Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00010
 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: November 8, 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: VID00010
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


wirrt, Last, and all the




~ndre- esjj~uoL'


ST. ANDREWS, I NO 8. 18)

NO. 32;


enators- Hon. ami'I Pasco, Monticello;
Hon Wilkinson Call, Jacksonville.
Representatives-Ist DiNstrict, It. Mal-
lory,;:'P'easacula: 2d District, C. M-
!J o'i'yer, J.akini -.o e
sand Office--Register, J. M. Barco. Re-
ceiver, 'olney J. Shipmian (.aine- ille
Gjvernor--uinry L. Mitche'll; Atturne)
general, Wm. B. Lanrir: Secrettaiv ot
State, 1. L. Crawiord; C ,rni.troll, W.
D. B[lo ham; Coumnii.s ,i-;iu-r u' A-.'i..-ul-
tuie, L. B. W oumlwel: *'u:. -rint.inder.:
-.' Pubilic ln4truoi.in. 'Y. N. -a,.tt4.
Treasurer, C. B. C.i ,:: . '.ric' n l u-
prenie Court, Rt. F. T ,,, ., ., .-.''.
0ENA.TiRIA.I. )I.-- If:.M r.
Suiiat or-Vacancy.
NV .. 4.I, .I r 1 ,.2 I' '. '' .
je 1mpati Ve,.AV W. i i,,p .-, .t-Unrptl,-,.
-uni.ty lud e. W,. B.-'.]`,ne-, V-rnon
Clerk ot Court, Counti Cv 'trk. RHe, .rd.
of Deeds, W. B. L.. --it:r. Ve rnln;
Sheriff, G..- G All,:i,. .'li!e..: "i'l, iur r
R. C. H orne, Chil,,v: 'i l' i ..'i,!-ti r, J.
W. Cravoy, Vernono; '. A.\ '-,r. A.
J. G.iy)', Grassy -.-.ilt: -..Pe tl -id-nt
,)1 Public lluls t1u 'li .,, '. L. Lu l,..r, ,
Chidlev; S iireyo, Tlhos. Coliins, Chip-
8:r. AN DREW.
uilstice '"of the PeaceW.. iW. G nglterry;
Notair. Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins; Schlool Super-
visor,. R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
SB. 'hoponlsun

'ots'triiialress. Mr .. Ellison.
?oita mistress, Annie R. ParLer; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.

?ostinaster,N. W. Pitts.

,otaries, E. Moshe., Frank Hoskiis, F
B. Bell: i'Potlniasi.r, W. M. Cronan;
County C'oimmissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clrrk of Courts. S. 'I. Walkley

Y.P. S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Priel,..teriian church every Sunday after-
:oon at 3 ,'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Rev M. J. Webb, Pastor,
preaches in the Methodist Church, corner
of Washing on avenue and Chestnut
street at 11 a. m. ind 7:30 p. m.. very
first and third Sunday, prayermeeting
every Wednesday eve. At Parker every
fourth Sunday in each month at 11 a. m.
. h167:30 p. m.; at Cromanton every sec-
otnd Sunday morning and evening.
Sev enth Day Baptist-Meets every Sat-
arday at 1i o':lo:k a. m., cornt r of Wood-
iiiie a;r inulli anid iPuI \View Firt.-ts; prayer
sieiCtin enae place erc y Frid.Ly evening
at. 7:3'. .
Prelil tueriau-Chtlrchl corner Loi;Lill'
i r--c-ie "and Drnke street. tevr. .. '.
ilSht de .Cliri-ti.\ n) -Ir.-.,.bh e l.y p-rr-Tii -
?ion every alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. m.
Catholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
.ine and Foster street.

ERat, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every day except Sunday at. 1-
o'clock, ai rires every day except Sun2
say at 1:2::AJ p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parkcr, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Anidrews going east every morning
at F 'o'clock and arrives, coming west
every .tternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda 'and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.
--- I- idI. .



*" DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office PioneerDrug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
gan street,
St. Andrews Florida.

The Magnetic Physician.
Electric, Magneti'-, and Ozone Baths
Office and residence one b:ock north

of steamboat land g
St. Andrews,

F orida

Notary Public for ihe State at Large.
fiee and residence,
Cac-iroN, -

One Dollar a Year in Advance. ot Heart.
'rl-,-so voter.i in tils couintly who
E M M C NS & LY NCH l;hve all"'ed lithieselves to be con-
Publishers and Proprietors. viiiee' that. the republicans have ex-
Wx. A. EMMoNs. *E. J. LyNCiH. I'erieieii'd any chai.ge in their at-
-tiude, and those whole think that
E. A. EnrMONs, - Political Editor.
Ihei la e f forgottenn thle Force Bills
Display ad rate 50.- ner inch pe'r month. andl have Ieen trying t') li il l ie
,,isitinan and xtran rd'nary c.v ,diilion cl(a.lle with th( e lpe.ipe) ,,i the slith,
rates subject tn so.r-ial a'ri:-l-nlc t.e a I
,r e l ir, t .' it ) a''t a4 6 brt eei' tl o
~I=,l 11~ z c -n e "- -., ; w ith ri', nt .ai l i ;.i' inl g :il-
I II I I ;-ll:l V lel i. l lH.'t i ei ,
.lecti. 'n, --hr'II11b ien I r"hi- works of ii
r i i -t '-k:.'i r. li .iv *.-n dli iii ,1 r' 1

week a(ivanced the wages of all em-
ployes 5 per cent. in justice to the

mitadi,-ont, we fought the war oi 1812
which culminated in the signal e-

inen. 'lie advance has been causeI feat oi the British dt New Orleas,

by the revival of business.

Imlrprtant To County Officers.
'allahassean: County officers
elected at the-r recent election slnlmld

by the Amnerican general, .,acksim,
we werethen alsi, treading the path
of disaster. When pressidlenit Monroe
of the same state, tonudie:l that

should crretully examine Sec. 7. arti- 1,ct-:itie w..vich bears his lltamne, wa i-,

cle 8, of tihe Conlstitutifln. or the.
n, ii tinI I lht ir ,fi es t a,',. '. T ,.- I
.1 C. i-i-iioi of the ('. i- ,:- ; .
which t hey are direc lir interested
provides that "if any I person elected'
or appointed to any county office
witl:in sixty days after his election,
the said office shall become vacant.'
The election took place or Octo-
ber 2nd, and thle sixty days expire on
December 2. Thus a1l county offi-

iig the monarchs oi 'uirope Iromi tlhe
A. m erican < :,il *ie.i, wec e, e. ,.k I-
._ to ) 'M r. Rl-ed, t -ti tllull t li -rajt.

t a l~~o T el' -' ,ii -i. .',l- i I i ; i.. t i -
withl Mexico :ii l 4 t c s .t- -:' -.
:ig inst L the ije *r-. in .... r n .- i .1
o)' N ew E I .igi.i-l, 4.,,mii -r i.1-
iiensei tract 'it \aini .l'l Ii-r i:'.I r'.
dli.-aster wa t",1 loll i t.. I -. .A ll
the territory hi. i c. -ii li vi ll;i e\'i-'r
acquired has I-',c.i u.iiin -l Inilter i,

r mlce a th as ee to e ocratic a' lini i- ailn, i r -
ee's elected at te last t n n sttci-iiltl i

take the oath and givo' bond on or
before the first day of December next
or the office becomes vacant. in tliat

cept the jpiurcha'm .. AIlamk:, whi.'h
came in unl ei tih' I aliniiiitll at; ii. o)
Andrew Jolii,. n, 1aitlih.-rn ma'i,

after hie had t,,..k, n itli his Iai tv
event the Governor would have to attei ce had i-- n i it hiis pait
make 'ad interim' appoitintmei ts. Re- at d Iecitle, -a l II.l jtJilli:l ti*., a'.I,

cently elactel county officers there-
fore should note the limited time
they have to qualify and give bond
and govern themselves accordingly;.

More Jal) Siict-e-ses.
The Japanese Legation received
tlie following cable from the Japan-
ese Goveriient: "The second army
of Japan under the command of
Marshal Oyama effected a landing
near Ta-Len-Wan with great sue-

a democrat again.
So far froll -oilhnP 11i-latemiiialn
ship having r.iiigt ,l i.iIt.-.ter, it will
be noticed that ipieeirely 'lie c-intlaryl
is tine. The pani:ic ,I 1 37, ,c-cii ii-
during tll admi liiii -a i ii I M.,tlill
Van Buren n, KindIe. 1,ro. Nevw
York. The Ipallic it I ,7 enll ni-'ial-
e-d during tile Lime ol iaiii i.:lh.1 n-i-
ain, of Fi'ranklini i i-mittv. Penn. )II
next anidl .i,o. li-'-- i.. i .-,
\ith the exct-rii an I ol t.,I .ne in .
1893, ocrered luiniig thie w'lniiniiista-

',o also received a dis- tionl of Presilt-nt G(rant, a mana from

'1 I
patch \'

,s the news pub-

listed this ng in dispatches
from Shlanghai a ;a second victory of

in Point Pleaset. (lhio and iominalt-
ed from lilionia.
W'e do not .valle il I thie.'e lat..t to,

Of- the ,lalpanie.e amiy unidetr Marshalm intimate, ttiat tlih--. me, ee lpel-


Notary Publ; and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla

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

Notary Public.
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office in the old real estate office opposite
Brackinu'astore. Magnolia street.


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

ut and delivered at reasonable rate

Yamiagat;r. The thltrailt is dated soinally respon.iili- iou the panlic- c-

-S.w%1Ojl J B si5jJ .l puC ltIU ltp O.I'!
'" efite ila %i of' ()c ,leil 26, our
army, naiiler Maishl ti Vynagl:a, at
tacked Kin-Len-Cli one of the
Important stro upon the Chii-
nese frontier The place was de-
fended by 16,000 troops under Gens
SLin and Song. They fled after offer-
ing only a slight resistance, and the
J: :',, ces tlo.k possession of

curing during thl iri ainiiii,,IIi. la ins,
but that as the g i-: :al ltecI ol tlie
republican lgic, \ e wi.-li to r liiniii l
then to what Ilheil iiilmnnlerl learHli-
ing may led. I lie panic ol 1873
could be atuitriiteda h i:iit'ch to ithe
re-election of (Grant as the ianiie of
1893 could to the re-elec'ion mi G(r'v-
er Cleveland. Bii neve: tl le.' it
has so happenei'l tli:atnnlie ,of tile

the fortifications and the city. They disastrous panic.,' have -,cerel while

captured thirty large field guns, an
immense quantity of rice, food of
other kinds, etc., and nore than 300
tents. The Japanese loss was twen-
ty killed and.eighty-thiee wounded
The Chine:e lost more than 200 kill-

southern state-mein weuie at the head
of the govertnitm-iit.
It is also wi t while to nIote iliat
many of the men whiin thl e rel-pili-
cans quote a il pa ,int ,iit as iiait\ r-.
were southern men. Even .Aexaniier

ed; the exact number of their wound- Hamilton was hi,'i in the \West lIn-

ed is not known."

dies, of a Scot-1i lather amid a Fretnch

It is believed at the Japanese Le- mother and Iwa alist a ImlIa wheii
nation that the Gen. Lin mentioned he went to New Y,,\ k.

in the above dispatch is the noted
Chinese commander who played such
a prominent part during the l'onquin
difficulty, and to whom it was re-
cently reported Viceroy Li had offer-
ed the chief command in the Chi-
nese arniv.

The fist pre-ideeit -, lect,.l by their
predecesors, the whig', \iwas <\'in.
Henry Harrison. a man born, in Vii-
gina, nearly all tle tern which lie
was elected for was filled out by John
Tyler of Virgina, who also afte wards
became .. member of the Confederate

CongieI..r '. f I Q .c

are ,.t~t. t 'li..v lt t 11hi-'. not.6. t~c

,l, -.i-.i i i, i .Iine 1dr Evlvns, tle R .-
'pulica:, CalnI1: late ;',I: G vr ,\' n.r, a:.-

11 ) n it. 1s
tile pololli't Ill t- S'
hllrlh 8JO e hr )~~1I~I~.I e iviti~ \.l~) \ ~~!'10-

-tate lor the ipurlpose of cairlring out
a bargain with the Repoblicanis.

Tihe official bulletins now fraHikl
dmint the desp rate conditition o ,
Czar. The patetin' breathing is ire
porter difficult, while tihe henmiorhage

crats have all-loin b'ien acc-it .iaelI
to doiig.
Ex-Speaker d eAl, .';ki:ig a tl.,-
Hamiilton Cilb ri iii.iri im ('Cii:ca .,
after eulogizing Al\ix-i,,Ilr I A.iiti! i,
he then remarked!:
Wherever w, lhav, iikeii ,1111

anid dliinitcegration of the lailngt aC-n stateslnc 'i from, tile .,itll.. ire lha\'t

conpanuied by incr-ea~.ting general
weakness, presage on ear!v fatal ter-
mination of the malady. The Offi-
cial Messenger, of St. Petersburg has
at last published an account of the
ev,-nts connected with the sovereign's

trodden the path ,'" ili.;ister."
By this rema'kl, oel,. wiu-ll inler
that we trod the path of li.itiater Ilur-
ing the eight iyt-as that Ge,,r'u.e
Washington of Virginia, was presi-
dent. Wihen Thos. Jefferson of Vir-

illness during the past week or two. ginia wrote the )eclaration of Inde-

One Honest Reuiblican.
Heny 'W, Beinnet, Treasurer of ;.l"
Republican County Central Comimit-
tee, and President of the Indiaaplo-
lis Stove Company, employing sever-
al hundred hands, in air interview to-

pendence, wewere also traveling the
pathi of cdsaster. When thie same
man became pr,'e.-ilatIt a( made tihe
Louisiana purchase for a very meager
suni, we suppose the colnulliry was
traveling the path of disaster.
W hen under thle ainii istr;tion Of

