrow, says: st so-Just
Sso-Just so;" then comes. e response:
"How sad-bow vad-b< sad!" The
Couple rarely ever get Imc father than
to announce that the "Ki is dead," be-
fore they are off in fits of ughter, and
try it over and over again Grown peo-
ple often laugh until the tars come at
Sthis ludicrous game.,
Take a card, divide it, bto-ive spaces;
over the top of the rest card write
',S ,und" over the second "Smell," third,
S"Taste," fourth "Toua." and over the
fifth write' Sight." 'aEs a pencil with
the cards to each ppson. Tell the com-
pany to listen to B how many instru.
ments they can disanguiah in the "Chi-
nese" band which fill play in an adjoin-
ing room, and wrte them 'down under
the space markd "Sound." A guitar,
horn, h Il, drum violin and month organ
nmuk'n gn)od pimliination. Next rpas.
one aft-r the other, bottles filled with
V riousi I;qu il',each person beingallowed
one -mnll. rirliPoline, camphcir, ben-
2 ue. c I-ogne peppermint arnd oil of pen-
nyroyal mHreizold They will w ritedown
it I hbepac mua ke l 'Smell," i lie odors
ih-r Fi*.tiigui-h.I For taste, have rnix-d
,I\,, r -.nt, ivr '-fd cehoe',larif cinnam,'r,
;,, 111i.ird. n,'He in a bowl wiih tinv
-p ii- ,nd uirid -,ch a "tantp." F)or
I .'ih. 1 if i j < rn n he placed in lit le
bair p. rm-i-h p"r on .iiru ringa it, th ir handr
'o Ne if by the sept-ie of touch they can
SIll he ol.j et. A votatn, pitcec of bark,
a liorie-chestunt are example I f what ti
IuI-. Have a table arranged with a num-
her of small artiel', su.h as a pen, nap-
kin ring, knife, r*ncil, orange, pistol, pa-
tier kite, etc. The party will be given
onelouk amd will then write under the
bead of *'*Sia' whaL they remember
No one ir allovd to help his neighbor.
The cards are 0llected an the number
of each ar iclepassed an sed. The one
whose card hos the large average isthe
winner. It b ooves one cultivate the
'five senses" before going an "Obser-
vatioin" party. L,-

number of p turned one
way, the othbr mI e o ite direction.
Have some onu play arch and the
party will form in line dmarch around
the chairs. When t.heinisic ceases, all
try to get a chair-theoperson left is out.
This goes on till there are but two per-
sons, a chair being removed each time,
so there is but one chair left. When the
music ceases, the person unfortunate
enough not to get it, has to tell the com-
pany a story-either original or not, as
he prefers.
Ask each person to come dressed to
represent a character take from "Mother
Goose." I well remember and the "Queen of Hearts'1 was on the
most friendly terms with "1 title Bo Peep."
and "Jack and Jill" went together to get
the "Pail of Water."
Tell each person to come prepared to
tell some bright story or anecdote.
March-mallow roastl are interesting to
tho3e with a sweet tooth. Long sticks
can be made with sharpened points and
whrn the Bre in the grate has burned to
a bed of bright coalsrbte marsh-mallow
is put on the end of a stick and allowed
to brown. It will be found very deli-

Pickling Onio0s.
From the Florida Agriculturist. !
I havr just noticed Mr-. Waldsrman's
request in the issue of Nofemt er 2drbh
for a method of pickling the littleonions.
I have heretofore met yirh splendid eue-
cas in my onion pickl g and will give
her my met hmd- and tri t if any of the

reader, cau imur.re cte hey
w.l let ius hear froniIhenm. I takS a
,'-riK.ni q'int.ir\ tht I wi. ronI irkle and
ni '.i i ti l In I H tilIh oir n ( if witer.
,thii hi-ver hili- tiin h i anid a hil
.p. li Ig t h,-n I k-'-i r hbn 1 te-r the %ater
ld. the time, t h- k-+p, t he-frowm hang-
ing their color. TneL I Ip the vinegar
on the stove and let it. c i e to a good
boil; while it is boiling (l k p the onions
in water all this tim-) I gpt the spices,
white mustard sped of a ich predomi-
nates, and have them ready to put on
the onions. I take out te onions as
quickly as possible or pour ,ff the water,
add the spices and pour tb hot viunear
over them, leaving them i1 this vinegar
until next morning, whef I take the
vinegar off, heat it and re at the act of
pouring over them. Tblb do three
morning and the fourth ruing I heat
and seal them up and the always keep
without any trouble. Mas. P.
DeLand, Fla.

MU;LHALjL estimates tha the land in
the United States is wort X12500 000,-
000; the cattle, 15,50i 00 000; tLe
houses, $14 200,000,000; e furniture,
etc., $7 200,000,000; the ilroads, $10,.

SAld two persous out oil
select a character and an
are closely fe-lted'to each
"tanea, "'Oorge Washini
hatchet'" -Sni Walrer "Ba
cloak." "Cleopitra and tl
in the persons and tell one
the "character," the oth
then they ask alternately
company, which must
"'yes" or "no." They g
much questioning, find o
"what" they are. Perro
may be of local fame, oftre

room, then
I.j-.ct which
itbr-for in-
ton and his
igh and his
Asp." Can
f them to be
the olbject,
t ionsof the
answered by
rally, after
"ahbo" and
and obiects
causing much

Nowadays there is no need to pay these
Prices, for we have no longer the choice
between paying through the nose to
Northern concerns, or going without.
We have right in our own State manu-
factories of fertilizers whose products
are sold to the grower at fair prices. At
the same time experiments are under way
in all parts of the State tending towards
a lessening of the cost of cultivation in
different ways-and there is small doubt
that the cost of production will gradu-
ally drop to a figure, at which, other
things permitting it, the orange may be
profitably raised for market.
But the other points are on a different
footing, and until something practical

t-hebry which is offered to the Ipubl-c
with such profusion-the business of
orange growing will remain a pleasure
for the wealthy-a hobby for the rich
man whose money is made in some
other line of trade.
We are not alone in the boat, the
California grower is smiting his breast
and pondering deeply on the same sub-
ject. For years the energy of the two
communities has been given to raising up
young groves to a bearing age, now they
reach that desirable condition and the
cry goes up on all sides, "What shall we
do with our fruit?" Tne irrigator
waters, the fertilizer man feeds, the
grower foots all the bills and the rail-
road and commission agent reap the
There seems but one answer to the
problem-and our brothers in California
are drawing near to it far faster than we
in Florida. Look through the mass of
theory that is offered to the public from
time to time, and select from it all that
seems most practicable and intelligent
and you will find that one idea under-
lies the whole-organization. To organiza-
tion we must assuredly look for salva-
tion, and it must be such as to include
every power in the State, no half meas-
ure will avail us anything. The Florida
Fruit Exchange has improved matters
to some extent. It has made an honest
effort, but its hands have never been suf-
ficiently strengthened by the hearty co-
operation of the public to enable it to
dictate terms to transportation compa-
nies, or to control the markets. The sys-
tem has also been open to criticism, and
so far it has failed in its original objects.
The very points in which its services
might be of such inestimable advantage
to the grower, viz, as an intelligence de-
partment is rendered void by the want
of authority as an organization to con-
trol the glutting and starving of the
market. The market becomes overfilled
and prices drop, the Exchange at once
says "stop shipping" and everyone stops.
As a consequence the market becomes
starved, and the Fruit Exchange advises
moderate shipments. Then everyone
rushes in, and,-makes shipments, and
another glut results. An organization-
which cannot control this will never save
Much has been said and written about
the desirability of selling our oranges on
the trees-let us not consign a box of
fruit, but make the buyers come to us
anrd buy our produce on the ground.
Here again the system fails for wantof
co-operation. The buyers represent big
Northern houses, which combine and
agree to hold off unless they can buy at
a certain price. The growers, small and
large, have to fight this combination
single handed, with the natural result-
they are beaten-and then rush in and
consign (heir fruit in despair, because

Face to Face.
From the Florida Agrlculturirt
It seems Impossible for any intelligen
man, who is cognizant of the facts of tlih
case to doubt that tho, orange growing
community is brought face to face with
a critical if not the final stage of the
great problem-the to be, or not to be o:
profitableorange culture. The appalling
results of this year's shipments from
September to Christmas have caused an
almost universal uneasiness, and on al
sides the time-honored discussions or
over-production, transportation and the
great marketing problem are more than
usually prevalent.
Aside from all the hackneyed argu-
ments of the piazza parliaments and
spittoon debating societies, there is
among the best informed and most
conservative powers a deep seated feeling
of anxiety which is fully justified by the
course of events-each one feels that
there must be a change, and that if the
growing of oranges for profit is to con-
tinue, some radical alteration of system
is absolutely necessary. The question is
when will all the theories which are so
freely offered and discussed, boil down
Into something practical for the salva-
tion of the growers? We are already
face tu face with the fact that the ex-
penses of raising, packing, transporting
and selling are so ncair the total of reotMTns
that it is a mere toss-up in the case of
each individual shipment whether the
returns made will come out a plus or a
minus quantity-a mere accident will
decide the result.
No one will deny that while the
cheaper production of oranges is a deside-
ratum, in fact almost a necessity, the
transportation and marketing are really
the points of vital importance. Thefirst,
however, will no doubt come gradually
of its own accord, the two last never.
The cost of raising the orange is a matter
far more nearly in the hands of the
grower. For years we have paid exorbi.
tant prices for the food we have given
our trees; we have been' in the hands of
a most greedy class of monopolists who
had but few scruples of conscience-we
have paid from forty to fifty dollars a ton
for material worth thirty, and so long as
the golden fruit would bring us a price
that would pay us back for this unnec-
essary outlay, we grinned and bore it.

Orange Tree Blight.
From thuFl;orida Agrlcalturist.
Some years ago I was shocked to find
one of the trees in my old grove very
"sick." The leaves curled, the fruit did
not mature, the trunk became covered
with sprouts, etc. For some time I was
unable to find out what was the matter,
but at length I found that the disease
was the dreadful "blight," of which so
much has lately been said and written.
I repeatedly cut back the top, but of no
avail. Afterwards I found that the
neighboring trees, one after another,
were going the same way. About a year
ago I concluded to try a still more heroic
treatment. In addition to cutting back
the top one half to .two-thirds, I dug a
trench around the trunk, with a radius
of about six feet cutting the roots off
clean with an ax. This trench I partly
filled with stable manure, to which I
added roundboneand, ah r o
OOd L ca m .ximc t '..c .rt -, *.. *t -. .
by pouring upon it a barrel or two of
water, then covered it with earth, not
quite filling the trench.
In addition to this, I removed all the
earth from under the main roots, expos-
ing the top root, washed the roots, then
sprinkled dry lime and sulphur on and
under the roots, or else applied the lime
and sulphur spraying solution, I also
washed the trunks with soap and water,
and painted it with the insecticide. Then
I let the tree alone, giving it only the
same care given to other trees. The re-
sult thus far is very encouraging. In
the face of the fact that the blight is an
incurable disease, the trees give every
sign of returning health, and some have
matured a crop of Iruit the present year.
The disease may return, but there is at
present every indication of a cure. 1 have
no theory about it, except that thesevere
pruning, especially the root pruning,
caused new activity of the forces of the
tree, the formation of new cells, and more
active flow of the blood or sap of the or-
ganism, and thus broke up its clogged
and torpid condition. I am watching
the trees with anxious yet hopeful atten-
tion. Possibly my experiment may give
a valuable hint to others who are trying
to find a solution of the problem how to
check the disease; or I give it to the pub-
lic for what it is worth.
Lake Helen, Fla.

Weather Bureau.
TheChief of the Weather Bureau directs
the publication of the following data,
complied from the record of observations
for the month of January, take at this
station for a period of 22 years.
It is believed that the facts thus set
forth will prove of interest to the public,
as well as the special student, showing
as they do the average and extreme con-
ditions of the more important meteoro-
logical elements and the range within
which such variations may be expected
to keep during any corresponding month.
Mean or normal temperature, 55 de-
The warmest January was that of 1890
with an average of 63 degrees.
The coldest January was that of 1893,
with an average of 49 degrees.
The highest temperature during any
January was 81 degrees on Jan'y 14th,
The lowest temperature during any
January was 15 degrees on Jan'y 22d,
Average date on which first "killing"
frost occurred (in autumn), December
Average date on which last "killing"
frost occurred (in spring), February I6th.
PRECIPITATION (rain and melted snow.)
Averagefor the month, 8.26 inches.


Ias to sitUCT ls 'purlcular lTocaIo',"'waIa
in many cases they find they havo just
what they do not want for a building.
From my experience, and from what
I can learn, a wooden structure-a
house within a house-is the most prac-
Now to go back to the curing. I first
began by putting my fruit on trays,then
the large raisin sweat boxes were used,
and now I use a picking box 21x16 inches
and 9 inches deep. I have tried the
Burnham process of wrapping and lin-
ing the boxes with paper; have also put
fruit in boxes in layers, with a layer of
paper on each layer of fruit, until the
box is full. In both cases I have met
with good success, but in wrapping it
necessitates a great amount of time and
labor, as I think every lemon ought to
be inspected before packing for market.
I find three advantages in wrapping
through the winter months: First, they
cure more slowly; second, they keep
firmer; third, it cures a better color,
which I consider important,and also the
wrappers absorb the superfluous moist-
ure, which prevents decay. I found the
percentage of decay, after five months
very slight. The Burnham method of
putting away fruit through the winter
months, I would recommend to those
who have not a tight house.
The most difficult task that confronts
us now is how to keep the fruit after it is
cured. Our lemon king, Mr. Garcelon.
tells us that he keeps his fruit in flne
conditionfor elevenor twelve months,
I suppose' that you all know that the
California lemon (su to speak), has got a
black eye in the eastern markets. My
experience has ieen or such a character
that I feel sure we are almost wholly to
blame for the bad reputation the Cali-
fornia lemon now has. We have been
shipping our fruit too well cured. The
people are not yet educated up to the
lemon that is cured, consequently we
have got to begin to shin colored lemons
instead of cured ones. If we ever ex-
pect to compete with the imported fruit
we shall have to market it under simi
lar conditions. I speak of this so that
localities, where the fruit is just coming
into bearing, may profit by our experi-
ence. But when we come to know more
about the process cf keeping our fruit, it
may be best to try to educate the masses,
so they will know 'what a cured lemon
is, and that one cured is worth three un-
cured ones.

THEY say that ndians have a great
sense of humor,and they laugh and joke
among themselves quite as much as
white men do; yet, marvels the New
York Independent, they see nothing
funny in the names which they give to
their children. Bishop Walker tells how
he baptized a little girl of the name of
Mary Mercy Battles.bls-TatIonathbe




1 *



world in which i proiluccri single liatuled
can fight strong combinations with any
hope of success"' W\'t row n1i. And
yet we go on in this way frm e-ar ito
year-the weak ag.rinst the strong-- nd
year by tear for the last throw. or four
years the price i f orang,.s has steadily
declinel-,.z the anrnu'.l out prt ir.s in-
creas':d, uin: t ithe gr.'wer criis ini nnix-
ious w.iondtrmrnt "'where ar we owe m-
ing to' "
(On. m;i)~ faiclj clhilill t t it is a ,1:,in
univers.illy cn ieti l thlILt org;ArJiza;tiion
is our best hope if it can but be carried
cut in a practical way. What then
must this organization be, and how
must it be carried out? We only offer a
few general points for reflection, an elab-
orate scheme is not within the scope of
such an article.
To be successful, and to become the
salvation of the orange industry, such an
organization must be universal, that is,
it must be sufficiently strong to compel
every grower to join it. This may seem
rather strong measures, but nothing
short of this will be of any avail. Next,
it must command the confidence of the
whole community. It must be under
the management of men whose business
capacity is well-known, and whose in-
tegrity is beyond question. Given an
organization with these qualifications,
its role is easily outlined. It can con
trol shipment to the entire abolition of
glutted markets-it can present the
ruin of prices by the early shipment of
unripe fruit-it can do away with the
system of random consignments to com-
mission houses-it can abolish or amend
Le auciion "i'eu,-^iS L-,SA d!j ^4 '. ,
profit between relays of middlemen, and
it can approach the transportation com-
panies with a voice of authority, and of-
fer its own terms for their acceptance.
And are there no men in the great State
who fulfil the requisite condlitions neces-
sary to organize the grower into a com-
bination and manage the organization
when effected? Are there none among
thelarge and well-known growers suffi-
ciently disinterested to made the move
and to formulate a plan and carry it out?
Verily we believe it is a question of life
and death,and now is the time. Matters
are surely ripe for some developments.
Who will come forward and act in the
emergency with which we find ourselves
face to face? A. B. C.