hd,,elie a:v in 'hat ChesterT-r A, -a;4 ic c 4
,. le ." way began tramnim'ig .t :v-v uiy n. d -i
Sl.ivePr leh ,ave l steA dsii wn. Thcr-e w,- a k::k ::t I' '
Ilo tl S.-:ithernT states ve Iave tr'.d- aa- juia.n l ,r 9ul, :'r t-. v s
i tI i?' rt tim for guard mn u, Lt. \'".i.;!. ,i i!,- r
l,.ni in the pl th ,i f lisaf r? I el h to sIc hbm f, : i.. i
muiiit he tit hIe .hIill r'ecillnizes thO asked the orderly.
let, that the i .eiu lic.h i are uti- "1T ought to g4,, sr, '' :,i l Ct.-t _.
am old officer of thi- d-.. : :.. .!l
Srelenting i,, the hatrel twards thle be just time for me to g. ': t: ll u::i-
shoiit, :,I i.l blit-ves that mnie ,vte, form."
,e ill t ,e w' Ly tring the et them go on without y..," said
Maynard. "I cannot I.spa- you now.
isetli.in t' l it Ia- I'uriishielso lar'e a Send word to that etff-,t. Now--now
pie cenlit it .Atmrica's sta'rieln, an,.I about this ma--thi .Te(rrc-.d. What's
.i' ,t then reie iiu thehig au I the best thing we (an do? Of cn;irse I
Snow wmht he most deserves, but what
andi rLepili caii pittie. 1 is evili'lit is the best thing uuder all the circum-
that the southl ('a:lioit hipe to get stances? Of course my wife and Alice
will leave today. She was still sleeping
justice Ifr'I the r'.Ji.,lic: party. when I left, and, pray God, is not
S Danger From Caarrli. dreaming of this. It was nearly 2 before
The n .t i nt. ic iabt she closed her eyes last night, and I,
'too, slept badly. .You have seen him.
that verri cv enionr connlaint, ca- What does he say?"
tarrl iit tlie .ihea, is its tdency toi '"Denies everything-- everything -
iv iit mtst c. to challenges me to prove that he was ab-
d ev\,lop int,, .,ie other m- ser-tious sent from his house more than fivemin-
i and dl.cr;.'',--u disease. T'te fonl utes-indeed, I could not, for ho may
miattPer d(r,,,lpilf i, n the 'fP ,i into, have come in just after I left-and pre-
te ; tended utter ignorance of my meaning
the '.chid tu bes r uni is very when I accused him of striking me be-
liable to lead to br-.r.hiti- I>r con- fore I ordered the sentry to fire. Of
i iI at l course it is all useless now. When I
S th c confront him with this letter, he must
es mar deaths in this craitrv tiha, give in. Then let him resign and got
any oth r disease. As cata-rlh orihi- away as quietly as possible before the
end of the week. No one need know the
nates ill iltiliities in the 1..Id, 1 causes. Of course shooting is what he .
cal a;l.licit go,. Ti 'he common sese neth tli o>0 nation. It is better for your name, hers
and all that he should be allowed to
treOti,. it it iut ily the bf, tIll, a i i live than that the truth were suspected,
for thi. irrt.h--. e there is no) pitelara- as it would be if he were killed. In-
tion i-leior t., Hoo-'. S;,r-aarilla, deed, sir, if Iwere you, I would take
them to Sablon, keep them away for a
the ...-.r fll -ic l.oin .f this meulicii, fortnight and leave him to me. It. may
nptJi, th.tI iveCy imp -il', be even judicious to lIt him go on with
l.,I -. 1*- l ...,, ,, ,, all his daties as though nothing had
happened, as though ,be had simply
.i.. S :,',;i , I.t P t,'re ,r- ahiii i-i, been absent from reveille, and let the
,. w whole matter dlrp like that until all
S.re-: nit -,eg~ilated b) Tarit remark and curiosity aro lulled; then you
.Mi. .\ . iii ti, a \\eil-klin can send her back to Euuro.pe or the east
Ij : I] i-I. \\.. i .,- lately d.li|.pl,' -time enough to decide oa that-but I
Swill privately tell him he must quit the
I li . i, i ,.,. ,,'i LTl aiii, ii s service in six mouths and show him
t ii-ll .! Il-r 'r. ... t a'tar I,,il:; hi-. ,I- why. It isn't the way it ought to be
tic,. thc, .Ii ',ril- fm i...' w.- o settled, it probably isn't the way Armi-
tage v-ould do it, but it is the best
lt-v jit'n ei. o tn .i.t- .e a t t thing that occurs to me. One thing is-
Ike, thiir ..i.'.. He is '., v n, o te certain. You and they ought to get
.t linij. in I'h,-ini man WVil. i's di- away at once, and he should not be per-
mitted to see her again. I can run the
tritt. Hi- rt' is ,)n firt b.c.-mi-ig a post a few days and explain matters
dtenl.l ,at, as tolll by l.ii sclf. are., after you go."
e. H a: 'I went t, E-i The colonel sat in wrEtched silence a
t t few moments. Then he arose:
glnar I 1.tinii tlat in that c .iiltry "If it wer-'not for her danger-her
milder Ifr-e t a.le they had lower wag .-heart-I wulld never drop the matter
Shere-never! I would see it through
es than tt ,.. I thel thought Ithl to the bitter end. But you arc probably
priotecti. nii-t I olicv a good thing. I right as to th: prudent course to take.
then wentt to Gertiiain where tlie\ I'll get them away on the noon train.
have o i .' p He thinks th-y do not start until later.
have our policy o rtec n. Now I mnut go and face it. My Godt
founl tihat w'ier,' ,lwer than in Enl.- Chester, could you lo,.,k at that child
lail. I th,, went to Fran,-e. wlher, and realize it? Even now, even now,,
sir, I believe-I believe some way-
they have a hi.i pr.lteciive tarinl. somehow-she is innocent."

cveen letweh adillerent livi;sions, ,f
the. ,' .ii! ,t: v, mnd there I fu nlil wages
sill 1iw,-r rlhan in Gei niany. I be-
gan tI, thin; t ihen. I saw that tariff
did notl regul.ite i.ages. I saw that
something was wri-M ll. I l'ounil t1-it
it was in the protictivc s %stem, and
that is ilonl'e f the 'lanliy reasoin.i whiy
I have chuang t r-y views a:ld ami
now a lieuierat."''

The (Constitlnti
All A
The stalnpmeut

,111,,a1 A m eT-Ihn f
a [,or ti ,i ne it ol
,itinal tion the a.
the public schi.'olj

-il Amendments
hat the ,Constitu-

, -roar insing -liel
Sle public school
agP atteinlanlce .it
\wag defeated, ihas

appeared ili s-bilue the larger city
Lppers, li are nxiius ti-at the
measure -hould be. As a natter of
fact, all three (f thle amendments
were alm.![pt'lld. as appears froIm the
returns received by the Secretary of
Sta.i Julin I. C'awivfud, at the cap-
it;il. Tile re-,lt in each amendment e
as it In.w al)[pears from the returns
is a. i,,ll'iws:
Tlie i ii ,iendmpn t to the conatitui-
tioin legall ing tfic cost of criminal
pr..'wec t t i.n l ack to tile c iinlies
"\here -eiiclh pri,-,cuitiin are hadJ was
allpte I by a nmpjoity of 941.
The am nii-, d nent regariliing tihe
naturalization l.- foreignert in this
state was adopted by a majority of
Tlie amenidment basing the allpor-
tionmenut of tile State school fund,
upon the av--rae attenience at the
public scIhools iin the respective coun-
ties, was a.iplted by a majority of

"God grant it, sir!"
And then the colonel left the office,
avoiding, as has Lbeen told, a word with
any man. Che-tter buttoned the telltale
letter in an inner pockr.t, after having
flrst folded the sheet leu.gth\visc, and
then inclosed it in a lung offtlial envel-
ope. The officers, wondering at the
colonel's distraught appearance, had
come thronging in, hoping for informa-
tion, and then had gouo, unsatisfied ant
disgusted, practically turned out by
their crabbed senior captain. The la-
dies, after chatting aimlessly about the
quadrangle for half an hour, had decid-
ed that Mrs. Maynard must be ill, and
while most of them awaited the result

nel's house and rang the bell. A
servant appeared. "Mrs. Maynard
wasn't very well this morning and was
breakfasting in her room, and Miss
Alico was with her, if. the ladies would
please excuse them." And so the omis-
saries returned unsuccessful. Then,
too, as we have seen, despite his good
intention of keeping matters hu.hed as
much as possible, Chester's nervous ir-
ritability had got the better of him,
and he had made damaging admissions
to Wilton of the existene-j of a cause
of worriment and perplexity, andl this
Wilton told without compuuctioi. And
then there was another excitement that
set all tongues wagging. Every man
had heard what Chester said; that Mr.
Jerrold must not quit the garrison un-
til be had first come and seen the tem-
porary commanding officer, and Hall
lId speedily carried the news to his
"Are you ready to go?" asked MAr.
Jerrold, who was lacing his boots in the
rear room.
"'No. I've got to go and get into
'oita' first."
"All right. Go and be lively! I'll
wait for you at Murphy's, Ixyond the
bridge, provided you say nothing about
"You don't mean you are going
against orders?"
"Going? Of course I am. I've got old
Miaynard's vermipsion, and if Cheste

Perhaps an hour laterbthe colonel sent eloni to it, Thai6 hbt* A!f
for Chester, and the captain went to his anywhere' near as much a it has th
hr.i'.. Thold ol ldier w.as pacing low- others, I should judge."
ly up an'i d-,wu the parlor floor. "I do not think it was all Mr. Jer-
"Iwanlt.-; i you anmome-ut. Asingular rold's fault, mamma," said Miss Ren-
t!in',g h, happened. You know that wick, with gentle reproach and a very
'directoire' calinuct ph.to of Alice? My becoming flash. :"I'm going to stand
wife always k-,pt it on her dr,.-i.ing ta- up for him, because I think they all
ble, and this n.orning it'.- cue That blame him for other men's poor work.-
frame-tho silver filigree thing-was He was not the only one on our team
found behind a sofa pillow in Alice's whose shooting was below former
room, and she declares she has no idea soonr."
how it got there. Chester, is there any "They claim that none fell so far be.
new significance in this?" low their expectations as he, Alice
The captain bowed assent. You know I am no judge of such mat-
"What is it?" ter, but Mr. Hoyt and Captain Gray
"That photograph was seen by Major both write the colonel that Mr. Jerrold
Sloat in Jerrold's bureau drawer at re- had been taking no care of' himself
veille this morning." whatever and was entirely out of form."
And such was the situation at Sibley "In any event, I'm glad the cavalry
the August day the colonel took his did no better," was Miss Renwiok'a
wife and her lovely daughter to visit loyal response. "You remember the
SAunt Grace at Lake Sablon. evening we rode out to the range, and
Captain Gray said that there was the
CHAPTER VIII. man who would win the first prie from
In the big red omnibus that was Mr. Jerrold-that tall cavalry sergeant
slowly toiling over the dusty road sev- who fainted away-Sergeant MoLeed.
eral passengers were making their way Don't you remember, mother? Well,
from the railway station to the hotel at he did not even get a place, and Mr.
Lake Sablon. Two of them were worn- Jerrold beat him easily."
en of mature years, whose dress and Something in her mother's eyes warn.
bearing betokened lives of easo and corn- ed her to be guarded, and in that inde*
fort. Another was a lovely brunette of unable but unerring system of feminine
less than 20, the daughter evidently telegraphy called her attention to the
of one of these ladies, and an object of man sittingbythedoor. Looking quick-
loving pride to both. These three ly to her right, Miss Renwick saw that
seemed at home in their surroundings he was intently regarding her. At the
and were absorbed in the packet of let- mention of Fort Sibley the stranger had
ters and papers they had just received lowered his paper, revealing a bronzed
at the station. It was evident that they face clean shaven except for the thick
were not new arrivals, as were the ot.- blond mustache and a pair of olear,
er passengers, who studied them with steady, searching blue eyes under heavy
the half envious feelings with which brows and lashes, and these eyes weft
newcomers at a summer resort are apt very deliberately yet respectfully field
to regard those who seem to have been upon her own, nor were they withdraW&F
long established there, and who gather- in proper confusion when detected. It
ed from the scraps of conversation that was Miss Renwick whose eyes gave ip
they had merely 'been oer to say good- the contest and returned in some seaSe
by to friends leaving on the very train of defeat to her mother's face.
which brought in the rest of what we "What letters have you for the ooo-'
good Americans .term "the busload." nel?" asked Mrs. Maynard, coming an
There were women among the newly c0ouras.
arrived who inspected the dark girl "Three-two of them from his de.
with that calm, unflinching, imperti- voted henchman, Captain Chester, who
nent scrutiny and half audibly whispered writes by every-mail, I should- imagirs
comment whioh, had they been of the and these he will go off into some a*-
opposite sex, would have warrant-d eluded nook with and come back look-
their being kicked out of the conveyance, ing blue and worried. Then here's an-
but which was ignored by the fair object other, forwarded from Sibley too I do
and her friends as completely as were not know this hand. Perhaps it tslarom
the commentators themselves. There Captain Armitage, who, they say, is to
were one or two men in the omnibus come back next month. Poor Mr. Jer-
who might readily have been fQrgiven roldl"
an admiring glance or two at so bright "Whypoor Mr. Jerrold?" asked Aunt
a vision of girlish beauty as was Miss Grae, with laughing interest, as she.
Renwick this August afternoon, and noted the expression on her niece'lpret-
they had looked, but the one who most ty face.
attracted the notice of Mrs. Maynard and "Because he can't bear Captain Armi-
Aunt Grace--a tall, stalwart, distin- age, and"--
guished lookingparty in gray traveling "Now, Alice," said her mother re-
dress-had taken his seat close to the lovingly, "you must not take his view
door and was deep in the morning's pa-
per before they were fairly away from
the station.
Laying down the letter -she had just
finished reading, Mrs. Maynard glanced
at her daughter, who was still engaged
in one of her own, and evidently with
deep interest.
"From Fort Sibley, Alice?"
"Yes, mamma, all three-Miss Cra- '
ven, Mrs Hoyt and Mr. Jerrold.
Would you like to see it?" And, with
rising color, she held forth the one in
her. hand.
"~Not now," was the answer, with a "Noto, AAoe," said her molh er, "youtmwus
smile that told-of confidence and grati- ,. -not take M)s sew of tle captain."
floation both. "It is about the german, of the captain at all. Remember what
I suppose?"' the colonel said of him"--
"Yes. He thinks it outrageous that "Mother," protested Alice, laughing,
we should not be there--says it is to be "I have no doubt Captain Armitage-
the prettiest ever given at the fort, and is the paragon of a soldier, but he is un-
that Mrs. Hoyt and Mrs. Craven, who questionably a most unpleasant and un--
are the managers for the ladies, had gentlemanly person in his conduct to-
asked him to lead. He wants to know the young officers. Mr. Hall has told me
if we cannot possibly come." the same thing. I declare, I don't see
"Are you not very eager t6 go, Alice? how they oan speak to him at all, he
I should be," said Aunt Grace, with has been so harsh and discourteous and
sympathetic interest. uija t." The color was rising in earnest
"Yes, Iam," answered Miss Renwick now, but awarningglance in her moth-
reflectively. "It had been arranged that i her's eye seemed to check further words.
it should come off next week, when, as; There was an instant's silence. Then
was supposed, we would be home afterI Aunt Grace remarked:
this visit It cannot be postponed, of "Alice, your next door neighbor has-
course, because it is -given in honor at vanished. It think your vehemence bhai
all the officers who. are gathered there frightened him."
for the rifle competition, and that will Burel enough, the big, blue eyed
be all over and done with today, and ma in wee had disappeared. During
they cannot stay beyond Tuesday next. this brief controversy he had quickly
We must give it up, auntie," and she and noiseleasly let himself out of the'
looked up smilingly, "and you have open door, swung lightly to the ground
made it so lovely for me here that I can mad was out of sight among the trees.
do it without a sigh. Think of that- "Why, what a strange proceedings"'
an army german-and Fanny Craven sid Aunt Grace again. "We are fully
says the favors are to be simply lovely, a mile and a half from the hotel, andt
Yes, I did want to-go, but papa said he he meansto walk it in thisglaring sun."'
felt unequal to it the moment he got Evidently be did. The driver reineT
back from Chicago, day before yester- up at the moment in response to asg-
day, and he certainly does not look at gestion from e one in a forward soat
all welL So that ended it, and I wrote and there addenly appeared by the way-
at once to Mrs. Hoyt. This is her an- side, trading out from the-shelter of the'
swer now." sumac, the athletic figure of the
"What does she say?" stranger.
"Oh, it is very kind of her. She "Go ahead" he called in a deep
wants me to come and be her guest if best voice that had an nnumistakabl

the colonel is too ill to come and [TO nE CONTINc:ED
mamma will not leave him. She says -_R., .m ____
Mr. Hoyt will come down and escort o O* N w
me. But Iwould not like to go without IA L WMFREE M
mamma," and the big dark eyes looked FRE E a" |ir saI 'ats i
up wistfully, "and I know she does not
owe to urgwe.wnaD n he. laeems so ,in. l

alay said that lie has within the past that statesman, fromi Vi'ginia, James

i i,.-- _s ~ I ____ --




Washington County -

West Florida

Against the World. PAGES. I
U II ,

.r- r




_ _~_~~~ ___~ ~ I



7NoTi.-It ust i)e remembered that the
wtird i not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er'and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time it mus t be
.ltarged to the elements; they do the, best
they can.

The Gulf Steamship Co.

t Me Staunch 8ife-Whcl Steamer

Capt. - B. R. Sharit,

Every Monday
Making Lan'lings each way at


-Everything in the jewelry line
at Russell's.
--Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-For Aligator teeth and shell
jewelry, call on I, J. Hughes.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to le without the Buor.
-Tlhe Loyal Temperance Legion
meets every Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock
-Preaching at Cromanton next
Sunday morning and evening, by Rev. M.
J. Webb.
-Don't fail to attend the meeting
at Ware's Hall upon the arrival of the
Gov. Jno. A. Dix.
-Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvenir note tablets-no finer made
-at the Buoy office.
-Now for a steamboat on East
Bay. If you want it, attend the meeting
at Ware's Hall Friday.
--Call at W. H. Shands' Parker
store and get what you need. Prices as
low as circumstances will allow.
-Legal cap, commuicial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
- -All t laie lade are req eted to vis-
it Wells' Store and siee their 6t Veivotta

S-..- e vo e in this district or
ST. A NDREWS. s. Represetafivre was Sparkmnan,(Dem.)
u' Ir0; LMcKinnon, (Pop,) 13. No other re-
juliniited Freight CapacityI turns have reached usas yet.
And Careful Attention to Qan- -Throe pounds.of sulphur for 25c.
signments,. 3 pounds salts, 25c.
Te GOV. JNO A. )IX is Mot yet 3 pounds bird seed, 25c.
The GOYV. tJi) A. DIX is not yet 1 gallon best headlight coal oil 15c.
arranged for At. the Pioneer Drug Store.
passengerr Service, -Our correspondents will please
3tnt. will lie in the near future, wlen bear in mind that their favors must be
a perfected Time and Rate Schedule mailed early enough to reach us not later
wjiU appear in this advertisement. than Monday evening: otherwise they
SParties desiring to reach St. An- cannot appear in the current issue.
drews via Carrabelle, take C. T. & -A ridiculous error escaped the
G. R. R. at Talllahasse, connecting attention of the proof reader in the head-
rith boat at Carrabelle Thursday ing of the treasurer's report recently pub-
.oon, arriving at St. Andrews Friday. lished in the BuoY. It should have read;
H. A. DORR, Gen'l Agt. For the quarter ending Sept. 30. 1894.
.. .. --- -The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every
S SCHOONER Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m., and a prayer
Ij . meeting every Thursday evening at the
S- Presbyterian church. Subject for Nov.
APT. EiN. TIPTON. 11, is '-'How may we preach Christ."
Makes regular trips between Pittsburgon II Timothy 4:1-10.
iiist Bay and I'ensacola; will make reg- -The St. A e Bay Horticul-
-*lar landings at Cromnanton and Har-rews ay orticul
rikon, Parker and at any other point tural and Improvement Association is
when requested beforehand to doso. prepared to clear, improve and plant into
Passengers and freight transported at fruit any tract of landwhich may le giv-
reasonal)l rates and satisfaction guar- en the It will
anteed. The Peoole's Store at Pitts- te. It w py al persons to buy
burg is head quarters and orders left a track from them and have it(improved.
there will receive prompt and careful -One of the finest building and
attention. N. W. Pines, Proprietor. -
tention. N. W. Prs, Proprietor residence locations on St. Andrews Bay
,The steamer Gov, Jno. A. Dix .r- will be found at Parker. You can secure
rived from Mobile and Pensacola a site commanding an excellent view of
Wednesday mo nin g after a most de- the ~ay or any other tract from a building
Slot up. For particulars call on or ad-
lightful run and .-remained several dress W. II. Parker, Parker. Fla.
hours to discharge the heavy freight- -There is no longer any question
age for St. An thence to Apalachicola and Carra- chandise of W. H. Shauds, of Parker; the
bell steadily increasing business shows that
e s C c i when people discover a good thing they
fhle schooner Cleopatra cimai in are not slowrto avail themselves of its ad"
from St. Joseph last Thursday. vantages.
'Pe schooner Mary Me was down -The Pensacolo Daily News
from Ainderson yesterday. gracefully corrects its its error in plac-
-- -- ing Representative-elect J. R. Wells
THE STRONC POINT about in the populist column, and predicts that
the cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla is he will be a "star" member of the coming
that they are permanent. They start from legislature and always to be found in the
thesolidfoundation-Pure Blood. democratic ranks, and the Buoy seconds
the motion.
-" t"" -IEdward Bellamy may wrie or
A Vcelk's Weathelr. co-operative stores and establishments
eiTperatue fo at t. ll si s haos wt the conducfd by the general people for their
empcrature at St. Andrews hIas Ieen ".
drrinlg the p .st week, from obs.rvations welfare. but there is no store where the
tkii ku at the fitov office coach morning general public canl get more courteous
and nooin: treatment or better and cheaper goods
Morn. Noon. than at the People's Store. Pittsburg,F!a..
Thftursay,.... ...Nov. 1 G(i 66 N. W. Pitts, proprietor.
F, iday. ............. 2 7 h3 --The BuoY is informed that Mr.
Sntturday.. ...... 3 58 70
Stuiday ........... 4 60 74 Croman, of Cromanton, has the machine. ry
lMondlay ......... 58 66 in his launch repaired and remodeled, and
Tue-sday ........." 6 68 3 the boat in good seaworthy condition, and
Wednesadv.... 7 3 59
Wednesady... 7 3 that it will be in active service on the
t Bay from this on. Doubtless it. will prove
Be. &i's Belt c kipplia eS a groat convenience to parties who enjoy
An electro.glvanie battery sM* a steamboat ride on the Bay*
s Belts, Suspensories, Bpl- -The citizens of St. Andrews
nnal Applirnc6s, Abdoin-
innl Supporters, Vests, Bay, and especially -those of East Bay,
writers, Ofce Cp, are invited to meet Supt. M. 1. Rice, of
CMore Ithenmatism, Liver and idnMDM the Gulf Steamship Co., at Ware's Hall
Compsntt. Dy'apopaim, Errors of Youth,
Lost ManTiond, Nervonqness, SextaeXlWok' on the arrival of the Jno. A. Dix from
net o adalaroulesnd Dockl e or Cemall or Carrabelle, Friday the 9th Jinst. to take
guestion Ilanlc and 1Beek free. Call or
*tx., necessary steps to the estallishiment of a
Volta.Meilca Appliance Co., steamboat line on East Bay.
211one treet ST. LOUIS, -Capt. E. P. Maxon is, we learn,
ORD. 3DOD3D3:> Ov t e 2of confined to his bed with a serious return
QOL(C IN HORSCS. of the ailment from which he was a suf-
I GUARANTEED, - ferer two or three months ago, bronght
E ry ow-.er o' a horse should ketp
iton hand. 1 ima usave th li: t.r on by over-exertion in getting the Cleo-
valuable animal One paksage will
cure-iJbi lotitnase. Prc !ff-. patra off the beach, and attendant labors
Sntl bs mail o express. Our A-
S countook ,w ich cotaiinhntatO after the storm. His maiy friends hope
stable keeper, mailed free.
S B. ,.-JA.I L. o.. I&sPiSt, to 1.e advris d of his early recovery..
ST. Louit., o. 0 "
___________-An order is now forming at the
f YOU WfAT INFORMATION KAO Buoy office for some of those nice Satsu-
ma-orange trees and all who are thinking
of planting should advise us of what num-
ber they want at ones and avert the dis-
appointment of last year's waiting until
the supply is exhausted. The trees need
des enot be paid for until it is time to trans-
drel I m eItersMs o CrOIPirdit plant them from the nursery.
o..~a DDERBURON, w ASHiNgTO,.l -Almost everybody who has be
PSIOS POCU FOR come interested in St. Andrews would
CLDUIRES, PARENDTS. like to possess a map of the town an.. con-
Jo, for Soldlers andSailors disabledinthe lineof tigous country. To all such we would say
wrvlvors of Indian wars of 1823to 18 and that for one dollar sent to us we can fur-
Jhctr wldows, now entitled. Old and rejected clalr, 1
Stpdalty. .Thousands entltled to higher rates. nish them an excellent large map of the
aed forew laws. No charge tor advice. No tee
liU nacesfrul. town with the lots a:d public places cor
c-------:T---- ~ rectlylocated. Besides this city map, we
T H E P o P ,U LB A R have also a sectional map embracing not
n ; only the town proper, but all the land
Iis U disposed of by the Cincinnati Company,
and while lots and blocks are not shown
i it is an easy matter to get their location-
e by the use of this map. One dollar buys

PENSACO LA either man; or either will be given as a
S- A premium for five cish in advance sub-
I S scribel,,
the Place for Passengers
the Place for P ssengers Under all the cironmstances the delay
Going to arnd front St. Andrews Bay. in reporting the measure back to the sen-
HI l Pnin TtPhl ate was unreasonable. The "harmoniz-
Joos UUComfortae L U ing" has been purchased at a heavy cost, i
r 1 ths e disputed question are still n- d
r iPs Re dlonab. settled. -Buffalo Courier. (

Ivy Poisoning

light Years of- Suffering
Perfct Cure by Hood's Sarsaparilla
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Dear Sirs: -We have tried Hood's Sarsapa
rilla and lind It to be all you claim for It. My
wife was poisoned by Ivy when a young woman,
and for eight years was troubled every season

Hood'us- Cures
with the breaking out and terrible itching and
burning. I thought hers was as bad a case as
anyone ever had. She was in this distressing
condition every year until she began to take
Hood's arsaparilla, which has effected a per.
feot cure, without leaving any scars, and she
has had _

qlIs well and hearty. I have taken Hood's
Barsaparllla after the grip with good results, and
have also given It to our four- children. We are
all pictures of perfect health and owe it to
Hood's Sarsaparilla." J. C. FREEMA-, Van.
dalla Illinois. (
N. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsap.-
,rilla do not be induced to buy any other instead.
'Hood's Pills are hand made, and perfect
ta proportion and appearance. 25c. per box.


A Steamboat Line to be. Es
Inshed on East Bay.
It is with much satisfaction
the BUOY is able to announce ti
fully equipped steamboat is to
placed on East Bay to make
round trip from St. Andrews
Wetappo every day.
The Gulf Steamship Co., se
the necessity of having a means
get freight and passengers from
Andrews to the head of the Bay 1
already secured the X. L, a boa
eight tons capacity, at Mobile,
are having the boiler put in pei
order, to be all ready to launch w
ii the next thirty days.
Every citizen of St. Andrews
ill at once realize the importance
this enterprise to the prosperity
St. Andrews Bay, and the Buoy i
cer-ain that each and every one
exert every effort to promote
enterprise and by their united
port and encouragement make
venture so certain a success tha-
will be a permanent one.
Mr. M. U. Rice, Supt. of tIhe c
pany will arrive on the Dix on
return trip from Carrabelle and
sires to consult with our citizens
regard to the enterprise, and for I
purpose will be pleased to meet
and all at Ware's Hall, immedia
upon the arrival of the boat.
Turn out. everybody and show
company that their efforts for
wel.,re are appreciated, and will
Per oa,
S. T. Webber, representing the
lanta Constitution Encyclopedia
taniea department was a passer
on the Dix Wednesday morning
while tile boat was discharge
freight he called upon the promir
people in town soliciting subsc
tions to his great work.
M. J. B, O'Bryan of the mercan
firm of O'Bryan & Bro., Nashv
Tenn was .a passenger on the
tind will be a guest at Hotel C
ianiton for a week or two, enjoy
meantime the recreation afforded
the bay and its hospitable peo
Mr. B. is accompanied by a gr<
son, whose name was not learned.
W. A. Emmions, editor of thle B
who has been making quite an ext
sive business tour of the state dur
the last month, return I on the G
Dix,-Mondlayr t- his pJ.st of duty:
expects, if possible by close attent
to office work to make the pa
more than ever a welcome visitor
its patrons.
Miss Marion Wilsor. who for s
eral months haa been sojourning w
relatives at Inverness, Ala., was v
corned home by her mother and
merous friends, a passenger on
steamer Dix, Wednesday.

For 1894 are now due and
become delinquent April 1. 18
owners of lots and lands in the
cinity of St. Andrews Bay sho
govern themselves accordingly,

DEAL MERIT is the charac
Sistic of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
cures even after other preparations I
Get Hood's and ONLY HOOD'
A machine has been invented t
vill take every bone out of a shad
a moment. The flesh is then pad
ii tin boxes and sells for French s
lilies, and is prul ably as good.

Brnled Out.
It becomes a painful lof the Buoy to
record anothbrser'ius misfortune to
a worthy citikes of St. Andrews Bay,
by which Mj tf. A. Lusk is rendered
houseless an affected. On last Mon-
day afternoon, when the wind was

blowing at
from a defee
residence ne
and house a
eluding wel
stroyed. In
cremation a
burned abo
The loss
more than
will be all
coming as i
proach of co
er. 'Tle shi
be with Mr.
serious loss i
advised as
hopes they
the conulag


furious rate, fire broke
ve flue in Mr. Lusk's
SWatson Ba3on, the
aost.all iis effects, in-
ing apparel was de-
he'attempt to save his

* was, as it was severely
the fact and neck.
perty will amount to
hundred dollars, and
more seriously felt
oes at the near ap-
and inclement weath-
atly Ot every one will
(d Mr. Lusk in their
Stue BuoY, while not
Their circumstances,
not made distitute by

Ei- *nl n'

I .. t- in-,- s~,.--,-


ture, mineral prodi
stories are tlie gi

,rnd- towir'_grow. Al
ion on the soil. TI'
per raw material come.
Sto becomes important
boomer to admver
ev- rounding country.
,ith the town site and

Cts and rnanufac-
,ims from which
e e deilent lup-
mnanufac turer's
roin this, so it
Sthe town ite
ie well the sur-
Nature makes
those owning it

need fear only mis'ianageineit and
narrow-mindedness. Immigration is
but the first step in a country's
growth, there must be social induce-
ments to remain, proper facilities for
transacting business and means of
intercourse with the'world at large.
Is it not time for this community to
assume some of the functionss of bus-
iness and industrial fie? Why not
have an express offices with an ac-
credited agent? Why not have bank-
ing facilities, if only a branch bank?
Given small deposits might as well
be used by men doing business here
as in Pensacola. Why not have a
Fruit and Vegetable Growers Asso-
ciation? This, by opening up mai-
kets for products, would stimulate
production. Why not in business

matters clasp hands with your neigh-
bor though he be a Samaritan and
you a Jew? In this matter all are
alike iuterested,ithe merchant no less
than the farmer, as in order to sell
goods he must have the cnstumers
and they must have the money.
Why not lay aside personal and sec-
tional strife and start the wheels of
progress, making waste places glad
and this place to blossom as the rose.

Peier Linellnstruth,




For Men Only.
*WI6 J aont3 Jo Isua10 0JIS giaoriwoo

.4111 tu UU'.l"1 vassa amuospuuq jo
........UI u ap!q siq i ciJ O
'Joowhiij u noglom 1lJ Ug uua e
'AoIIOJ JI5 8OM o0'oW1 aq-1 "I
'moiaouirol Isnij 'A'upol S'ud,,
110oX S asld o4 pnq 'lqqIn q ou np!
m0. a atooop o lj usij115 ssauisnq s!qj
-lltlWs puv tiaJ2 iioa
'11D IIhl hUM mM
'A&0JJVcj-j0'mjA& v Joi 1! JI
'.apauo noS aaii'
'aq Iu1! ,oX Xddvq MOH
-095 puu Oioc asuald
'Fpalti~pann 5ai9j.s!w l aaaAqM
pa4!-%ui eau noS aoq jog
:,Cus ol a1qsap mOU I 1Rupi s
:SvpJ 1aq11mrs 0 IsO Mon i r ,uo
joow pus l1v nog SalIAtiI 9H
OJOI' S jOI1M 8 H 'N o



M' W'ii




Carries a Fnul Line of rings, Meciines,

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syriuges;



Ask your grocer for It.