- i



______~__ __ __ ________ ___________ ___~~



The greatest monthly precipitation
was 9.12 inches in 1881.
The least monthly precipitation was
0.49 inches in 1888.
The greatest amount of precipitation
recorded in any 24 consecutivehours was
3.09 inches on January 8th, 1881.
Th greatest amount of snowfall re-
corded in 24 consecutive hours (record
extending to winter of 1884-5 only) was
a trace on January 18th, 1893,
Average number of cloudless days, 9.
Average number partly cloudy days,
Average number of cloudy days, 10.
The prevailing winds have beeif from
the Northeast.
The highest velocity of the wind dur-
ing any January was South 42- miles on
January 4th, 1882.
Observer, Weather Bureau.

Curing Lemons.
This is a subject that will not become
threadbare until all the points bearing
on it are definitely settled. The lemon
industry in Florida is not as large as it
would perhaps be if we understood thor-
oughly how to cure and prepare tle fruit
for market.
At a recent meeting of, pomologists in
California Mr.. W. Hatch, a large
lemon grower, read the following paper:
Mr President, Ladies and Gentlemen:
Two years ago I was asked to read a
paper on tlie curing of th e

much difficulty: but to-day, whena
asLed to say a few words on the subject
I find it very much more difficult, be-
cause my experience from time to time
makes me feel that I know but little con-
cerning the subject. There is yet much
to learn, but I feel confident that the
difficulties will be overcome and that we
shall yet cure the finest lemon in the
Several methods of curing have been
tried and with very good success. While
we have been experimenting and finding
out the best methods of growing, culti-
vating, pruning, curing, and also irrigat-
ing the lemon, we have very nearly left
out two very important problems, and
that is how we shall market our lemons,
and what plan for lemon houses that
shall be most practical for the majority
of our lemon growers to adopt.
I will first touch lightly on some plan
of marketing our fruit. First, in my
opinion, we should have uniform cur-
ng. Second, uniform grading and pack-
ng under a _brand for each locality or
organization. In order to do this suc-
cessfully the fruit in the different locali-
ties must be brought to a central Curing
house and cured underone management;
when this is done and the goods prop-
erly packed, branded, and only of prime
quality the question will be solved. Un-
ler this system it seems to me we .shall
be on the road to success.
The next question is, how shall the
emon house be 1 'ilt? and of what ma-
terial, wood, stcn )r brick? also. how
shall we ventilated it' Then again, the
climatic conditions iar sometimes so var-
..... ................ ILL M - 21- LAY

10. --- --

Thursday, Fob. 1, 1894.

'ugar, V lb Tea, ^ lit
Granulated... 6tI HeNo....... 75
Cotfee,A ..... 6 Gunpowder. 80
Lt brown ..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee Cond milk, P can
Green.. 221(@c95 Unswectn'a. 10@15
Browned .25@30 -Sweetened .10@15
linger snaps... 10 Baking powder
Crackers, soda. 81 Royal........ .. 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
.aisins Canned fruit
London layers..15 Peaches.... 20a25
Valencia..... 1.212 Tomatoes.... lOal 5
tice ....... . 7 Apples........ 15
apples Pears ......... 15
E \ .L,,,.i d. l Il Pl in- . ... 0
[ l -I 'i , r ... In' r .I..ri t ..... -
oal Oil p Stra ln-rries--. '
'iisolin,- "i.i t'in,..tppl? *e 2.
loridi S il ul .1 5 iiit i MIVa, s
ione .. . I1.111 6-lai B,-r l A'i .5
I'inegnr. Il (',,i,, d el' l>
3uttier .... .. :iI I l.,- l er. 2-i.
Lard... .... nn .. i21
tiean1 .. .. i '.i 1i ,I. l \V ..gti llleC
Cocosunit pkg III bak t.-I lB iit. 2
Fiuil PiddiiJ i ('.,in 111
Jelly, glass I.", 5 ... .. .... 1
Lime Juie,.... . 'u).P l pkin ... 15
Eggs per doz 1

O . Mes pr 0 N .... i
Favorite.... 5.75 Bacon -ides .....
Corn Meal prbu 75 Fresh ....... al0
Oat Meal pr lb ... .51 Br'kf'st Bacon. 12
.ornper bu.........75 Ham canvassed 14
potatoess Shoulders..... 10
Irish........1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet....... 50 Fresh .........8 l0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, Der tb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2.2a15 Hoes, each... 35a50
Stoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a2( Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 7al0 Flannel. ...... 25a50
Muslin. ...... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 2 25 Men's. .. $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.3. Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran .......... 1.40 Brick pr M ...... 8.00
Rope Sisal .. 10 (14 Lime pr bl...... 75
Oranges pr dob. 5 ecas p ..... 20
Apples......... 25 Walnuts ...... 25
Lemons. ........ 25 Almonds ....... 25
Strawberries, qt 25
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80al 00 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs............ $4
Oxen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep. .......... $2
'lickenseach 15a25 Geese each... 45a50
I'arkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks. ....... 15a20
Venison pr lb 7a10 Turkeys...... 75al.00
Fresh Salt
Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet pr bbl 5.00
Trout ........, 25 Trout. ...... 4.50
Pompano pr lb.. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon...... 10 Mackeral.... 8.00
00- Flou.rii 'y, Ceiling.
-J enrt, t-,' m ,.$16.00 Heart, J^ m ...$.liOO
ace ... 14.clU0 race ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
Heart face ^m 15.00 '2x(; inn.m ..$12.00
Sap 12.00 Finishing lum-
Buff lumber. 8@12 ber, d. $12@15.00
Heart shingles, 2.50 Lath, V m .... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
dressed.... 20a30





Geo. S. Hacker & Son, !



Sash, Doors Blins,

Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a


"By a thorough knowledge of the ntu-
ral laws which govern th.e operations of
digestion and nutrition, and by a careful
application of the fine properties of well-
selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided for
our breakfast and supper a delicately fla-
vored beverage which may save us many
heavy doctors' bills. I; is by the judi-
cious use of such articles of diet that a
constitution may be gradually built up uin
til strong enough to resist every tendency
to disease. Hundreds ot subtle maladies
are floating around us ready to attack
wherever there is a weak point. We may
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our-
selves well foitified with pure blood and a
properly hourished frame."-Civil Service
Gazette. Made simply with boiling water
or milk. Sold only in half-pound tins, by
Grocers, labeled thus:
JAMES EPPS & CO., Ltd., Homce-
pathic Dbemists, London, England,

IReduced 15 to 25 pounds per month. No
starvngno inconvenience, i o bad results, no nauseous
drugs. Treatment perfectly harmless and strictly confl-
dmtl. Question BI nkand Book Tree. Callorwrite.
D H. B. BUTTS, 822 Pine street, bt. Louis, Mo.

ALWAYS RELIABL. and perfectly SAFE. The same.
asusedby thousands ofwmen allover the United States,
n the OLD DOCTOR 8 private mail practice, for 38 years,
anw "ot single bad result.
Money re turned If not as represented. Send 4 cents
&mp s) for sealed particulars.
I WARD INSTITUTE, 120 N.9th St.. St. Louis, Mo.



grabbed his rifle and used out of Some few are buying seeds and
doors instanter, to search for his planting their gardens, while others
bold assailant. Not finding any one, are preparing land for corn, potatoes
he came back and then--well, lie made and cane
a discovery which satisfied him that 'The widow Kirwin has just finish-
cartridges didn't add to the sa ety of ed making syrup; she made in all,
tobacco smoking. FRANCIS. 'even barrels.
Two more families have inoved to
The tortures of dyspepsia, the suffer- te John smith place.
ings of scrofula, the agonizing itch and the Joh" Smith place.
pain of salt rheum, the disagreeable symp- A stove has been added to the
toms of catarrh, are removed by Hood's school house and a foot road thrown
Sarsaparilla. up so the teacher and children can
Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner
Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner get to the school with dry feet in
pills, assist digestion, prevent constipation get to the sch th fe
rainy weather.
FARMDALE. J. B. Sabetes is fitting up his
Correspondence of the Buo. sloop to go oystering to Aapalchico-
The weather is not as pleasant as la this winter.
it was at last writing; we are having J. C. Martin left last week on a
quite clod rains. flying trip to Alabama.
C. S. Guderian, and party from I hear there are lots of people leav-
Minnosota, have arrived, and are ing the noith and coming south
clearing fencing, and making prelpa- There is plenty of room in this vicin-
rations to set out an orange grove. ity for settlers and homesteaders.
As soon as lie gets his trees out, hle I understand there is to be a tur-
will commence on a dwelling house pentiine farm near Baxter, some time
which will be a fine two story build- shortly. OLD CooN.
ing. F. Campbell, his son-in-law is---
also making preparations to build a LOR A NE HOUSE,
residence. There is another pal-ty LC)B AI -' H U E ,
on tie road fronT N anoka, Mit., 312 Hayne st. Cor. of East Belmont
to title roain Fromale. Letm t anaka, Minn.,
to s-ttle in Farmdale. Let 'em IIP, ]l E tf hllinflfl.Pnt

come; we have more lots to give
away and theie is plenty of home-
stead, and as good land as there is
on the bay, and some as beautiful
locations as there are in Florida,
though not immediately on the bay.
W. F. Woodford, the postmaster
will show any new commer around
over the different homestead lands
free of charge. No one has any land
to sell; there is no danger of stran-
gers who come here, being bothered
t J death uith land sharks.