- IW 4 W'
Adcdcaa BQuaker City B. P Co., %cAmonfd, InA4

No. 116 SOUTH PALAFOX St DR, J, J. KESTER, Druggist.

- --------------C -----~ ----------~---~I~


xiraf. V P R Mi -f t B r. .'ov. ..M
East By orreslpodents are so inu
merous asto make an increase in
nnmbors eeni unnecessary; hut be-
ing npitltr in society or gossip I may
not toun upon fields occupied by
others. s to'"resilenta here, a l are
prosperoti anl in love with the coun-
try, eaclilaimning the most desirable
location Ind mnost fertile soil.' In
common iith other portions of the
bay, in beauty, fertility, climatic
conditionfand natural resources, we
need not ear comparison with any
part of tts incomparable state. It
is doubtful if as good a showing of
products an anywhere be male with
a like expenditure of time, labor arnd
capital. Nothing in the line of veg-
etables f.ls when properly attended.
Peas, bons, cabbage, celery, bets.
onions, trinips, carrots and radishes,
grow to perfection. # Sugar cane,
corn, tolcco, casava, sweet and Irish
potatjesare successful beyond ques-
tion. (Cirus fruits, pears, peaches.
apples. Ilunus, quiinces, figs and per-
simmoni thrive well anid bear when
young. ;Grapes, strawberries, black-
berries qid dewberries yield well with
little care, Guavas came through
without protection and fruited 'well.
Within timber plentiful and a good
mill, liumbei is abumndntlt and cheap.
Fish and oysters abound and free
pastures give a continuous simply 't f
mIeats. W~.-e .t. '"S hmgl wnay
unobstructed by snuw and ice, gi% ing
us couiunniiication with various
points. Notwithstanding these atd-
valntages, settal:ent and devehllp-
inent of the country have been pllc-
nominally slow. Six years ago no,
place had a fairer prospect for rapid
growth than did this garden spot of
Florida, contiguous to St. Andrews
Bay. A lask of transportation facil-
ities las been an obstacle to progress
which might htve been sooner over-
come, with a systematic and concert-
ed effort to make known the advan -
tageous conditions of the locality. So-
cieties are formed for the purpose of
advertising products and seeking de-
sirable markets. Connection with
those would insure mention and be-
come a source of advertising. It is
not necessary to enumerate the steps
to be taken to assume prominence
and attract such attention as will in-
duce immigration. When residents
around the bay are prepared to meet
unitedly and systematically, these
will be apparent. Without harmony
nothing can be accomplished; it is
useless to build while ani.ther tears
down; a house divided, cannot stand.
A toAvln ust have: a backing and
demonstrate the fact, to insure in-
restnents to any extent. Agricul-


Sept.22,1894. $
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before clerk of the circuit court at Ver-
non, Fla., on Nov. 14th,1894, viz:
One of the heirs for the heirs of Bertha
A. Brumagim, dec'd, of Wetappo, Fla.,
Hd. 49054, for the Lot 3. Sec, 10, E. of
SEY4, and SWY of SEX-, Sec. 9, T5 S,
It 1: 2w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
S. S. Williams and J.L. Dowling, of
Wetappo, Fla., R, V. Deadcrick and L. C.
Davis, of Baxter, Fla.
Nov. 7th, 1893.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
inl: named settler has filed notice of hia
i,,,ii'jus i o ni aht nfirl proof in support
,,i hii- cl.iim. :lmid tl.at said proof will be
n;ade before W B. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit courtat Vernon, Fla on Dec. 22d,
1894, viz:
dr 'ws Bay, Flu,.
Hd 18294 for the wY of the nwl' of sec
9, tp 3, r 14w.
lHe names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
ultiv ttion of said land, viz:
J. D. Stephens of St. Andrews Bay
Fla.; Chas. Anrderso W. A. Lee, Jno.
Tellier of Anderson, Fla.
J. M. BARco, Register.

iff ERWANTED in each coun-
i J.tv for special work. Will
pay $100.00 a month. P. W.
Zeigler, & Co., Box 1767, Philadel-
phia, Pa.

Is quickly absorbed, Cleanses the Nasal
Passages, Allays Pain and inflammation,
Heals the Sores. Protects the Membrane
from Additional Cold, Restores the Senses
of Taste and Smell.
Apply a particle of the Balm well up in-
to the nostrils After a monmeut draw
a strong breath though the nose. Use
three times a day after meal preferred,
anh I lfore retiring.
Pi i-e 50 cents at Druggists or by mail.
lLY BROTHERS. 56 Warren St. N. Y.

For Thin People.
Flesh made with Tinacura Tablets by
-e4 +--,i,4 pIrese.- They create perfect as-
simnilatini uf' form of food, secreting the
valuable parts and discardin6 the worth-
They make thin faces plump and round
out the figure. They are the
for leaness contaiinig no arssnic and ab-
solutely harmless.
Price, prepaid, $1 per box, 6for $5.
Pamphlet, "HOW TO GET FAT," free.
The THINACTURA CO., 949 Broad-
way, New Yor:.

To St. Andrews Bay Telegraph
Any person feeling disposed to help
along the telegrapl' enterprise by sub-
scribing for one or more shares of
stock at five dollars per share, or
transferring their telephone stock
can do so by filling ot the following
blank, and returning it to thl Boor,
when it will be pasted into to the
original siub cription blank.

-Wm "21Mw," W~wleaome "Has ta aupeIr. Sample- -- 4.l1 "
I L4WV6 "W~ ndmIC -Hafoo supwioCr." SavT~ (X ft 161%




For the Whole South and Especially for the Gulf Coast country I
New varieties that promise well and old varieties that have proven a suc-
cess are included in our list, which gives a chance to exlpriment for your-
self or only plant tested varieties.
VWT E .-I E -A. D
And offer the Largest List and Most Complete Collection ever offered by any one
NURSERY of Peaches, Japan iPlums, Japan Persimmons, Grapes, Figs,
d1ulberries, Southern Apples, Pears, Apricots, Prunes, P. cans, Walnuts, Chestnuts
Almonds, Hardy Oranres and Lemcns, Ornaniental Trees, Vines, Shrubs, ete, and
last hut not least ROSES, of which we have over 75 varieties, all out-door grown
and most kinds Grafted and budded. Our New Catalogue describing in DETAIL
every kind and variety of Fruits and Roses suitable for Southern planting is now
ready and will be mailed free on application. POMONA WHOLESALE NURSERIES.
Wholesale and Retail. W. D.GRIF FING, Prop'r,
Maccleny, Baker Co., Fla.

WIesAt dEBloridAla

Coluibian olnegoe.

A [odel Training Institution.
:F 0O TJ ND 3E D 1 N 0VF 22, 1893
Or. the beautiful St Andrews Ba), Washington County,
Though humble in origin, yet in the wake of the Great Discovere, its
unyielding watchword will ever be-
"Sail on, Sail on, ON ON !!"
Tourists from the North, South, East and West now have offered to
them instruction based upon the most approved and natural methods of
teaching-"The New Education."
Students may enter at any time and choose studies in accord with heir
natural and acquired ability. A profession ial course will bh arranged for
common school and college teachers.
One of the best features in the locatb.n of this school ih its freedom from
the evil iiliiiiin.'i- s incident to A metropolitan city.
Tuition per term of ten weeks, payable in advance:
Preparatory Studies, $7; Collegiate, $10.
Special Rates for 3Business, Shorthand, Music and Vocal Culture.
For further information, address
JOSEPHUS 0. LIPES, B.S., President.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.


General merchandise!



A Full Line of Canned Roods

BusriaEsl Ca keSLt ,e



Sast, Foos & Com any's

Having Leased

I am Prepared to fill orders on the shortest notice for

First Class Lumber of all Grades!

Either Rough or Dressed; at Reasonable Prices!
Office at the Mill on East Bay; West of Harrison.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor.


* J"QUanCBCI r BAKING POWDER" Is of all we've found the best;
SAbsolutelypure and holesome, (Omit.) Claims a placeabovetherest.'
1 With ten pennies get a sam-ple Of your Groceran. y day;
If It a notat-is-fa-ton (Omit.) . . He your penniewill re-pay.
. Hon-est tri-al's all Bsf- fl-cent, Failuretherewll never be
ForsuceCsswillev-erfol-low (Omit.) ThosewhouseQ.C. B. P.
I. 1,:RtftItft a -P.no 0- t 3 atme a aft




LrT and religion are one, or neither
is anything.

HE serves the people best who makes
think right.

THE forest fires in the United States
destroy $25,000,000 worth of lumber

No worm or insect is ever found upon
the eucalyptus tree or in the earth pen-
etrated by its roots.

OVER 130,000 motherless chickens are
daily turned out by incubators in the
New England States.

AN elephant's sense of smell is so del-
icate that it can scent a human being at
a distance of-a 1,000 yards.

THE original copy oT the Declaration
of Independence has faded so that it is
now scarcely more than a blank.

Tinrs are only about 87,000 persons
-...in thisountry out of the whole' number

and Gus Cummings, negroes, attempted Ocala Banner: About 60,000 cocoa-
,o wreck a. passenger train on the Carra- nuts were shipped from our State to
belle, Tallahassee and Gulf railroad, various Northern markets during the
near Spring Hill, nine miles below Talla- past year. Some twenty years ago a
hassee, by placing obstructions on the South American ship bound for New

-whose incomes anbfl -e''eer track. my11 -u ;" "
men, near the scene of their operations, wrecked on the Florida coast. 'Some 6f
THERE were half a million signatures and were brought to the city and locked the people living near planted some of
to the petition for woman's suffrage pre- up. the nuts, and they grew so well that
sented to the New York Constitutional Ernest Svedelns is experimenting with hundreds of acres of trees are now bear-
Convention. the sisal hemp plant at his plantation ing. It is thought that the markets can
in Valkaria, On the lower Indian River all be supplied from Florida in a few
CAMEL are, perhaps, the only animals in Florida. Recently he has hadj no yeirs. Florida is a great State. It
that cannot swim; immediately after exhibition a sisal leaf grown this sum grows almost, all kinds of fruit. Come
they enter the water they turn on their* mer which measures fifty inches in to it, grow up with it and become pros-
backs and are drowned. length and weighs nearly eleven pounds. perous. A cocoanut grove, only one of
The fiber which comes from it is almost the many fruits, is better than a coffee
THE construction of a new mole and puri white; is as ine as silk ant as plantation away off in Brazil.
dockyard, at Gibraltar has been begun. strong as any of the fibers of commerce. Tims-nion: Jacknville to New
Five hundred skilled workmen will Times-Union: Jack.onville to New
Dr. George Bonavia finds that oranges York by the inland waterways. That is
shortly leave England to carry on the Y La
shortly leave England to carry on he hae a power rrel but slightly, s- great project, the first steps of which
work.. sessed by other fruits, of absorbingodurs are now abuut to be taken. A surveying
A PRENCH inventor has got up a street from the atmosphere, and that the blood party of United St, tes engineers will
car or omnibus driven with gearing orange seems to possess this power in a take the feld in a few weeks and make
from a treadmill attached to the rear of greater degree than other varieties. This the survey. An associated Press dis-
the vehicle and supported on wheels. has reference to the pulp particularly, patch from Washington says: "That
The horse, therefore, rides while he and not to the rind merely. Blood or great project, which has excited so
works. angels confined in a room with onions for much interest in New York, Baltimore,
teu days will have the taste of onions Philadelphia and the great ports on the
THE German Congress of Natural. -Ex. South Atlantic coast, to unite'the Ches-
ctence has opened at, Venna. There During the past week Mr. A. McMa- apeake Bay with the Delaware by a ca-
were about 2,000 delegates in attend- hon, has shipped about one hundred nal and thus supply a most important
ance. Chevalier Stanislaus deMadeyski, bales of prepared Florida moss to New line in in inland waterway route from
Minister of Public Instruction, deliv- York. He has over three hundredhales Florida to Long Island Sound, has re-
ered the opening address. in preparation for. shipment to eastern ceived an impetus by the appointment
and western markets, all of which will of the bo,,ard of commissioner to select
PETROLEUM is to be used instead of be on the cars in a few days. Mr. Mc- alin e for the canal.
coal on the locomotives of the Riga Mahon will buy all the moss delivered at C'rbtt and Fitzsimmons met last
Railway in Russia, and reservoirs are to his works. He says parties can make week in the Herald olice. New York.
be built for this purpose, at five cities, from $8 to $10 a week gathering mosrintndent Brnes notified them
.0ul-erintondent Byrnes notified them
capable of containing collectively 1,000,- and yet he can't get half he could han- tt mu nt t moe or sign
poods of petroleum. dle.-Floridian. articles n this State. The Herad re-
Edenfield and Jetton, of Tampa. have fused to take charge of any forfeit or re-
SidTlA ABDUL Aziz, the new young a force of eighty men at work clearing ceive signed articles. It was finally de-
Sultan of Morocco, does nothing with- away the rubbish and preparing to re- cided torsign articles in another State.
out consulting his mother, who is a wo- build the J. Seidenberg & Company The final result of it was that the same
--- tn o d lent. After the dis- factory. They are clearing up the do- articles which, governed tl.e Sullivan-
covery of the recent conspiracy at Fez, bris as fast as possible and saving what Corbett fight win govern i'ni r.o E -'4r-
she persuaded him to spare the lives of they can from it, although a large part bett stipulated that he would not have
the culprits of lower rank and to par- of the material will be useless. The big to fight until July I or later in 1895.
don his brotLer. who was involved, building will be finished probably by Fitzsimmons finally acceded to this de-
January 1st, as the weather is now bad mand. The men accepted the offer of a
PIR broke out in St. Mary's College over. Edenfleld and Jetton are heavy purse of $41-,0J made by Joe Vendig on
at Oakland, Cal., completely consuming loosers, also Levick and Moore, but they behalf of the Florida Athletic Club. The
the interior. The college was a four- will make their contract good in every fight will take place in Jacksonville.
story brick building, and cost $150,000. particular. Sickness and death in the family re-
There were 120 students there. It was A St. Augustine letter to the Times- cently caused D. B. Thrasher to try to
conducted by the Christian Brothers, Union says: The schooner Lilly White, kill himself by taking 120 grains of
Brother Erminold being in charge. An of Key West, Captain Gritfith in com- crude opium dissolved in whisky. When
insurance of $80,000 was carried. mand, reported lost in the gale of the the condition of Mr. Thrasher was
-- 25th between Punta Rassa and Key West, found, Dr. Matthews was called in and
PHOTOGAPLHY over a hundred miles put into the harbor last night with both by hard work the man's life was saved.
or more of distance is literally a new masts and rubber-head gone, after buf- Stomach pumps and a galvanic battery
thing under the sun. yet they are doing feting with wind and tide cast hither were used. The doctor worked all night.
it. From the hill at Poland, last week, and thither by tempestuous waves for ant early yesterday morning the patient
Photographer Sever, of Newton, Mass., seventeen days. The story of her rough was out, of danger. The poison was ta-
an expert with the camera, obtained a voyage is a story of pluck and endur- ken Thursday night about 8:30, and it.
flue view of Mount Washington. The ance, of a battle fought and a victory was quite awhile before it was found
lens used was an imported novelty won over nature's greatest and most out. Mr. Thrasher is quite an old man,
bought by the Rickers for this express dangerous element. It is the greatest and the recent loss of a daughter caused
purpose. It is a telescope lens and will mercy that all were not lost long since, the act. A letter was found that he had
take a recognizable picture of a person One of the oldest residents of this city written stating the cause, and what he
on the hotel veranda at the distance of has an idea which is unique in its con- desired done with his body. He was all
half amile. The view of Mount Wash- caption. He is the owner of a lot on the right yesterday afternoon.-Jackson-
Ington was perfect, outskirts of the city which has a stream ville Citizen.
of natural water running through it. He The water in the Hillsborouh River
Flattery is the homage vice pays to proposes to inclose the lot, dam the has continued to rise, it has over flowed
virtue. Consciousof their vice as the stream, and form a pool in which a sup- the side leveesat the dam and the water
representatives ol an idle class, the of- ply of fish can be placed, and ladies and below the dam has continued to pile up
ficeholders in Congress have declared gentleman who like to fish can be ac- until this morning it was within three
Labor Day a National holiday. But commodated upon payment of a fee. inches of the floor of the power house,
dishonest as vice always is, the homage The grounds are large enough to allow This leaves but about a three foot head
which idleness thus paid to industry of a sufficient scope for fishing, so that at the dam, which does not give enough
comesaccompanied with allthebypocrisy it will not be too tame. This specula- power for two cars. The lights run by
of flattery. In th-usands of places tor in fancies also proposes to have a pa- water power wereshut off last nightand
Labor holds its annual festival in the vilion, with flowers of all.descriptions. the lightmachine was moved into town.
land, but in many more thousands of --t. Augustine item in the Citizen. It will be inoperation,"however, tonignt.
places it is held at work as always, and
laces t i hel a wo was At Dade City one day last week Milton The entire car system is being run by
e. j 1. steam until more head can be obtained.
_ab: posetiective privation .wi.

present j4y. S-eb condition ourrulers Henry Morris and Zelina McGirt, all 'lur
defective though it is to-day, is a harb- colored, weresentenced byJudge Barron dam faster than above and it is not du
singer of what it will be in the near Phillips of the circuit today. tobe hang. to any obstruction below but to the
future, when actual rest like a Sabbath ed. Milton Higgs killed his wife, Susie immense rise in the river being con
festival, will cheer the masses from one HIggs, here on August 18, and the other fined within such a narrow channel anm
end of the country to the other.-The four killed Abe McGirt, the husband of b3y high tides.-Tampa Times.
People (Socialist), New York. Zelina McGirt, on September 15, near A second severe storm swept over Flor
i- Macon. The latter was the most foul, ida causing much damage to all the crop
THn report of the Bureau of Statis- coldblooded murder ever committed in -cotton, cane, oranges, corn, etc. Be
ties for July shows that 706,023,859 the State. Some doubt as to the guilt. sides the damage along this line, small
pounds of sugar were imported free of of Heury Morris is expressed by many. craft of all kinds were destroyed, house
duty in July last, against 279,092,642 Indictments against two white men unroofed, fences, telegraph lines and
pounds In July,. 183. The large Import for murder were found by the grand wires laid low. This storm originated
in July of this year was due to the un- Jun' in Yucatan and was almostentirely wind
certainty as to what duty would be On Tuesday afternoon last, near New- thus doing not so much damage as
placed on sugar by the new tariff law. burg, in this country, Mr. Wmi, H. though it, hrd been both rain and wind.
In August last, the month in which the Chestnut shot and killed John C. Kline. The hurricane swept over an area GOt
new tariff bill was passed and became a the difficulty between them arising over miles broad and reached the velocity ol
law,. but 130,196,482 pounds of sugar the establishment of the land lies divid- sixty-two miles an hour, with occasional
were importea, against 196,313,137 ing their properties. The question had sweeps of greater speed. The loss occa-
pounds for August, 1893. In July of been a mootep one for a long while. signed in Jacksonville was about $22,C00,
this year 7,570.970 .pounds of dutiable Mr. Chestnut had sold the lightwood on much less than the rain and wind of the
sugar above No. 16 were imported, a section of the land for which he is previous week. Pensacola, recorded a
against 3,184,696 pounds in July, 1803. agent to young Mr. Tillis, and these %elocity of sixty-eight miles and several
In August of this year 8,871,826 pounds three, on the al 'r\e date, were out tr times c.iihty-five miles. The city was
of dutiable sugar wern imported, against ing to establish. the line. The quarrel wIt greatly damaged and no lives were
4,492,863 pounds for August, 1893. The arose, and, Mr, Tillis is reported to lIha; lot. ('edar Key was under water arid
value of the free sugar imported in July said that Mr. Kiling was advancing on h_.' tihl, came up to six miles from that
of this year was $20,147,841, against, Mr. Chestnut when he was told to stole l a| io. The railroads along the west
$11,283,610 for July, 1803. The reports This occurred three times, and l ih c1:nst were in many places washed out by
for September of this year are not com- warning was not heeded. Just before the heavy wind's blowing the tide in.


THE STATE OF FLORIDA Since the enlargement of our city the
ciLar box industry has continued to
straw and now it has assumed large pro-
Lmall But Newsy Items About Ev- rw ani now it-his assumed pro-
eryth Imaginable. :,*,rt ,ans- The business consists of turn-
in htl..iPks of wood into neatly printed
Clippings From Our State Exchanges in and well put up boxes for the cigar
Rererence to Boudlngs, improvements, t.r;iale. 0\er forty employes are oi, the
Railroad, Municipalities, Courts, piay roll, and the business continues to
Accidents, Etc., Etc. hum. Their orders have increased won-
derfully in the past eight months, and
The State firemen's tournament, only hy working to every advantage can
which takes place at Ocala on Novem- they keep up with the increasing busl--
ber 13t.h, 14th and 15th, has a grand ness.-Tampa Tribune.
program and prizes.-Ocala Capital. S;turdayi afternoon about 4:30 o'clock
Daniel Kullender, a Swede, aged "?2 during the rain storm a telephone wire
years, employedby Clarence H. Ashmead broke in front of H. J. Minich's store
at St. Nicholas, committed suicide on Franklin street. It fell across the
Friday by shooting himself through the trolley wire and becanie charged with
head with a Smith & Wesson revolver, its 300 volt current. L. G. Cone's four
He was these on of of widow living at the mule team, driven by Henry Allen,
same place. passed by and the lead mules stepped on
Postmaster Kennedy has recently ship- the live wire. They were thrown down
ped about 3,000 pounds of Saw Palmetto and the driver fell among them. lie
berries to manufacturing druggists in pulled the wire from under the off mule
northern cities. These berries possess but could not get it from under the
valuable medicinal properties and bring other. Some one chopped the wire in
remunerative prices. The crop is very two and freed the team but not before
large in this section.-St. Petersburg the most valuable mule was killed.
News. The driver was badly shocked.-Tampa
On monday afternoon, Will Hudson Times.

189, the tables for t year being pub- u
lished in the Comm ioner' biennial re-
port, for the years 1 and 1890. The
latest, published rel ns are for 1892,


which appear in ad ce of the next bi-
ennial report, in t Monthly Bulletin
issued by the Bure or the purpose of
disseminating the tilar monthly crop
reports, which are a prominent and
valuable feature o e work of the Bu-
The record of th lur year embraced
in these-reports is -ceedingly interest
ing. The material owth of Florida's
agricultural and dred industries is
graphically portrait by comparisons,
and the indication improved methods
of culture, produce larger returns from
the same or slig reduced acreage,
are decidedly 1-c going.
These sta-tica bles are seven in
number. tfi s voted to field crops
ej. u .ts; the second,
veg --1
third, fruit.c s 4 the' fourth,
Live stock, seven; e lthioultry, five:
the sixth, dairy, r: ie venth, mis-
cellaneous, six.
For the pUlrpo f p tenting to the
readersof the C'zen. nd especially to
those outside th tate comprehensive
view of the prog s Frida has made
during the four ars vered by the re-
ports, the follow g c parative state-
ments have bee prep ed especially for
the Citizen, sho n ug 1e acreage and
value of the pro cts -braced in the
first-named table for te years 1880. 18090,
1891, and 1S89-, ith sime brief refer-
ences to the r ults indicated by the
Similar state ents, embracing the
products report, on In e other tables,
have also been irepa-d expressly for
these columns, -inl w 1 appear in sub-
sequent issues.
( Year. & ere. Value,
1 q ..... .......... T49,265, S2,2,0,4IS 31
1N .... ............. .. .... 8,29 2,4304 s1 1
]_,1...... ............ '3,1179 2.4:S,111 i95
1.492...... ...... ... ....a9),433 2,g1r.B6Os 67
. C'OTTO 4
5149 J............ ... ..... .. 4 $2,915,ti 12
...... ....... 2.2 S70 2.409.24 K 61
S ............. ..... l,7 77
4'Jl. ......... .. 6-- 6411 MiS,37i 60
lu92 ... . .
1i, 1 1. 7 52 30
i~~~~~~~- ... ^ lW}-i
S....i 120,%31 75
2-----------7:j- 120,567 00
's'92 ........ .. ........... 0
9 ..... ..... ......... 769 $ 37,691 4
I. 0 .. ...... ... .. ..523 3a s,ol: 10
1891. ............ ,115 43.740)05
1,92 .........-... -..... ...... --- 286' 3,81350
S .... 3 $ 181,00505
1 ..... .. ........... 12. 3 111ia 57 80
169 ....... ..... 5.9 4 164,13 15
1-i,2 -..- I .. . ,74< 4 -.223,389 25

1 0 .HO .U. 2,< 0
]_.m .. ..... .. . S .. '.l ur o
I1 I . ..:....... 3 3,0S6 01
1< i ........... ......... 120 7.(Pa5 0il
1E ..... . ...... .614) -$ 340,7785 (
1 -- . 9.. ,919 251,779 (I
1891 79.51 321.~.791
is .. ... 53.. 3,.51 :.37,ul1 75
1S9 ........... ......... 3 .329 5 .9r5,5ir7 45
PiMo .. ....... :0,962 a539A ; 0
1U1 .. .. ... 31.aa2 3 45S,407 9
] '2 ..... 3. 24i 474.141
1569 ......... ... . . 7.01 $ C05'1,9S7 11
Ih ) ... ... .. . . ... .t 6,31.1 I.S21i
1 1-91 . .. ....... .. 6,S4l rJ,.S77 67
1892 ...........'. ...... i6.a 572,007M
iest9 . ...... 764 $ f .3h355
1 s9 .. ......... ..... ..... 4IBS 39,K.S 50
11 -1 .......-. .... ..... 1 331 146.19 2" 5
Is 'i- .. .. a ........... L'r,566 17.5,3[a 14
18-9............ ........ .. 15,947 734,375 fi5
16 0 .. -...... .. .. .. ..... .. 15,5; t-28,70 i65
1''9 .. ...... .... .......... 15i S.J S11,061 322
1892 .. ... .....-........... 20,027 971,2.27
The incre se in the value of Florida's
corn crop hi been steady and marked.
The average( has varied, decreasing from
the highest 1889 to the lowest in the
allowing o ar, then increasing and
Again decr sing. The difference in
acreage bet teen 1889J and 1892, 29,832
is in vivid u ntrast with the increase of
the ovaluat n between those years-
$359,190.36- showing a remarkable im-
provement L the yield .during the peri-
od covered *- the report.
In mark opposition to the progress
in methods d results indicated by the
returns of fe crop, are the changes in
the cotton rodudi,. The area has de-
creased st cdily, while the valuation,
decreasing r t'first, three years, was
slightly i eas i in 1892, when the
acreage wsnj ast, showing a better
yield for t

a- ted to cotton decrceas-

e ing, thedf Florida may welleach sprin w
e take cour They have found other with pepper and salt plentifullysupplied
. products e profitable than cotton, with bits of butter. When the dish is
d but at th e time they have shown full, pour over the whole one pint of
that they preciate the value of the thick rich cream. Dredge the top with
great stapC od crop of the State. flour, cover with bits of butter. Bake
S The rec f the hay crop is not so in a moderate oven fora full hour. When
Sencouragi l he acreage increased for cooked the top should be brown, and all
l the first tI e years, and fell otff in the beneath the top layer rich, creamy, de-
fourth. e valuation also decreased licious."
Sin 1891,w the acreage was increased; The dessert for this milk dinner should
Sa fact to accounted for only on the be bread or custard pudding, which, if
suppositi that improvements in meth- excellent in its way.
rightly made, is excellent in its way.
a ods were elected. It, is to be hoped Pitchers of rich milk should grace each
that mor tnon will be paid to this corner of the table. Potcheese made
important mmodity, and that the vol- into small ball and rivaling even the
ume of m ey now sent out of the StateNeuchatel cheese, wth crackers and
for WestA hay will be reduced until it ce cofel is the charming ending of
cream coffee, is the charming ending of
shall ca to be a factor in keeping tis palatable meal.
Florida fmers poor.this palatable meal.
Florida f ners poor. ________
Rico is arcely regarded as a staple
Scrop. YV the constant and remarkable Hogs Not Rasorbacks.
increase the value of this product Hog raising is a branch of farming,
during t four years, while in two of and could be made a profitable one; a
them the create was diminished, gives Berkshire hog can be kept on the waste
evidence at better methods of cultiva- of a small family. It is gentle and cares
tion and resting have prevailed, with nothing except to eat and grow. They
the result of increasing the ield, and are unlike the native hog, as they never
consequ ly the profits. care to roam and will do well in small
The ar cultivated in field peas de- quarters; only give them plenty of shade

duce outright, handicaps the hon W
and so keeps down prices. The only
true way. is to sell in the grove and not
then until the fruit is fully ripe. One
can fancy the disgust of a person buy-
ing green and dropped fruit for a deli-
cious Florida orange. 0. R.

In-Breedig in the Poultry Yard,
The majority of farmers breed their
fowls too closely. They often change
roosters with each other, not keeping in
view the fact that they arestiM breeding
in, although apparently new blood is be-
ing infused. By procuring a rooster or
eggs from elsewhere, the farmer can se-
lect any variety he desires,and, although
his original flock may consist of com-
mon fowls, he may by the use of im-
proved breeds, bring them to the degree
of perfection equal to the newer kinds
Fresh blood gives vigor, activity, har-
diness and prolificacy. If the stock is
too closely inbred, the eggs from the
hens will not hatch well, and the chicks,
If any, will be small and weak. The
best breed to use with the common hens
that are small, is the Light Brahma,

Pick the grapes off the stems, wash
them and put them in a kettle with
some water to keep them from burning,
let them boil and then take them off the
fire to cool. When cool enough squeeze
the juice through a cloth and let it (the
juice) boil a few minutes with a little
sugar. Next skim off any scum that
may gather on the top and bottle while
If a pint is sufficient at one tinte put
up in pint.bottles or jars for the wine
will not keep long after it is opened. If
more be opened than is used it must be
heated over and put up tight again.