Marie Antoinette's chief delight
was in weaving a small blush rose-
bud into the corner of her handker-

.w... ". .UIAMuu. VJ U UUll JJUUPVLi
1-T O V
Open for Boarders.
MRS. LORAINE, Proprietress.

Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Proniotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
)e,and$1.00at Drugsts

Use Parker's Ginger Tonic. It cures the worst Cough,
Weak Lungs, Debility, Indigestion, Pain, Take in time.50 cts.
IN E.RCORNS. The only surecurefor Corns.
tops ,a P. at Druggists, or HISCOX & CO., N. Y.

MEN on WOMEN make $10.00 a day selling the
#'Wonderful Christy Bread Slicer." Write quick
for territory. CHRISTY KNIr P Co., Fremont, Ohio.

I _

. u..csI sin, .101i, "u, suntt wviin u i set A libtory of Adventure. By H. Rider _
aside for subscriptions paid in barter, 1 ggard.
Shi ng Solomon's Mines. By H. Rider Haggard.
or otherwise than cash in advance. ssays, First Series. By Ralph Waldo Emerson. T B
Each Coupon received arid each hmille. By Alexmader Dumas.
saniple copy sold will be recorded and "he Shadow of aSin. By Charlotte M. Braeme. D
Stated and will be kept a profound se- A Rogue's Life. By Wilkie Collins.
cret by the management until te Theinther Man's Wife. By John Strange
last day of Decemnber, 181, vhei s The Masterof the Mine. By Robt. Buchanan.
Lord Lisle's Daughter. By CharlotteM.Braeme.
they will be handed over to a reliable Essays, Second Series. By Ralph Waldo Em-
committee which may be selected ,y Dors'nFortune. By Florence Warden.
the competitors, who will awardlhe The Bagof Diamonds. By Geo. Manville Fenn.
A Tour of Lhe World in Eighty Days. By Jules QUEENSWARE GLA:
presents. Vern he orld ihtDays. B QUEENSW ARE, GLA
A Nemesis. By J. McLaren Cobban.
Whenever ten dollars is aceaoin- Allan Quatermain. By H. Rider Haggard.
latedd to the fund it w illc *. -TheScarictLutcr. By Nathaniel Hawthorne. f
in bank at Pensacola, and onl the first ST V E
day of January, 1895, clitcks will be The buggies ar) Carts Sbown below
drawn in favor of the -eNl t''l colln- are the Cheapest ai4d Best for
petitors, making it an absolutely free the n oney ever offered.
gift to patrons cf the BUOY. The reason of these low prices is not because
If only one Coupon is sent in tle they are thrown together or made of poor ma-
presents will lie given, if theie are no trial, but because the benefit of the jobbers' t Lu
more than fifty subscribers. A', how- and the wholesale dealers' profit, which is
ever, the subscription list is w.ll",l always large, is given to our subscribers. AND A C
to 10,000. as we hope and ex'pe,-t it These vehicles are shipped to you direct
will be, the presents will amount to from the factory at factory prices, and they U ND EIRTAI
$700 and $300; and if 10,000 sample areguaranteed and warranted just as described. U NTA K
copies are sold that present will
amount to $100, and either present No. 11A. a s 9 F O 0
will make a new yea,'s gift not to be 'rTH ViLLA VOUBLE A
sneered at.
The only hope the BUOY can pos-
sibly entertain of profiting by this PFtftETON GRT___
competition is the increase in price
which its advertising space will cor- IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
inand with a large circulatil,n. T i --"' i
No great spread of advertising will :
be undertaken, but it is expected that I
every competitor who sends in a Con-
poll ill act as an agent to help in-
crease the subsbription list, for the Seats twopa- n'. rs; .e feet; oil tem- Address a letter or ostal card to
obvious reason that every addition to peredsprns; t .; inchdouble col- N D4E6 URN CL M WACO
arsteel axle. ,'ci;glt. 150 lbs.; shipping JIN V;LDDERBURN, Managing Att
it incr cases the amount of the present, weight, 1751bs. 3. p;ox 463. WASHINGTON,
Cutout the Coupon an sendit The Villa C ry useful vehicle f PENSIONS PRORED FO
either town o. a:nlry, and will give perfect SOLDIERS, WIDO
with five cents anti a list and guess; satisfaction. offer this FREE, railroad CHILDREN, PARENTS,
the sooner the better, for, remember, freight paid, fc; o6 new paid-up yearly sub- Also, for Soldiers andSailors disabled in the
ner thebetter, for, rem ber new pai-up eary su dutyin theregular Army or Navy sinceti
.. sription&; or fo, i0 new paid-up \ early sub- Survivors of the Indian wars of 1832 to 184
in the event of a tie the first Lie re- scriptionsand $1:;'.) in cash; or it will be sold their widows,now entitled. Old and rejected
ceived gets the present. to a subscriber for $19.00 cash, railroad freight eI fr lty. Thousands entitled to ger
I D aid. .. .. .. until succeBful.


Correspondence of the Buoy. Correspondence of the Buor.
The weather so far this winter has Well, Mr. Editor, thle fair city
been most of the time delightful, but ,Cirinlantton is growing fairer eve
reminds me of eating goo l pie when day.
I was a boy-too good to last. Ed. Smith of St. Andrews, wi
Postmaster Thompson of your town Arthur 'ratt ot this place as assis
and Mrs. Saldridge were callers at ant have completed the building
this burg -n Friday. the chimneys and plastering the ban
Mrs. B. F. Tipton ha.i been ailing some houses of J. W. Hansel ai
for some time and doesn't seem to Mrs. Hunt. These parties are orn
get any better. We sincerely hope renting their grounds with flow
she may entirely recover. beds, shell walks, grass plats, eve
Mrs. Chas. Parker and Miss Beckie green plants of various kinds ar
returned on Friday night from their planting fruit tiees.
visit to Chipley. S. F. Smith has his eighty-ac
Frank Boutelle. our jolly, all tract fenced and has Elbert Burl
around artist was doing some work and two- other men g ubbing ai
ill lie dleciralive line la.t week for J. clearing the ground of a three-ac
1). M1aiin. tract which he designs for tl
1 aii h.iy to I report lt.le sickness of grounds for his palatial residen(
L,,iie D:.i-, wio l iha.i ~ln real sick which is to be erected in the near fi
lor several il 'eeks; but at present ture. He has nearly eight acres a
riling le is thought t-. be some prepared for orange trees, which a
letter, aiiii glad to say. being planted as fast as F. B. Bel
A. Perci\al is also making a and an assistant can set them. M
lair iial of the popular grip. but S. has also a large lot ot peace
we hope lie \will soon be np again, plums, pears, palms, figs, grapes an
J. 1'. Pitts started on M1onday for other fruits all ready to be planted
1..- A.. : m .- -,e-- i' -.t, as F. B. Bell can get to then
gentlemen recently finin the North John Dove and an assistant are ditch
who went to Farmdale. ing in order to thoroughly undei
Harry Sheppard was a visitor at drain this land-a most importal
J. D. Martin's several days of laAt work, which every fruit grower should
week. follow.
great many fruit trees are being C. Ecker, our skilled architect,
set out in this vicinity. I notice now busy planting several hundred
marked improvements generally being orange and other trees. HIe hi
made. spared no pains in preparing th
The Jessie P. came in once more ground, and I predict for him success
on Friday, she is gone so long some- Rev. ;W. M. Croman is planting
times we are very near the brink of quite an addition of orange trees t
dispair-yes, and starvation; but, his fine young grove. He represent
thank goodness our 'tater crop is a the G(len St. Masy s nurseries for th
great consolation. section.
F. M. Boutelle, accompanied by Thle next Jessie P. will bring i
Mrs. J. T. Pitts and two children for W. M. Cromrn a large and hand
went to the Lakes on Wednesday, some stock of well-selected dry good,
Mr. B, returning on Friday with a notions, etc., besides fancy and heavy
lot of orange trees and having as a groceries.
passenger Peter Parker who was on There is not an idle mai in Cr
his way home from Apalachicola nmanton, and hasn't been for the pas
and was fortunate in meeting him f.,nr months. When the good people
just in time to ride home. of this place make up their minds t
W. H. Parker recently moved and do anything they do it.
rebuilt anew the fence running North O. B. & Mrs. Galusha are again a
and south between his residence and Hotel Cromanton, where they hav
the stole. This opens np a new street spent the winter for several year
which makes it more convenient for past.
many coming to the store, and Several of the young lady and gen
adds greatly to the appearance of man friends of F. B. Bell and family
the place. visited them last week. Among th
Messrs. W. H. Parker, Charles T. guests were Harry Sheppard of Si
Paiker, S. T. Walkley jr., J. J. Andrews, the Misses and Captait
Iareshall, Dell Percival and Oran Jack Martin of "Eagle's Nest," th
Lardcing, started on Monday morn- Misses Day of Croinanton, Mrs. Don
ing in the Susie B, for Upper East alson and Mrs. Harding of Parker.
Bay to be gone several days. If any one wants any parl of thi
Rumor tells of an odd experience favored section now owned by Uncl
which occurred to Robert Hale, N. W. Sam they had better hurry up, fo
Pitts' popular salesman of Pittsburg, hoiesteads are being applied for ev
te n opuht r cer tly. It seems o e iad ery week, and by a class of people w
>ne night recently. It seems he had are glad to welcome. FACTS.
returned home from a party rather
ate, and decided to take a smoke BJAXTER.
before retiring. Just as his pipe was Correspondence of the Buor.
1oing in good shape, a loud report As you have no correspondent
vas hear]; ver} near im; in fact so at this place, it occurred to me that
lear that the em.d of his nose barlev a tew items regarding what is goinu
escaped. Without a r ceremony he on hiere would be acceptable.