Lice on the Boosts.
The roosts should be movable, and
should be taken outside and cleaned
once a week, by first sponging-them over
with coal oil, and then applying a light-
ed match. Lice will thusbe completely
destroyed with but little if any damage
to the roosts. The lice hide on the
under side of the roosts during the day
and attack the fowls at night,- in the
manner of bedbugs, and they seek hiding
places on the approach of daylight.
fr l _l -- t1k- I ^ _- 1 ta _

Florida Fi rops, abovenatmed, being sufficiently notlcea- FTnlgon Ptdtto Disea Fruit Growing d- onlt. aoua-.im
Few people "reali the inestimable ble to indicate much improvement in TIMda.
value to every mate I interest of Flur- cultivation. ThehBMgght,'VheraposPen Diqw a dwa a Tla T-hea i no bubslnesorbaeupation'arT-
D nI'igtiab lngaIttres s ma -g Trae==ta *bfihtbltaitsbl In tpieafl ant inter-
idaof the agriculture statistics of the The remarks concerning field peas ap- Theblight attacks the-tee- n .sste s ei r hbtrbahat ogblelwtig.frultesatbler
State, authorized b be law establish- ply with equal force to the millet crop. and tubers. Generlly the first effect tnw f-that ogiworf afrit, vegetables
ing the Bureau of A culture, and col- Although scarcely amounting to a sta- upon the leaves is the appearance of icpolIO' y in-Plorfdt and at the same
elected, tabulated, at published, under pie, it is an exceedingly valuable prod- brownish areas, which soon become soft lie when properly conducted, It is
the supervision of tl Commissioner of uct for use in dairying and the unusual and foul smelling. So sudden is the ap- quite profitable. Ay person with
Agriculture, by HMenry S. Elliot, increase in both acreage and value is energy can take ten- acre of ordinarily
who has ably filled t position of Chief gratifying. good land and, near towa, plant-three
Clerk of the Ilureat ince its organizil The oat crop of Florida is regarded as aoresin orange and -grap fruit tees,
tion. of i one acre in peaches, plums and grapes,
tion. of prime importance in many sectionsone aore i pe e, plume andgrps,
These statistics w e first collected in ,o.f, ..,. ... :, ...... ... .. four acres In vegetables., strawbrrtes

I ~.-I... - I- -I -- --- --...... ----.- I ... . .. - - .

iii- elilemiim

__ _?___~ _I

1- - C--- ---r.

~-- -


t ine is ,e I, ;tatuu e etv:,, and on two acres keep 100 hen&,
uct of all but nine of the counties. The etg:, and on two sores keep 100 henso
record shows a strange variation in the Eg w erage20'oensh
area planted, but a healthy and steady year around nd. young thkens ways
increase in results since 1800, when the sell atgood pridewr
SThe hen is a born' roney maKertad
value was slightly .ess than in 1889, and particular in Florida. She vee- and
., i W 7^9Eparticularly in Florida. Shelt eaaa
the area increased from that year over vegiEati.es and
60 per cent. The most encouraging fea- thrives on the wait veg tabl- sad
turns them into cash~every day:
ture exhibited by the comparison is the urs them into cash.every day
fact that the yield of 1892 on an acreage Four aeres in'vee tables t pay.more
much less than that of 1889, was valued LEAF AFFECTED WITIH LIGHT. than tirty acres in the West and the
at an increase of over $50.000. This pearance of the disease in some cases crops ane grown in the most pleasant
again makes manifest the adoption of that fields which one daylook green and part of thb year. The local, demand is
improved methods. healthy may within the next day ortwb good while it wiR never be possible'to
become blackened as though swept by fully supply the greatNorthern markets.
The average area devoted to the pea- fe. The rapid spread of- the disease is The vegetables are shipped frdm Florida
nut crop for the four years reported up- dependent upon certain condition of at a time when- the market is bare'and
on was over 35,000 acres, and the aver- moisture, and'heat. A daily mean or there is no competition.
age annual money value of the crop was normal temperature of from 72 degrees The young man with a-small amount
$470,543.50-equal to $13.36 per acre, to 74 degrees F. for any considerable n start n ti businessin
which shows a greater profit tnan cotton time, accompanied by moist weather, of c tl an sta in id and n e
t 6 cents a poud or corn at 40 cents a furnishes the best conditions for the Florida on the lines outlined and san be-
at cents a spread of the disease. On the other yond question make more, live easier
bushel, hand, if the daily mean or-normal ter- and happier than in any State in the
Not many non-residents of Florida, perature exceeds 77 degrees for'a few Union.
-a -ehr a nott ah-ho are fortunate- days the development of the diseases
enougw! W 1 ,Jtt_* o .isfact ns wh y the ~ eping- Sweet Potato V lines
ize the extent to whXith L e'1i' caie oato
t e oesu1racb any serious extent in section where the' ge direct'ion- now to keep ^S W
crops of the State contribute to its pros- ny serious extent in section whee the give direction how to keep swee
periteby supplying largely two of the mean or normal daily temperature ex- throuRh winter, to be ed in early
pertyby supplying largely two of th ceds for any length of time 77 degrees. s throughwinter, to be vsed in eal
principal necessities of lite-sirup and The macrosporium disease attacksthe spring for seed. Cut the closet
sugar. Just why the volume of this crop leaves and sometimes the stems, but the hill; take a knife and clip off leaves
has decreased steadily during the four never the tubers. The disease may ap- and leaf stems close to the vine, and if
years named it would be hard to ex- pear atany time after theplants arefrom vines be longer than four feet, cut them
plain. Its great value and the ease with four to six inches high. It progresses in two or more pieces;for convenience.
which it can be produced and utilized slowly, three weeks or more passing be- Select a place well drained. Raise a
should rather encourage he raising fore all the leaves succumb. The tubers little mound the size you wish your hill,
the sugar cane, and doubtless it will do stop growing as soon as the leaves are about eight inches high in the middle,
the sugar cane, n doubtless it will do attacked.ow put down a layer
so in future ycars. Of course no part of The effects of potato scab on the sloping to edge. Now put down a layer
the product is exported, but vast sums tubers are too well knbwn to require de. of vines, two inches deep: cover with
of money are annually sent out of the scription. The first two diseases are of- fine earth, and so continue a layer of
State for sugar and sirup or molasses, ten confounded. Fortunately the bor- vines, alternated with fine earth until
while they can easily be produced at deans mixture is the most effective you form a cone shaped hill. Cover
whoie. naremedy for both blight and masorospo- this with corn stalks,-or anything to
home. riinm. For the treatment of scab a solu- keep'dry and keep from freezing. Vines
The most remarkable progress made tiou of corrosive sublimate has given are much easier to keep than potatoes,
in the cultivation of any of the field best results. This may be prepared by a January or February you will
crops is in tobacco. From ';64 acres in dissolving 2V ounces of corrosive sub- and in January or February you will
1889, the area increased to 2,566 acres in limate in about 2 gallons of hot water have nice vines to plant, much earlier
1892, and the valuation increased from and after an interval of 12 hours dilut- than sets, and they make the nicest and
$518,33.55 in the first named ear to g with 13 gallons of water. smoothest potatoes. As vineless yams
$51,383.55 in the .rst named yearo th For blight and themacrosporium dis- are very scarce. very much more potato
,15,38yo. 14 in 182. The value of the ease apply the bordeaux mixture when seed can be saved by this method, and
yield per acre in the last named year the plants are six inches high, and con- atthe same time a heretofore useless
was $08.35. Tobacco is rapidly making tinuing at intervals of 12 or 14 days nn- part of the plant utilized. I have gar-
the fortunes of many Florida farmers. til five or six applications have been dened several years and never failed to
A celebrated pWOt once sang the made. If the season is rainy, it is best save potato vines, while at the same
raises of "hast pudding," more gen- to make the treatments every 10 days, time I have had all my potatoes to rot.
prais of hasty pud moe en- the object being to keep the plants at --Texas Farm and Ranch.
rally known as "mush." When Fori- all times covered with the fungicide.
day's great poet shall arise, his fame will By adding four ounces of paris green to Japanese Olover.
doubtless rest. upon the production of an each barrel of the bordeaux mixture the For lawns there is probably no better
epic lauding the virtues of the sweet po- treatments will not only prevent the goowth than Japanese clover, as it is
tato. Itrequires only a glance at the disease under consideration, but keep in thrifty and makes a good sward. It
above table to show that the cultivation check the Colorado beetle and other in- somewhat resembles the rabbit clover
of this humble tuber is more profitable sects as well. Before adding the paris
than any two of the other field crops green to the bordeaux mixture the for- and has a pretty blue flower.
an any two of the other field crops mer should bemade into thin paste b There are several places where it can
named. Its importance is universally mixing with a small quantity of water. be seen growing in Orlando, one on the
Sadmisted, and its use as a food for both west bank of Lake Lucerne and several
iman and beast is so general throughout patches of it are on Orange avenue.
the South that it may well be called the The flower opens early in the morn-
statf of life In this region. The money ing, closes up at a. m., and opens
value of this crop as shown by the re- agin at t. 4 p. lii d n
turns is nearly equal to that of tobacco, -Orlando Reporter.
being $48.50 per acre.-Citizen. GERMAN, leads the list of beer-pro-
--- AMikDne ducing countries, according to the trade
A Milk Dinner. report of 1893, just published, with
In this good. substantial meal meat is 1,202,132,074 gallons, an increase of over
omitted, vegetables taking their place, AFFECTED WITH MACROSPORIUM DIEASE. 31,000,000 gallons over 1892. Thirty-
all well cooked, and pure milk is one of Potato scabhas beenvery successfully three and one-third gallons a head was
the principal ingredients. Cereals, corn, prevented by the use of the corrosive the average for the empire, the product
potatoes, potcheese, good homemade sublimate solution. The potatoes to be ranging from 62 gallons in Bavaria to
bread and creamery butter, with a des- planted are simply immersed in the 12 Elsass-Lothringen.
So b o c p in, fr solution for 1 !4 hours, then spread dut
sert of bread or custard pudding, from to dry, cut ani planted in tihe usual an
this interesting menu, is described in the manner. A large barrel offers a con- Gow Pennng and B'taa.
New York Recorder. For the first venient receptacle for the solution. The Is there any subject where theory and
course, oat meal, rice or small hominy potatoes may be placed in a coarse sack practice differ so much as in the culture
carefully prepared is the main dish and and suspended in the liquid. The cor- of orange trees?
served with cream and powdered sugar. rosivesublimateisverypoisonous; there- A grove that has more die back and
For the piece de resistance, corn.pre- fore it must be used with great care,
For the piece de press orn says Proessor Galloway in farmers' foot rot, than any other that I know or,
pared with milk. bulletin No. 15, from which the fore- has been cow penned for years. Mr.
To prepare this dish to perfection, going is an abstract. Green who has an old grove and gets
the corn should be freshly and carefully good crops, cow pens and uses plenty of
picked, and all ears should be full grown lotes by an Old Resident. potash. He said that he cow penned but
and tender. After it has been stripped a few days in a place, for he knew that
of its silk, split each row of kernels with 1 find that by enclosing a small quan- too much injured the trees. I notice
a sharp knife. Then cut off the outer tity of ordinary washing soap in a piece that all the groves where cow penned
edgeof the entire ear, after which with of cotton rag and tying it to the top e trimmed "horse high," the loso
branches of an orange tree, so that the
the point of the knife scrape out all that branches of an orange tree so tha t lhe he lower limbs more than offsets all the
remains, leaving the dry cob. Cover rains may wash it down the limbs, td benefits derived from cow penning; leav-
with fresh sweet milk and boil for fifteen will get rid of the scale insect and be- out the extra labor gathering the
minutes. Remove from the fire and The question of sendingfruit and veg- fruit. I have a thirteen year old pecan
season with butter, pepper and salt to The question of sending fruit and ve- tree which h'as a fair crop of large nuts,
the taste. tables in answer to the plausible adver-
thetisement of the curbstone commission, but now the girdler Is getting in his
tisement of the curbstone commission,
Potatoes can he scalloped, and when man, puts one in mind of the conversa- work. Every October they cut off about
done to a turn form a palatable dish. tion between the two broomsellers: 10 per cent. of the limbs. 1 have tried to
Or they can be creamed and appear on Broomseller No. -'-Jim, boy, how hunt them, have burned the limbs,;etc.
the table in all their snowy whiteness. dost thou sell thy brooms so cheap?" Can any one give us a remedy or pre-
Not everyone knows the best way to No. 2-"I steal the stuff I make mine tentative? J. WETRERBEE.
scallop potatoes. To make the dish all of!" Fru'hland, Oct. 1894.
thaPis claimed for it, cut cold boiled No. 1-"Eh, boy, I know a trick worth
potatoes into small slices. Fill pudding two of that! I steal mine readymade." U ented Wine.
dish with layers of these thin slices, Now it stands to reason that the dis- Noting a receipt in these columns a


ie- --~-p I---~-~~IIOILY9 ~Leav ee!Lk aaq__I decided to furnish








__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ I

Bee Oulture and Orange Growing.
Mr. W. S. Hart., who is admitted-to be
one of the most prosperous and enter
prising orange growers in the State, and
who is well known to nearly all of our
orange growers through his connection
with the Florida State Horticultural
Society, of which he waserecently sec-
retary, tells the readers of the Chicago
Farm, Field and Fireside of his early
trials and ultimate success in Florida.
Insteadpf devoting his entire time tc
the orange business, Mr. Hart wisely di
versified his labors and secured money.
from the sale of honey to carry on his
orange business. In his letter to the
Farm, Field and Fireside, he says:
I-came to this State nineteen years
ago a poor boy. During the first three
years misfortunes crowded fast upon
me; at the end of that time I was $3-15
in debt and in possession of two swarms
of bees.
By hard work, hard study and the
help of my bees, I paid the last dollar I
owed, and then for the first time set out
a few orange trees on my own land.
Since then I have prospered beyond my
most sanguine expectations. I have at
the present time 116coloiesof beesand

---I--- ~g~

w wende'aesed by' some tons more be
fore. the present flow ceases. Have ads
taken about200 pounds of wax. I ex
pect to show a remarkable record b
August 10, when the present flow o
Shoney will have ceased.
A colony kept on scales and weighed
each day has already given me 510
pounds without any special care or nurs
ing'whatever. I think the aggregate
honey crop in this immediate neighbor
hood this season will go over 100 tons.
This is the best season we have known
here, yet I have before made an average
of 235 pounds per colony and for several
years in succession did not go below 130
pounds average weight through the api-
ary for a single season.
In my seventeen years of beekeeping
in this State I have never failed to make
it pay except during two seasons, and
even then expenses were nearly met.
As stated before, I have prospered,
and now, besides having probably the
best beekeeping outfit in the State, I
have several as fine orange groves as cna
be found, and considerable first-class
real estate besides. I give these facts
merely to show what can be done in
Florida by strict attention to business.
And here let me state, though bee-
keeping is a side issue with me, it has
been a potent factor in bringing this
condition of things about by furnishing
ready money with which to work out
my plans in orange culture up to the
time that they began to give an income
of their own.
I consider that. beekeeping in portions
of this State pays as well, if not better
than in any other State in this coun-
I II I I7.4.,"

In good locations, the average natural
increase is from one to three, if one-
story eight-framed hives are used, and
.150 pounds of honey. They often do
much better than this. I have known
one colony to increase naturally to nine
strong ones in one season, and give con-
siderable surplus honey besides. I use
the ten-framed Langstroth hive, keeping
the second story on the year around, and
am seldom bothered by swarming.
As to diseases, except for a few cases
of bee paralysis; T have never seen or
known of a diseased colony of bees in
this State.
Our bees winter perfectly on the sum-
mer stands, and gather honey or pollen
every month in the year. The first flow
of honey commences about February 1
and swarming about March 10. In April
or May we usually have a honey drouth
of a few weeks,' sufficient to check the
swarming fever. Then comes the saw
palmetto, sweet bay. basswood, etc., giv-
ing a good flow of very heavy honey, of
light amber color and excellent flavor.
This flow lasts until the cabbage pal-
mette and mangrove come in, the last of
June. From this until about August 10,
the flow Is continuous and heavy, the
honey as handsome as cmn be produced .
and of very fine flavor. A resting spell
now comes in for the bees, which lasts
until the middle of September, when
the fall flowers, and later the saw pal-
metto berries, yield a surplus of dark
honey, suitable for winter supplies or
spring feeling. As bees fly here almost
every day in the year, fall honey can be
Sfed without fear of dysentery. Some of
h t.$4he leading honey and pollen -producing
tree9 are- the maple, 'willow, sawed gui

SPO e S ga, rikige, myrtle, oak, basswood,
Hickory, youpon, mock-olive, saw-pal-
metto, cabbage palmetto, and mangrove,
the last two of which come together in
the middle of the summer, the latter be-
ing unequaled as a honey-producer by
anything else in the vegetable kingdom
known to the writer. It produces honey
in abundance, of the finest quality, and
its failure to yield an abundant crop is
exceedingly rare. We have also honey-

cases where parties have goats, it is be
cause they are no expense to keep, and
enable the owner to have a kid to kill
when wanted. They are very prolific
breeders, having from one to four kids
at a time, and breed twice a year. Their
manure is the strongest in fertilizing
properties of any of the farm animals.
They commence breeding when nine
months old, so that a flock would multi-
ply very fast. The usual price for old
goats, all over the South, is fifty cents
each, and the kids can be sold, when six
months old, for one dollar each to the
butchers in any of the Southern towns
or cities. Now, suppose a person has a
large plantation, or is near a tract of un-
occupied land, and would commence
breeding goats on a large scale, let ussee
what could be made. Suppose he started
with 500 head. They would cost only
$250. Count on one-half of the increase
being males, which would be sold when
six months old. Also count on an aver-
age of two kids at a time, and breeding
twice a year, but only count on eighty
per cent. of the flock breeding. Keep
all the females and add them to the flock
when one year old. You would have
800 kids to sell the first year, 1,750 the
second, and 4,000 the third, and could
commence the fourth year with about
5,000 old goats, and have 2,500 female
kids six months old. If they were sold
it would make a total number of 9,000
kids sold in three years. Suppose each
kid had beehk fed half a bushel of cotton-
A aPo Oh 'P AUiu 4"191 nfid i^ ^

e.,three men had been employed during
o the three years to look after the goat:
- it would be $1,350; add $250 for extra
y -help would make a total expense c
)f $2,500, leaving $6,500, net profit in there
years. After the third year there would
d be 8,000 kids for sale each year, and th
I expenses would be $800 for cotton-seed
- and $1,200 for help, leaving$6i,000a yea
e net profit.
Let the man who raises the 8,000 kid.
have his $6,000 profit each year. Sup
Spouse an enterprising neighbor or a com
pany be formed and buy all the kids Mr
Farmer raises, and in consideration ol
selling them all at home, and saving al
trouble of trying to marKet, let-hitm
agree to keep the kids till eight months
old. Let this company start a tannery
and canning factory. The 8,000 kid
skins would be made into fine morocco
leather, and, without going into the de-
tails, let it be sufficient to say, they
would easily net $1 each over all expen
ses. The kids would be cooked, all bones
removed, and the meat canned to be sold
as cold boiled kid or lamb. It could be
prepared in various ways, and would sell
at wholesale for twelve cents per pound.
The kids at eight months old would
dress at least twenty poundsof meat net,
making 81.60 for each kid. The bones
and offal from the kids would make 100
tons of fertilizer that would be worth $30
er ton above cost of manufacture. This
would give as total receipts, net, for the
8,000 kids, $23,800. Deducting the cost
of the kids, at $1 each, would leave $15,-
800 profit. The capital necessary to put
the tannery and the canning factory in
good running order would not exceed
$10,000, and a great deal of other work
could be done. The farmer, if he was a
man of business ability, could gradually
work himself into these, enlargingas his
fock and capital increased, and within
five years build up a business that would-
pay him over $20,000 a year.

Killing Nut Grass.
Some time ago an interesting article
appeared in the Southern Cultivator
written by Mr. G. D. Tillman, of Clark's
Hill, S. C., giving his experience in
eradicating coco, or nut grass. The
article in substance says:
By rigidly observing two plain rules,
eradication may be accomplished in
every instance. These rules are:
1. Stir and turn over the ground with
plow or other tool every two or three
weeks from May till frost.
2. Prevent the grass from flowering or
maturing seed above ground.
This plan it based upon the theory or,
rather, fact that nut grass propagates
from the seed as well as from the nut.
The plant produces an abundance of
seed, and those seed sprout and come
qp like crab grass, or any other grass
seed; when the soil is stirred, and the
sole purpose of stirring the land is to ex-
cite germination. The nut grass flower
performs a double function-first, in
hellng to generate a nut underground,
and then to produce seed above ground.
The grass must have a flower above the
surface to be able to mature a nut below
the surface, juit as is the case with
ground peas, Irish potatoes, sweet
potatoes, etc., in generating their under-
ground products.
It requires two or three waeks for a
nut grass sprig to develop a flower, and

r-b iruwU simply to prevent
'liTng in order to stop generating a
nut underneath, and then begetting seed
above ground. Although nut grass seed
stems will shoot up freely in plowed land
as early as April, or even in March, yet I
have never seen a flower of the plant
sooner than June, and usually not until
July, but from then till frost tie flowers
will appear with increasing shorter in-
tervals after flowering, as nut grass, like

producing vines and planls,toonumerous cockleburrsand most other plants, makes
to mention.___ a supreme effort to reproduce itself as
frost approaches. Hence the campaign
Srot in -oats. from lowering time till frost must never
In a bodk called "The RIid to Wealth cease. Vigilance must never relax in
Leads Thiougli the South," published striking down every nt ,wcr stalk, or bet-
by E. C. Robertson& Co., of Cincinnati, ter sti.1, in burying it. Never mind the
dealers in Southern real estate, we find little sprouts, except that it is advisable
the goat business in the South figured to smother th, m also, but attend to the
out in the following profitable manner: flower stalks, remembering that tireless
Goats are the healthiest and hardiest vigilence rather than hard labor is the
animals, and the least trouble to raise, secret of success.

of any stock a farmer can keep. They
are common all over the South, and most
plantations will have from twenty-five
to two hundred goats. They are abso-
lutely na expense. Their favorite food
is weeds and leaves and twigs from trees
and bushes. The Kids, at the age of six

It is easy to explain why nut grass
has so long defied the blows, sweat and
cursesof the Southern people. It is, first,
because the grass propagates from seed
as well as nuts; and second, because we
have so few crops that are plowed and
sowed in the late summer and in t.h rail


g Our Big.Aquatic Bed.
s, When we first came to Lake Worth,
'a Dade Go., Fla., and cleared our land on
)f the west side for pineapples, fruit trees,
,e etc., we had'but little time or opportunity
d to give to the making of flower gardens
e and improving our front yard; but the
I, planting over we soon had the front lawn
r graded and laid out in foliage trees and
We made a small pond down close to
s the lake, and though below the surface
- of the salt lake water yet we obtained a
- foot or so of clear fresh water, in which
. we planted a good variety of aquatic
f plants. In a few months our pond was
I crowded with plants in bloom and we
Shad to thin them out. It was then we
i thought of a happy plan. Just west of
our plantation, beyond a high ridge of
ground is the beginning of the Everglades
and numerous clear fresh water lakes
where trout, perch, bream and other
gamy fish abound. Our trail led down
to the water's edge of the largest lake
where we had our boat moored. We
took from our lily pond of each variety
a good many platfts and distributed
them around the shore.
In one place we planted the water
hyacinth, with its dark shiny green
leaves and blue feathery roots. The
leaf-stems are curiously inflated which
allows the plant to float on the water.
They multiply very rapidly by throwing S
put suckers which become detached and a
float off. The tall spike of delicate lav-
ender flowers are beautiful. Then the t
oale yellow water poppy, with small t
heart-shaped leaves, we planted alone in
a little cove. They spread very fast p
and bloom all summer. The yellow
lotus, which likes very deep water, we t
started d out from shore some distance a
Of the nymphleas we had the devonien- c
sis or red water lily and the zanzibaren-
sis or blue water lily, which with the n
native white variety, made a lovely con- P
trast. They have all thrived well and n
have greatly beautified the lake.
We have never regretted the time
spent paddling around among the lilies.
Falm Beach. Dade Co., Fla. r
--- ------- i---
From the Florida Agriculturist f
A Bermuda od Grove. b
As much is said pro and con in rela- N
tion to the results of Bermuda grass in ul
groves, I will add a few lines "pro." b
I bought my place ten years ago. c
Around my house the owner had put in s
Bermuda. I at once, hearing such sto- f
ries about its destructiveness and the v
impossibility of eradicating it, if it got d
hold. dug a trench about ten inches deep c
and inserted a plank to prevent, its get- I
ling into the grove. I thought. I was l
sure I had it penned in, but found it, to r
be the most unruly member of the grass c
family. It would either go under or I
over the plank or both. I fought it for n
five or six years determinedly, with the S
exception of 20 trees that was nearest to n
my house. I abandoned those and said a
to the Bermuda, now do your best, to
injure or destroy the trees, as God said F
to Satan when lie delivered up Job to
do his worst with him, "I will not per-
mit you to take his life,but save his life. I
I did not even make that reserve with f
the Bermuda. The balance of the time s
I -kept on working as most people work r
groves. The 20 trees given to the Ber- I
muda have not been touched by plow. g
cultivator of hoe for thelast six or sev- i


m jCarcs. I hv-na ertiimzeC ail alliKe-
what is the result. First, they have
grown equally as well second, they
have produced much more fruit. My
grove this year is like many others, a
small crop, but take the 280 trees that
have been cultivated and average them
with the 20 not cultivated and in Ber-
muda sod six inches solid roots, they
will average twice.the number., boxes
of oranges to the tree that the 2S0 will.
c My nearest neighbor who has a large
grove in trust, said to me when he saw
I had given these trees t.o the Bermuda.
"you will not have a li\e orange tree in
a very short time, the Bermuda will kill
every one ef them." Tie result is as
stated above, they have lived togetrlher
in perfect harmony and seem delighted
with each oiher's society. Result-I
have given the entire little grove of 300
trees to the-Bermuda and say to it go on
and make as good a record in ithe future
as in the past; "and I vill call (you
blessed." Never do I expect ; plow or
any other implement to disturb or hin-
der the Bermuda from doing its Ibet..
Now, Mr Editor, should you or any
of the readers of your valuable paper,
come to Altoona. I should with pleasure



Ad Products.
object in a recent is-
dina News. Dr. C.
ar, Nassau County

itvate land just to get rid of nut grass,
and there is no necessity for this, except
where the soil is overfilled with nuts and
seed from several worked crops having
accumulated In and on the ground.
Then, of course, the land ought to be
plowed at regular intervals of two or
three weeks from early spring to late in
in the summer, solely.to sprout the seeds
and nuts and smother the grass tops,
after which turnips or some other late
crop-requiring work might be put In, or
small grain could be sowed in November
Sto produce a winter crop while the nut
grass fiend is dormant
But as a rule, even in summer, some
tall growing crop like okra, collards,
corn, etc., that does not readily hide a
nut grass flower stalk, should be grown
on the land to pay rent as well as for la-
bor in abating the nuisance. Still in
aggravated cases, where several succes-
sive crops of seed have been allowed to
accumulate late on and in the soil, any
planted crop should, for the first year at
least, be only a secondary object, while
killing the grass fiend should be. the
primary purpose. During the whole
operation of extirpation the land owner
should do his own inspection-trust no
nego-trust no boy-trust nobody, with-
out frequently, with his own eye and
alert attention, searching for flower
stalks. In truth, from June till frost it
is safest, every two or three weeks, to
strike down and bury all the nut grass
*ualln .a i mnll o ta.ht landBBr... _

inty Isrttre'por-
yet u nappreci-
1h positiveness
be the chief
.ry" country is
ns, principally
sequence, we.
stock, milch
butter, cheese
'e stated how
cultivated on
ion. Now we
on fair land
o days a half
,s. At proper

qt. t


ifuatTcal ioea, our as TiO
the ladies with whom I a
(and they are many), we
not a part of our duty to v c
with politics. Every vote h
his vote intelligently, infor
on all questions of the
qualified voter, except in ci
is subject to police, milit I
duty, and no good citizen,
elective franchise, will shri
when called on to serve his
In my earlyteens, I use t
were only a man, instead
would have many things
liking, but when I married,
Lo, glad to have my husba
for ne, so much better than
for myself. While I was still
husband died and I was left
children. Oh, how glad I
was a woman she n Ilhe wa
and I was not obliged, by hon
to leave my babies and should
and knapsack and go to the f
Last week a negro wss hu
town for murder, and, of
sheriff was obliged to have
duty. How would a lady hai
forming such service.



rand ill
glad it is
ir meddle
lould cast
g himself
s. Every
iflc cases,
and jury
worthy the
the duty
think if I
a girl, I
re to my
was only
iave done
youngg hmy
with two
is that I
broke oil
r or duty,
ir musket
)nt !
tg in this
irse, the
guard on
felt per-

bailiff, except when locked up in the AROUND THE WORI).
jury-room. W\,ild not that be a de-
lectable rpnsition for a lady' If ladies
*.,nicnr -, r n.' ..-.' ....;.. L . ImDortant Hap.TnnD nin in .nII fl,-t-

Florida I
Discussing the
sue of the Fern
Hardee, of Che
To advance our
which are themes
derful resources.
marks regarding
changes needed
elements of wealth
is noted, viz: An
table, and to the
will direct ourobs
gize the beauty a
flowers that orna
and forests, nor t
that flourish upon
in our sunny cli
sential life-susta
would direct attI
an extensive seac
and rivulets that.
fish, and we wish t
no section of this v
a man can make r,
ing than right here
of which Fernandi
Rice is the prince
ty, and on lands re
for the destruction
be so economically
surplus straw and
stock are fond, we
expense of. c4W
r-. ..,a.- .E


rricultural interests,
important of her won
will offer a few re
a reform or the
develop those great
or which our State
al, mineral and veg-
rtue of the latter we
cations-not toeulo-
fragrance of the
t ourgardens, fields
tol thedainty fruits
r soil and delight
SBut it is the es-
g foods that we
to. Florida has
with rivers, lakes
nd in myriads of
iow that there is
republic in which
re comfortableliv-
Nassau Countyl
s the proud cari-

crop of this conn-
alternate years
ass seeds it. can
-ated that the
flour, of which
iply repay the
hetler- ,it be

Srom he taint of the outside world,
so that when husband. sons, father and
brothers gather around the hearthstone
th-y shall find an atmosphere so pure
and sweet that of necessity they will be
"renewed in the spirit of their minds"
and go forth-be tit men for the associ-
ation with the women of the home
Women of this fair land of ours, let
us keep ourselves unspotted from the
world, that we may worthily fill the
places God has appointed us, rendering
to Him continual thanksgiving ter His
loving appointments, and so keep alive
the deference, the reverence, the devo-
tion paid to woman by the chivalrous;
noble min of our country. We want no
more rights than we have, the right to
be loved and protected.
Marianna, Fla.
From the Florida Agriculturist.