Three Cash P events

of For Patrons of t$o. UM BEST GOODS
th But Rewards for Sem;irly Ie- GREAT U r JI\ OFFERS
st- search, Intelligent Isoresight
of and Business LEterpliise. CLOTH BOUND BOOKS
d- On the First day of JanSilry, 1894, --- GIVEN AWAY (
d the BUOY opened up a-ew set of TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS
subscription books, wrlieiein will be We have made an arrangement with the
publishers of the series of books named below
a- recorded the name and a..ll1p, of ev- which will enable us to give any one of these
er ery peo pays a ption i orks FREE to subscribers who will renew
er ery person who pays a mbscription in nmd pay their subscription in advance.
,- advance for the BUOY, nd also the Offer No. i-we will give any one of the I F B
d name and address of every pc.*rson who Bound Books below FREE with one new suL-
ad aicription paid in advance.
buys and pays for a.-anlple i l'y of the Offer No. 2-we will give any one of these
paper during the entire year. Books to subscribers who will pay up their
ppr r ig the enr *i back subscriptions Now, and one more Book
re From the amounts so 'paid, ten If they will pay for another year.
ke cents will be set aside from each one Offer No. 3 to paid up subscribers and
readers: We will give one of these Books to any
id dollar of subscription, and ;ie cent out readerwho presents at this office twoof the
of the five for each sample copy so. Coupons below and 20 cents-any book may be F R n
e e eh selected-but each order for each Book must
eAnd the sums thus accumulatel will be accompanied by two Coupons.DRY H
ie on the first day of Janiuary 1895 be NO BOOKS SOLD WITHOUT COUPONS., H
ce presented to patrons oI the BUOY in CLOTH BOUND BOOK COUPON.
u- the following manner: GROCERIES
Se person wo aCoupons presented at the Office of this
the greatest number of 'uo'rd troln paper will entitle the holder to one HE SELLS FC
the letters contained in tle sentence, book from the list given below. Each LLS
t r ta book beautifully bound in cloth and
St. Andrews Bay, Florida,. gold.
r. will be given seven-tenths of the sum if to be sent by mall, add 20 eta. for T H E L O '
postage. Money may be in stamps If
s, accumulated from subscrilptions, and desired.
d to the person making the closest ,- ,.,, ,,
toe te o te.n I Ikil t c- et These Books have been carefully selected,
as guess as to the nol H i-- and are all by well known authors. They are
played in the ai te e- elegantly bound in cloth, with git back and
titles. The regular retail price is three times
". linquent tax list of Washington the figure we ask.
h- county for the year 1894, as crtitil Married Beneath Him. BysJamesPayn.
Marvel. Byv "The Duchess."
r- by the Clerk of Courts of the county eMar St. John. By Rosa Nouchette Carey. If you need FUR
wi The Matchmaker. By Beatrice Reynolds.
t will be given the remaining firee- Michael Strogoff. By Jules Verne.
tenths of the sum a mulntd A Modern Circe. By "The Duchess."
tenths of the sum accumulated 0om Mona's Choice. By Mirs. Alexander.
d ssi sto t p on MyDanish Sweetheart. By W.Clark RusselL
subscriptions. A otMona's Choice. By rs Alexander.
My Hero. By Mrs. Forrester.
who buys and pays tor the gret.;l.-t The Mysteries of Paris. ByEugeneSue.
is number of sample copies of the BU Nell's memories. By Rsa Nouchette Carey.
Old Curiosity Shop. By Charles Dickens.IS T
,d at five cents each, during the entire Old House at Sandwich. By Joseph Hatton.
Oliver Twist. By Charles Dickens.
year will be given the sum accumni- One Life, One Love. By Miss M. E. Braddon. 1 44 Sl
as in hssuc.Only the CGoverness. ByRosa Nouchette Carey.42 44 S. Pal
lated from this source. The Pathfinder. By J. Fenimoro Cooper.
le This competition will be conducted PilgrFim' Progress. By John Bunyan.
Tlie-' Fir-ers. By J. Fenimore Cooper.
s. perfectly fair and square, and has Pliutarcb' Lives.
beenpurposely so arranged thatt Poe's Tales. By Edgar A. Poe. Osf
g been purposely so arranged that the The Prairie. By .. Fenimore Cooper.
to BU Y could not be dishonest if it APrin'ce of Darkness. By Florence Warden.
ld not be dishonest i it Quenie' Whim. By Rosa Nouchette Carey.
was that way inclined without bring- 'ilie Reproach of Annesley. By Maxwell Gray.
S. Rienzi. By Sir E. Bulwer Lytton.
ing disgrace upon itself, and no un- Rr.binzon Crusoe. By Daniel Defoe.
fines willbe tolerated among the Rola. By George Eliot.
fairness will betolerated among the RorO'More.By Smuel Lover.
ompetitors. Sartor Resartus. By Thomas Carlyle.
competitors, The cottish Chiefs. By Miss Jane Porter.
n The rules of the word contest are: The Saled Packet. By T. Adolphus Troilope.
No letter can be used often thanit Second Thj ughts. By Rhoda Broughton.
better can e use oftener tan Slacrifice. By Mrs. Oliphant.
occurs in the sentence; nd foreign The Sket'i.book. By Washington Irving.
S, Silence of Dean Maitland. By Maxwell Gray. Contract
word, no word incorrectly iellc'l or Son of Porthos. By Alexander Dumas.
so poly written as ot to e eada- St. Katherine's by the Tower. By W. Besant.
y so poorly written as ot to reada- Swiss Family Robinson. W E
ble by the conlnittee will be dll. This WickCd World. By Mrs. N. L. Cameron. MLE
e b dy tiollomittee will be C- The Three Guardsmen. Byv Alexander Dumas.
o- The conditions governing ilc. coal- Tom Brown at Oxford. By Thomas Hughes.
Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea. By
st petition are that each word li.t and Jules deVerne. Manufacturer of the Latest.
guess or either, must be md TwentyYears After. By Alexander Dumas.
guess, or either, must be made ot Tvo YearsBefore the Mast. By R.H. Dana.Jr.
with and attached to the Coupon U cle Max. By Iosa Nouchette Carey.
o herewith print and set dercurrents. By "The Duchess." Iron Fences, and
S herewith printedd and sent with five nderTwoFlags. By Ouida.
ets for the prcase of one ample Vanity Fair. By W. M. Thackeray.
cents for the purchase of one sample car of Wakefield. By Oliver Goldsmith. Correspondence Solicited and D
it Coupon copy. The Vicomte de Braggelonne. By Alexander
How to enter-Get a slip of paper; Vivian the Beauty. By Mrs. Annie Edwards. 1E N A
e write your name and postoffice address Wee Twoife. By Edosa Lya.ochette Carey.
s in the blank prepared for the same; TheWhite Company. ByA.Conan Doyle.
WiUly Reilly. By XVilliam Carlton.
write your guess in the blanl left for The Witch's Head. By H. Rider Haggard.
that puose and follo it The Woman In White. By Wilkie Collins.
- that purpose and follow with your li. A Woman's Face. By Florence Warden.
of word. Any person may guess a A Woman's Heart. By Mrs. Alexander.
S Ay peiSOU may guesy a, A Woman's War. By Charlotte M. Braeme.
many times or make as many lists i, Won by Waiting. By Edna Lyall.
e e pleases; but no more tha e The Wooing O't. By Mrs. Alexander. O
he pleases; but no more tan one ___________
guess and one list or either the que otr 2 OOIS RFO
I1Readers and Subscribers.
n the other can he made with thi 5n0 1 51 TOaOUR a.
e e Cu Jon, iv ,o. subscribers who like good read-
- U ent five cents to g will fully appreciate the Book Offer we
ake below. Read the Coupon carefully.
another Cpili crl,. If Vi rwo of them with 8 cents will entitle any
arl1 tI (U ea-lcr to one of these books. No books given
6l',? o t tile (.'n,;u,,,rn yu culr--- two of the:e Coupons accompany each
p (is of it t, .ie olie \\ li \\ ill usle t. ord'r. If you want two books four Coupons
e i usI be sent, and so on. lit -
3BOO- CO-T - -i Di: "
e C O T P O EIGHT CENTS and TWO of these l
Sent b, Coupons presented at the office of this
......... paper will entitle the holder to one BUCK BOARDS, ONE
Sbook from the list given below. Each
Postoffice ................ book is well bound in paper cover, and REPAIRING AT
Sttecontains from 225 to 300 pages. Regu- No 30 East Garden Street.
State.. lar price 25 cents.
IF ORDEtREID BY MAIL enclose, ___ _
t t with Coupon and eight cents, your
R he Delnquent i ax Listiof ash- name and address and put the name
ington county will conlain of this paper and town and state in
g Ii the blank below and mail direct to
,,,,3 Tntrein se thEo Pblishers, 1THE AMERICAN d L E IW IIS B
i .., r,,ni l.. I I l PREMIUI CO., 612 Vanderbilt Build-
,St. .llllrPVs Bay. Floridi ing, New York, with whom we have
S. arranged to fil all our mail orders
Promptly prepaid,
SName of Paper............................ I HL S A
CThe D elinquent T ax Lit. two ................................................
years ago had about 2,0l1. linll,.-; city orTown...........State ............. W H
what the number will be for 189-1, no ""w w| | |
one knows. The Old Mam'selle's Secret. By E. Marlitt.
Blind Fate. By Mrs. Alexander.
If more than one list with exactly A Vagrant Wife. By Florence Warden.
P' pg Woffinrton. By Charles Reade.
the same number of words, or more Ruflino. By Ouida.
Love'sAtonement. By Th. Bentzon.
than one guess precisely the same is I Have Livedand Loved. By Mrs. Forrester.
sent in, the first one received will get t:nniEdwae and Her Fortune. By Mrs rjfernei BaC
thle presehlt. The House on the Marsh. By Florence Warden.
~i ~ oy ll .il i Ladies' Fancy Work,
The only reservation the BUOY Wife in Name Only. By Charlotte Braeme. .111.
,~ ,,, .., C.. .. ll L .... TheStory of an African Farm. ByRalnh Iron.

NITURE of any kind, call at


Lafox st, Pensacola, Fla.



tor for all kinds of

Designs in Monuments & 'Tolbstones
Agent for
Other Ornamental Work.
esigns and l Esti in:ltes Made on Applicatioa.



Manufacturer of



Pensacola, Fl.

lEAR. & CO.






of Cannode oods.



s & Company's


line of
he war.
424 and
* rates.
Io tee


Lewis House,
i s
the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St, Andrews Bay.

Rooms Comfortable!
Terms Reasonable!

.I~IC""OU"L""a"P~PP*"~IP~~L~il~lllg ~PBDI--~ -- - -CI----l -21~-~ C3--qlplll ~I I ---



ackin's Stcre,

Y 0 IT R





I I I I 'I I




Horticultural a d I Nrovmmeut


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 tracts of Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will inlprove them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Illiprovenients as 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.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer t6 it is: Any person employing the Association
Sto make imprpteineits in.i\ deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any re.ponsill.' bu-iini-ss man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their ,owni hbnomr 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 agaifist 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 ana 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, Japan 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-
swer all questions asked it.
R EM E M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that, the work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address. R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.


KELLAM`& MOORE' Celebrated Perfected Crys al Lens

The regular price of these glasses is $'.50 per pair. One pair will be given free
for six paid up yearly subscriptions and we will fit yonr eyes. Or either eyeglasses
or spectacles will be furnished to subscribers for $1.90. Cut the smallest line or
sentence you can read 1 anaily with the naked eye at 14 to 16 inches from the eye and
send to us and we will fit you. These glasses will not tire, but rest the eyes.
has solid 10- world. It has
karat gold a full 7-jewel D ber a d Ha
filled case and Ladies' Tren-
guaranteed to .\m ton move- '- I E S
wearforyears, ment, with
than another set, andallim- n aw to Or Reader.
case of equal v provements.
value in thle ANY ONE CAN OET A
The Dueber and Hampden Watches offered
below are standard goods, and give the utmost
satisfaction and comfort to their owners. We
have therefore no hesitation, but take pride in
being able to offer such high class goods to our
subscribers and readers.
These Watches will equal in appearance and
wear as well as any $50.00 watch in the market.

has a 10- Our Due-
karat solid haber watch
We will give this Watch FREE, gold filled is made in
delivered to any addre~a, tor 35 new paid-up case, stem eitheropen
yearly subscriptions; or for 14 new paid-up winding face or
yearly subscriptions and $7.00 in cash added; and set- hunting
or it will be sold to a subscriber for $13.00 in ting, 7 jew- case; pur-
cash, delivered to any address in all cases. eled move- chaser can
ment and t choose.

Under the head of Ladles' Watches we have
Two S,;,;-~ ,. ,i.rs
The mrst fa-tidi'ti- ',s i' ; le.R'ni with
the leaum ;fl tl\V:tti cus 'hi C !'',.c < ,, *.h v.
TH3 L7,DID.0 My i A1r. i'i11eN
Is n sele; : ittel t A : .. i" h e
-.a-mpA ri 2\ no Vlnuent is
movement in id nickel,
10-karat gold 'i il 7 jwel ,
filled case and y stoen win and
warranted to t, and all im-
wear for 20 \ p vUCens.

I, i, .. .-' ,

the ittarket.
.deli% iud nyaddres. fr .k. wad-up
yealy sub. ii or .

yearly u'.. riptions and $11 .) i, Cash add -1;
' or it will be s-ld to a subsrriber for 17.50 cash-


This Set is a new design in Triple Plate, Salt
rnd Spoon Gold Lined. Complete in satin
lined case. Makes a beautiful present.
We will give this Set FREE,
delivered to any address, for 4 new paid-up
yearly subscriptions; or will sell it to a
subscriber, delivery prepaid, for $1.60.
Tf you are inclined to earn any of the
premiums we offer, write, with stamp for
replv, for "pointers," which will make
your canvas D a comparatively easy one.

We will send this Watch FREE,
charges prepaid, to any one sending 44 new
prepaid yearly subscriptions to this paper; or
for 15 new prepaid yearly subscriptions and
$8.00 in cash added; or a subscriber can buy it,
delivered to his address, for $12.50 cash.
The cases are all beautifully enirraved
has solid 10- chaser's op-
karat gold tion Bstem
filled case, wi andan
with 9-jew- set and all
eled Hamp- latest im-
den move- provements.
meant; case Warranted
either open / to wear for
face or hunt- years.
ing, at pur-

We will givethis FREE for 48 new
Watch, delivered -" pald-upyear.
ly subscriptions: or for 15 new paid-up yearly
subscriptions and $9.00 in cash added; or we
will sell it to a subscriber for $14.00 cash, de-
livery paid.

See Other Premiums on 3d Page




This SEWINQ MACHINE is undoubtedly
the equal of any $50.00 machine on the mar-
ket. It is offered fully guaranteed ex-
actly as represented, and with the assurance
that it will more than equal the expectations
of all who receive one.

This Sewing Machine has a tight and looEs
wheel, self threading shuttle. automatic bobble
winder, side drawers, center drawer and dr(P
leaf. The woodwork is of the finest flnishin
antique oak or waln ut, as desired.
The needle is straight and self setting an of
great strength. The pressure on the seeing
foot is adjustable; when the foot Is raise the
tension on the thread Is released, and thework
can be removed without bending or breaking
the needle.
Arm one inch higher than Low Arw jAachine,
Self-setting Needle. Self-threading Shuttle.
Automatic Bobbin Winder. Automatic Ten-
sion Release. Bed-plate Countersunk in
Table, etc.
We claim for this machine all the good points
found In other machines. All old, wornout
ideas have been discarded, and it has been so
improved and simplified that today It stands
at the head of the list of high grade machines.
The cut above sbows how the machine looks.
It is in thousands of homes throughout the
United States.
Our Machine is specially adapted to the
wants of

HoIlo Reach St Andrews.

The fa
is reason
many p
And rew

ison is now upon us when it
~le to suppose that a good
e are looking towards St.
as a place of winter resort,

Our Instruction book sl profusely illustrated ,-
showing howtodoall iindsoffancywork wit.' ith the I IlulI.,s ncw advcr-
our attachments. P
Each machine is furnished with the follow" iF 'A" ii i- iin uponV us the
Ing full set of best steel attachme a inl apj: I t .
lined case: Six 'bobbt, ... .,,,
(filled), wrench, guide and guide screw., fm its ii' I' u'tit'
hammer, feller, ruffler, tucker, binder, eet of ; .t lo i 1 ii i
hemmers and instruction book. ,.k: ;_l't bfo v IIIl 'e i al

We not only lay claim to the BEST
SEWING MACHINE in the world, but
substantiate our claim b3 giving a
guarantee with each Sewing Machine,
agreeing to duplicate any part that
proves defective in FIVE YEARS, free
of charge (Shuttles and Needles ex.
cepted), thereby proving conclusively
our confidence in our own Sewing

and Full Set of Attachments complete, freight
paid to any railroad depot east of the Rocky
Mountains, to any one sending us 60 new paid-
up yearly subscriptions to this paper; or for 2('
new paid-up yearly subscriptions and $13.00 in
cash added; or we will sell it complete to a
subscriber for $19.00 In cash, which is less than
half its retail price-railroad freight paid
Sewing Machine Agents sell this Machine
for $55.00 and $65.00

We add in conclusion a few testimonials to
the manufacturers from parties who have
bought the Premium High Arm SewingMa.
MR. H. T. PARIsH of Coody's Bluff, Tnd. T.,
writes: "We are using one of your High Arm
Sewing Machines, and have becnl or over there
years, and are pleased to say it is ever l biig
you recommend it to be. We received the ma.
chine in June, 1888."
MR. BURTox JACKSON of Bluford, Il.. writes
under date of September, 1891: "I have received
the High Arm Sewing Machine and am well
pleased. For beauty, strength and simplicity
of work it is unexcelled."
MR. H. H. UTTERBACK of Florida, Mo.,
writes: "We bought a High Arm Sewing Ma-
chine from you n March, 1889, and are well
pleased with it in every respect."


No. 1 BUGGY,

Regular Track, 4 feet 8 Inches.
Furnished complete with the following:
TOP-Full rubber. 8-bows, full lined.
TRIMMIlNOS-Green cloth, with wing biscuit
SIDE CURTAINS-Rubber, with green back.
PIANO BODY-26 x 50 Inches.
SPRINGS-Tempered and warranted.
AXLES fifteen-sixteenths, steel, fan-tail and
WHEELS--Sarven's patent, with % tire.
PAINTING-Body, black; gearing, Brewster
green, striped with fine single line.
SHAFTS-Well iron, leathered and tipped.
Furnished with Boot, Toe-pads, Carpet and
We will give this Buggy, freight paid to
nearest railroad depot, tc any one sending
us 40 new paid-up yearly subscriptions and
$38.00 in cash; or for 30 new paid-up yearly sub-
scriptions and $45.00 in ca:-,i or we will sell it
outright to a subscribrr only for $59,00
cash, railroad freight paid.
This Buggy will easily retail for $100 and will
give perfect satisfaction.
-------*f- ^

, .i,4 of thiem v. ill be I'u niii hl i .... 'ir
1a itrun Tie l iuin er o-F,.ul'. .bl il-. f.l.
e ia hi rimI in i iti :tri-iil\ r y e:i lvI
aitni up ca i suii.-scri ler at $i1 I,. '
\ h .ar. 'Tle figure, t the lig'll ' .: ,-h
iar:tgnr.ph are Te pi ii."- at \ hi.hi tl0e
articles will lie fuiriii- edI to stil' ,e ili-
V's t' tlf e tl li', 1"r ci' :l
F.ir 1 lis- c iber r. I pai -r lii ind: 1 .-l l li
bound I k i ';i ': r, hbe; .l. th. i1'
Fors.' .s
S i.ren ni, I S -.-,tii. l 1,p I t In- I -..i y
,-, hi ,' u ir 1 M .n'p of th ''-C it'., f I. .\ ,,-
[\,:\.. Eitlh..- n..11 .. l -- u Q1 l
r4, 16 sul-.ribc ers 1 38 S. Ccah, 1 k o.
Di) t r. -'
i4 slcril-ier. 1 iri nd iuall .:ehi and p.epid..
-,.t. I .*1

iti si l.et.'tari <,i -. villa p.--aeton cart.
I,; .-. l.-. rihlSi. 1 inim ror V' .l I,.'_h .ua ni ,.=r
nihmn Sep ing M.l.'bhin'; l'i:ight prepaid
to any dep,,t east oi the Rocky Monnt-
ains. $ -9.
40 subscribers and $38 in cash, 1 No. 1
i,,,-.-: iKret t on all vehicles prepaid.
40-'.- .ilrr, and $.$25, I Hoosier wagon.
(60 -1,'r .i;,l i -. 1 villa phaeton cart.

4.. su-,, rilir.-, 1 ball bearing road cart.
:. sul,scriilers, 1 Remington breech-load-
in, rifle. $11.
:;0 subscriptions, I Remington revolver
" snl.rcPripti,.-, 1 set National souvenir
ir'ti',. 1 Columbus souvenir
.,',n,. 44'
1- .il,.:cr;liii e,, 1 gent's Deub v gold-
hll.d tcilhl. $12 5>.
4I' -ul,-cril'tiii-' 1 gent's gold-filled, No.
2 i, ,..h. $14.
50 uIl,j, ril,.-r, 1 ladies' Champion gold-
fill, ,t,.:h. $17.50.
;I iuil.,rilcir- lady's )ueber gold-filled
i a:.;lh $13.
Frimn the-e very generous offers, it
inlU,t iut be inferred that the Buoy is
in any sense in the niercanti e trade;
it 1has simply made arrangements
with exteni-i e establish tents by
which it can furnish to its patrons
the articles named, which are first-
-class in every ,particula', and give
their the benefit of greatly reduced
prices, without expense to the patron.
We do not keep the articles on hanl;
they are simply ordered from the
wholesale establishment at whole-
syle.prices, or less.

---------elee In treating all arl----

i vyearrs UJxperience In treating all vari-

- I- ----

and a, w words about the routes
over wh the place may be reached
will be found serviceable to those
wishing visit us who have never
made t trip. Of the various routes
there is| title if any difference in the
matter `'f expense. Coming via
Pensacot the comfortable schooners
Jes.iie aid Nettie make regular
trips, evqry possible attention is giv-
en to thA comfort of passengers, and
with fa irabl o winds the trip from
Pensaco_ is made in from twelve to
eighteenh ours; or, take the P. & A.
railroad at Pensacola or wherever else
you may strike it, for Chipley; the
dlistancl from here to St. Andrews
ovei lan with a very good road, is 52
miles; te trip is made in one day,
and the prices charged will be as reas-
onable as circumstances will warrant;
or, write beforehand to Robt. Baker
of St. Andrews, whose advertisement
is t I,if,-,d I in the BuoY, making a
date f trnI-i'n meet :you at Malianna,
CottQdale, or any convenient station
on tk P. & A.; or, coming from the
norm to Montgomery, Ala., to Bain-
brige, Ga., over the Ala. Midland
i" rtl)ad, thence to Wewahitchka by
.eamuboat nr a cheaper route is to
Ame front Montgomery to Eufala,
\Ila, over the M. & E. railroad and
by sicamer to Wewahichka, where
a hack can be found to convey you
,;xtcenll mile. t, \\Vetra)po, or' you
w.vy, takei pa- age uitlh the mail car-
lii-r at \e\ealitclika for Farnndale,
it il ite' rea '-ial. le rate- ; here con-
nectiuu may be made with the East
1iv i.iil a- ill."'at, miiaking daily
trip" uii ai il ln thie Bay; and
tie pa-,age, Ii.'in tlie head of the
l',y to SL. Andrews will be made
in a few hours, allforling a delightful
ride over one 4f t!e finest bodies'of
water in the world at small cost; this
route may also be taken advantage of
by taking the P. &V A. to River Junc-
tion, thence to n,,,rdon, Wewahitchka
and Wetappo. If the Wewahitchka
route be taken, dates may be fixed
ahead with parties there for hack
t,, biein rea-line.-.s at any time.

For Malaria, Liver Trou-
ble,or Indigestion,use


If St. Anirews
and the
Bay Country.

Ve have made arrangements by
-hich we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
f territory, including the Cincinnati
company's Tract, also Harrison,
arker, Cromanton, and adjacent
iuntry, for
*Or given for 5 cash yearly sulscriotions.
.y the aid of this map the location of
hands purchased of the Cincinnati
companyy can be easily ascertained,
r, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
ots and return the Map by mail.
Address 'THE l coY,
St. Andrews, Fla.

General Ne1wspaper and IPeriodical
A. El 1 0 -
LutLorized Agent for the following Publi-
;an Francisco Exaniner: Per Year
Daily and Sunday..... ... . $ 00
Daily ...... .. ........ 6 00
Sunday .............. ......... 2 00
W eekly ......... ..... .. 1 50
New York Herald:
Daily and Sunday .............. 10 00
Daily without Sunday .......... 00
Su dayv ............... ....... 2 00
Any day except Sunday....... 1 50
W eekly.......... ... ........ 1 00
New York World:
Daliy and Sunday .............. 50
D aily ................. ........ 6 00
Sunday ............ 2 50
Semi-weekly ......... ........ 2 "0
W eekly..... ...... ...... 1 00
New York Sun:
Daily and Sunday. ............. 8 00
Daily.. ......... .... ........ 6 00
Sunday......... .............. 2 00
Evening Sun.. .... ...... 6 00
W eekly........ ..... .......... 1 00
St. Louis Republic:
Daily and Sunday. 00
Any three days ............... 4 00
Twice a week......... ........ 1 00
Any single day ................ 1 50
Fractions of a year at year y rate.
Chicago Times:
Daily and unday (city edition). 8 00
Daily ..... ........ .. 6 00
Daily (country edition)......... 4 0(
Sunday....................... 2 0(
Saturday..... ......... ....... 1 50
W weekly ................... 1 00
Indianapolis Sentinel:
D Dily and Sunday ............ 8 ()(
Daily except Sunday. .......... 6 0(
W e .kl . . .... . .. ......... 1 0(
'lhiladcl'lhia Times:
Daily and Sunday ............ 5 0(
Daily except Sunday ............ 3 0'
W weekly ........................ 5(
Chicago Herald:
Dailv except Sunday. .......... 6 0
S unday. .. ... .... ........... 2 0
D ',ill T a-I S GI" Vea i r .lO;* per mlhu'thi,

L.i i i I' iir- -T --r- -l:
l. .! . ..-"i it d .. ........... I

1,:: ,xcr et uinid y.......... I {
P V-,; 1 ... .. . ........... I

1 r : .c,.t iu nday ......... 1!
Sc '. l I I.. . . . . . . . . . . . 1

1 0
'nio t -' n, .t ...,.t f.,r th,, o( n g.
D .' .. . .... . . . .
S.t.;..E's tplious Solicite






tieso tRuptuIreenable us to guarantee a0N C!
positive cure. Question Blank and Boo ER
free. Callorwrite. ;,MAJ. E
tre. a"e VDiheases CU[RED without the use oft
VOLTA-MEDICO AJPPIANE CO kieuestion Blan and Bootk ree. Ca
322 PRor write D Lo. B. BUTTS,
St i sreet, ST. IL.OcS, MO slamineot. St. 8Ou~a, o.so.


The first English almanac was
brought out at' Trinity college, Cam-
bridge, 1347, and their first printed
almaiiac appeared about one hundred
years later.

Thlie first voyage around the world
was made in the Victoria, a ship
which formed part of the expedition
that sailed under Magellan in 1815.
A clean mouth and an honest hand
will take a man through any land.

<- -- - -- -_ --- -'.

Caveats, Trade-marks, Design Patents, Copyrights,
And all Patent business conducted for
Information and advice given to Inventor without
ACule. Address
Managing Attorney,
P.O. Box 463. WASHNGTON, D. C.
AWThis Company is managed by a combination of
the largest and most influential newspapers in the
United States, for the express purpose of protect-
ing their aubcribers against unscrupulous
and Incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper
printing this advertisement vouches for the response.
bility and high standing of the Press Claims Company.


Of the City of St, Andrews,
Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
F'xtending eastward from Dyer's
Loint, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
deuces, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Companys
land, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or i s a premium for 5 yearly
cash a 1 i i

[have no profit-consuming rents to pa.;y, an l I I l, ,Io,-e ti, ::i v i.:l n-
he full benefit of all these advantage ,'. i ,III ', f..rl.tllllI. ,....,; i lit.. s.

Heaaqiartars on East Bay for Schlonlr e Nttie.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Title only one remove from the Unitedl Statel (iuovetrnment and of course
l'ittsbuiirg, Fla.


Men who wear

Of all kinds and styles: you Lau

Have them MIlADE by meaLurt

Laundried in the best style,

and Warranted )give saatisfactiln.

Whei you ORDER, remember

is the manufacturer.

Dr. tush's Belts & pplianees
sl-iAn *lt elbtte ly s '
Belts, u8nspensoriem, Sp* "-
nal Applianees, Abdom-
inal supporters, Vests,
Drawers, Omee Cape.

SCres Rheumatism, Liver and Kidnct
Complaints, Dyspepaia, Errors of Youtf,
Lost Manhood, Nervnonines, sexual Weak-
*ness, and aliTroublefs ta Iqtale or A emale.
FOES IN ""Dg o
o wrte- lta-Medica Appliance Co.
522 Pine street. ST. LOUIS, nG,

AM BUSH JExpress anlDraaga
llll! lllllll llllllllUlU llllUlll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllll

Will attend promptly to hauling freight,
household goods, or any and all work en-
trusted te him. Baggage delivered to any
part of town at reasonable rates. Resi-
dence north of Loraine avenue.

The Old Reliable

Establlshod 8 years. "oter
married or single, In camps of exposure
abuses, excesses or m prprietle. SIL.L
furnished when desired. Q
and on free. Call or WrIt


on the plains of Arizona.


M!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!ll ain!!!

the new Serial by



Plenty of Love and Adventure

Pianos New $150; ORGANS'
34 stops $50; Catalogue Free.
DANEL F. BEATTY, Wash ngtou, N. J.



Do You Want

I E. : 4 c> IM

Business Location?

IF 8O,

Secure ue or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract

~ -I I L--
I -

Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

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





Their Alvantage to Get Priceo Before -Ordering Elsewhere,
OFF ICE A- T .: B I IT .
LEE WILLETT, Troprietor.


Pittsburpr, FLA.


I wish to inform the citizens of Vashington and Calhoun counties thas
I ha ,\ e i..pei l I'- 1;:,._ an ,l i ,. 1 t -.o k ,_f ... .. . i

In the Store at Pittsburg, fornmerlv occuplied by N. W. PITTS & S.)N,
which I propose to sell at the LO WEST LIVING MARGIN OF PROFIT.
Recognizing the truth of P. '1. Barnurm's trite saying that "Y.ou can f' .'1;
all of the people some of the time, and snme of the people all of tlie ime;
But You Can't Fool All of the People All of the Time,"
I propose to sh-w,)v von that you need not be fooled at all in purehasinl,
your Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions, or Boat or Farin Suppplies.
My expenses are very light; my buildings were all built with a view t.-
convenience, comfort and the economical handling of an extensive

[nineral Wnerclianise adl FISH BUSINESS,




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