Important crop i
tate, and lik r
ated, and woay. t uc
that they are de'n o
factors in Fl3ri? pe
The prosper! o ve
based upon its rod io
its brendstuffs, nd a
enjoy the luxuri of e
cows, fat beevl wi
and eggs. We Ive o%\
economically rici can
natural land in his cet
wish to state thalone an
in Florida can pl"nt in wi
acre of slips or vile pot ,o
intervals he can h thr
them, and in tw<; days he
them, making inall seven (
yield of the half tIre wIl
hundred bushels
Previous to thi ema. ii
the Southern slaves the r
listed of rice, grts, me
their bread ratio. No N ie
in this section,asu none a
The slaves almost invari I)
bushel of potatlos per
bread ration. 'thus 3ot
that with seven days lab
vided with whesome b e
cient to sustain life for I
this be equaled in any o
this vast republ):' We a
that the tide of immigra
Southward. Tle cheap
supply of breadstuffs
a dense population, even i
boast of the salubrity of o
he host of luxuries with
hle poorest man. Some v
potatoes are pearly white
ery large prooro L-
ihe chief ingredlient 0fall
Iso contain a large perce
harine matter that is es
manufacture, and no d'
processs of trituration a n
comical and marketable rit
i ned.
Rice, fish and potatoes a
te Florida diet, upon whi
raised man would turn his
r he be rugged and tann
air complexion would b
>y the rays of the early
None, we repeat, would tut
Ipon this native diet for t
means of Ihe east. the cod
aroni of the north, nor t.
orghum of the we.Qt. Th
erred to consists in extoe
eatingg the above named c
la and in determining[ the
edure, their convertibili
,nd other articles of export
omic value. These, toge
ailing of various kinds
heap breadstnti's. are all
seems that must be met b
mtn elo ssesiing brain, bra
uficienti to develop and m
ure in Florida as nature
nost honorable, profitable
ble of all vocations.

'jom the FloridaAgriculturist.
Woman's Position
Every word of the "0
Lady". deprecating woman'
ully and heartily indorse,
she does, that more of our
nen would speak out and
know our feelings on tb s
;ret to have it to sa oj
mbibed a good deal of


can be justly recommended for their
great usefulness and their easy cultiva-
In all modern decorations of churches,
public and private and festive halls, as
well as for floral decorations, handsome
specimens of palms are the main factor
and indispensable. Palms need an
abundance of water and a moist atmos-
phere. The pots, boxes or tubs they
are grown in should have plenty of
drainage in bottom so the toil does not
become slat-nant or sour; the foliage
should be often sprayed with water,
care being taken not t) spray or wet the
foliage when the sun is shiining bright
on the glass over them as there is dan-
ger o' burning the leaves and greatly
injuring the looks of the planir: when
the leaves get dusty, wipe off with
moist sponge or cloth.-Ex.

A Cultivated Taste.
The caponizing craze has received a
serious set-back. Americans have not
been educated to properly appreciate the
superiority of capon flesh, and in some
sections large quantities have been mar
keted at 0 cents per pound, half the price
of beef. At one town in Indiana 17,000
capons have b en thrown on the market

''JLACu ..-. meinz jn riv ieges Ltb'y sb

-,- -,- -- rr'U" e -" ar O CLl,
of the World.

Short Stories Told by the Telegraph About
Everything From Everywhnlmre, Sorlns,
Train Rubbers, Happenings to Notablo
Personages, Etc. Etc.


not expect, to be exempt from men
Women law ers, so far as office wor]
goes. I see no great objection to it, bu
n the ourt-rt.om, to be a target fo
coarse wit, a gazing stock for a moil'
crowd, to hear all that must sometime!
be said. What modest, refined ladj
could muster courage enough to stance
SIt? Men, of our Southland. defend u
from such pollution. Let the purity of
our womanhood not be soiled and
smirched by such contact.
The editor is also right, to some ex-
tent, in the matter of taxation without
representation. In every incorporated
town there is occasionally a sensation
gotten np and the powers that be, want
to levy an additional tax for a specific
purpose. In those cases who are owners
of property ha-e no voice with the men
and I cannot tMink they should not at
least be consulted. The artesian-well
fever breaks out in town about twice a
year, and I venture the assertion that
not. six of the ladies, who are taxpayers
and heads of families, would be-willing
to pay the additional tax. When it
comes to general laws we are glad to
have the law making in the hands of
men. If they can abide by the laws
they make, we can do the same. I like
to be cared for, looked after ani pro-
tected from the grosser, outside things
of life, and it seems to me every woman

A fire destroyed the tobacco factory of
A. G. Fuller & Co., Danville. Va., that
comes to about $18,000 loss.
It is reported that the Czarewitch will
be made regent in fact but not in name
during the czar's absence from Russia.
By the reopening of navigation on the
Ocmulgee river, Macon, Ga., has entered
into steamer communication with the
Germany fears a tariff war with the
United States which may prove more
dangerous to her commerce than the
tariff war with Russia.
Two destructive hurricanes have swept
over Florida in as many weeks. The

*n otne isf-di d -more d-famiage than
the second with little or no rain.
An accident that proved fatal to three
or four lives occurred at Asheville, N. C..
by the running away of a freight train
on the Asheville and Spartenburg rail-
road on the down grade at Saluda moun-
Three hundred workmen have been
thrown out of employment by the shut
down of the tin plate mills in Gas City,
Ind. The employers demand a reduc-
tion of 25 per cent. necessary to carry on
the work, but the men refused to accept
the reduced wages.

A Twenty-five Cent Wife.
In Butler, a village east ofRochester,N.
Y., "Kike" Gullifoid, a young married
man, publicly sold his wife to Ambrose
Bratt of Slyburg for the nominal sum of
23) cents, which was immediately paid
and the transfer duly made.

After Deba Again.
Twenty-five railway men, including
Eugene V. Debs, President of the Amer-
ican RailwaY Union, were indicted be-
fore the United States' grand jury at
Millwaukee. The jury was unanimous
in its decision to hold Debs and all his
associates for trial at the October term
of the District Court.

Cape Sanblas. Light Wrecked.
The Lighthouse Board gives notice
that Cape Sanblas Light Station, Gulf
Coast of Florida, was wrecked in the
recent gale and that the light had been
discontinued. The tower is still stand-
ing. but badly undermined, and both
keepers' dwellings .hab-e_-b.n3 Wih.
Tammany Hall's Ticket,
The Tammany Hall Democracy of
New York has nominated the following
ticket: For Mayor, Nathan Straus; for
Recorder, Frederick Smyth; for Sheriff,
William Sohmer; for Judge of the Supe-
rior Court, Charles H. Truax; for Presi-
dent of the Board of Aldermen, Augus-
tus W. Peters; for Coroners, John B.
Shea and Jacob A. Mittnacht.

Summoned To the Czar's Bedside.
A dispatch from Berlin to the London
Telegraph says that Prof. Leyden has
again been summoned by wire-to attend
the Czar, and will start for Lividia at
once, and remain there for some time.
According to the Cracow newspapers
pyw'mia has been established, and none of
the official reports concerning the Czr's
condition tallies with the facts.

Shot in the Heart, Yet Lives.

lays cultivate
can gather
days work the
average one

nation of tile
rations con-
jr potatoes as
eat was issued
as cultivated.
ly preferred a
eek as their
will perceive
a man is pro-
adstutf suffli-
o years. Can
icr section of
swer. no, and
on must flow
nd bountiful
II guarantee
we could not
r climate and
the reach of
rieties of our
ndcontain a
Icht Is
a They
:age of saic-
ntial in its
bt by some
itious, eco-
r can be 'ib-

the favor-
no Florida
ack, wheth-
or whose
morning siun.
their backs
pork T'nd
i and mac-
beef and
reform re-
ively culti-
ps in Flori-
ode of pro-
into flour
f great eco-
er with the
f stock on
able prob-
our young'
and zeal
e agricul-
nt it-the
(i pleasure

suffrage, I
wish, as
them wo-
the world
ect. I re-
few have
.ri6'ad 1






the benefits of this section."
In each community if an example was
made of a few of these fruit thieves they
would probably have more respect for
the law. It may seem a small thing to
prosecute a man or a boy for "taking a
few oranges," but multiply these few by
several hundred and the number is con-

From the Florida Agriculturist

The Kissimmee- "Vallev" with no
:mall degree of reason is of the opinion
that the people of Florida act very un-
wisely in purchasing horses from Texas
and other points when they could be
easily and profitably bred in Florida. It
says: "Every year there are hundreds
and perhaps thousands of horses shipped
into Florida from Texus and other West-
ern States, while South Florida has the
finest grasses on which horses appear to
do extremely well. This seems like
'carrying coals to Newcastle.' South?
Florida can grow all the horses needed
for light work and saddle purposes, and
it would be a matter of great economy
to do this. It costs at least $10 a head
to bring them from the West, and the
trader makes a profit of several dollars,
say from $5 to $20, making an amount
of $15 to $30 paid to the railroads and
traders, all of which would be a profit to
the home raiser. It should not coat
more than $15 to raise a good pony, and
there is no good business in paying
from $40 to $75 for the same ani-
mal shipped from elsewhere. Why
send your money to the Western breeder
to enable him t.r. i-o-.. ..- --- --... .

MMW------W -1 --UU1JU1L~mC T 'VU 1
Why not buy good mares, raise your
own horses and keep this money in cir-
culation at home? Many thousands of
dollars are sent out of the State annu-
ally for the purchase of horses. There
are entirely too many things imported
into Florida from other states which
might be produced at home,"


SA Grbbing Machine.
Henry Hermans, a German farmer
who lives about four miles east of the
city has invented and now has in opera-
tion a machine which he claims will
eliminate a stubborn and difficult prob-
lem which the people of Florida have
heretofore had to contend with-a grub-
bing machine. He asserts that it will
clear an acre and a half to two acres of
land per day so that any kind of a plow
can'go through it, removing all stumps
and roots up to 5 or 6 inches in diame
ter and 12 to 15 inches deep. Four or
six mules and two men are required to
operate the macline-a great saving as
compared with the present mode of
clearing land.
Hermans brought samples.of the ma-
chine's work to the city yesterday, and
all who investigated were impressed
with the idea that it is a good thing.
He is trying to organize a stock compa-
ny to manufacture and operate a larger
and better machine than the one he is
now using. He wants $1,000 (in ten
shares) deposited before he exhibits the
machine, and if. after seeing it operated,
the stockholders are not satisfied, they
will be at liberty to draw out their mon-
ey.-Tampa Times.


The enjoyment of Florida's climate is free
alike to those who can live on an assured income
and to those who must labor for their bread.
IIerels a land that sl never chilled by snow in
welter nor arched by drouth in summer-a
land robed in perpetual verdure. %herefruita and
flowers may be gathered each month In the
year-a land bathed In sunshine and fanned by
pure sea breezes, which are "for the healing ol
the nations Such Is Florida. and within her
bounds millions may live in happr.eas and
prosperity. Let home seekers not locate else-
where until they have fully considered Florida's
advantages. Let them scome an asee for them-
selves or seek iuformatlon ruom reliable sources.
-Tampa Times.
We do not deny this: Florida is a great
State and offers rare opportunities to the
industrious, enterprising, wide-awake
man. At the same time the reader of
the above item must not conclude that
Florida alone will make the man or make
the man's fortune. The man must co-
operate with the State; he must come
with the expectation of laboring early
and late, working not only his hands but
his head as much. If he will do this we
can safely assure him perhaps a quarter
degree of success and larger returns for
his labors than he would achieve else-
Too many people come to Florida and
place their future entirely in the hands
of the State, "its climate, its resources
and its possibilities They expect to
have their future worked out for them,
and of course they are disappointed. It
is needless to say that a man who is fool-
ish enough to pursue a course of this
kind is also foolish enough to lay the
blame for his failure to theSState.

Decorative Plants.
The most majestic class of plants
known in the whole world of plants, are
palms, cycas. dracawnas and zamias.
They are especially noted for their ma-
jestic and imposing character, and
properlp called the monarchs of the veg-
etable kingdom. They are of great dec-
orative value. Their grand appearance,
their majestic foliage and their univer-
sally graceful and imposing habits dis-
tinguish them from all other plants.
Linmeus, called palms, the princes of
all the vegetable kingdom, and they
have held the throne of royalty for cen-
tiuies. No collection is complete with-
out palms. They are unrivalled for
decoration of green-houses and conserv-
atories. A quarter of a century ago but
a few varieties of palms were to be found
in collections, as they were supposed to
be difficult to cultivate, but now we find
large numbers of species and varieties
of palms, cycas, zamias dracenas, etc.,
.Lm-oQt all the prom iuentLardema_ Thex.

rec~e. II e -cr ad a half or t~wo acres"
d c-hts-rIrW r~yilmiim oandfor

A s 0(

1,000 Haul.

An express train on the Richmond,
Fredericksburg and Potomac Railroad
was held up bya gangof desperadoes and
robbed of $2i10,000.
"From the manner in which they ar-
ranged signals for stopping the train.
as well as the manner in which they
afterwards made their escape, it was
evident that several of the gang were ex-
perienced railroad men. That they
were desperate men was even more evi
dent, and the conductor and fireman
lost no time in obeying their instructions,

instance. Mr. Herman has a bonanza,
and should experience no trouble in
raising the capital necessary to put the
invention on the market.

Distilled Water,
Distilled water is considered in the
lineof luxury, but it can be made
easily at home and be kept continually
on hand for cooking, drinking and bath-
ing. It Is the only water that should be
used upon the face; while for a drink
for dyspeptics it is unequaled, causing
no discomfort after it is taken.

and wisely, too, I guess. To make an arrangement for distilling
-There were at least six or seven water, take a teakettle with a closely
masked men, and I could plainly distin- fitting cover and a gutta percha or lead
guish them all in the clear moonlight pipe fastened to the spout. The pipe
Should lead through a pail of cold water
did they come tv me that, n spite of into a receptacle for holding the distilled
their masks, I am almost sure that I water. The steam from the boiling
could recognize some of them if I could water goes off through the tube, con-
see them again, from certain little denses under the cold water and runs
peculiarities of dress or speech. When ot pure into the receiver. Where houses
alarmed, the passengers crowded out of are heated by steam, the family may
the cars to see what was the matter. The! be amply provided with distilled water
robbers fired a perfect fusllade of shots' by adding a pipe to one of the tubular
to iniimldate them as wells lo frighten heatrs, that will carry steam into a
the railroad men. I cooler, from which pure water will run
lday and night. It should be In action


Two weeks ago Will Young, while work-
ing in his field near Mobile, was shot by
an assassin. The bullet went entirely
through his body and penetrated -the
heart, et ho is still alive. The entire
medical fraternity have agreed that
the ball penetrated ihis beart, but, to
make assurance doubly sure, prepared
accurate drawings and measurements of
te points of entrance and exit of the
bullet, together with a diagnosis of the
symptoms, and sent them to Dr. Keene
of Philadelphia. He and other lead-
ing lights there examined the case and
pronounced it the only one of its sort on
record. It is believed Young will




nlu t e price has increase four-fola
over what it was early in the season, it
A fire in St. Louis partially destroyed is a great loss and an aggravation tohave
the Tudor works, to the extent of 860- this fruit carried off by the handful, the
op.ocketfull or the bagfull. When the
Governor Tillman says the whisky grower gets ready to ship and Is antici-
law in South Carolina will be enforced patibg fine returns he finds the thief has
to the letter, preceded him.

Our laws are amply sutficent to pro-
tect us, if they were, or could be en-
forced. The statutes says:
"Whoever wilfully and with the view
of trespassingenters any enclosureof an-
other, where crops or fruit of any kind
are cultivated, without permission of the
occupant previously obtained, or, with-
out such previous consent of the owner
or occupant, enters upon the enclosed
lands of another to hunt or fish, shall be
punished by imprisonment not exceeding
sixty days or by fine not exceeding fifty
"Ten days' notice by poster, to be-
osted at at least three different places
around the enclosure, shall be gi jb ..
-NI- I rV



The stealing of fruit from the orange
growers of the State is a source of great
loss. The loss is not so greatly felt as
long as the trees are full of fruit and the
prices low, but late in the season, when
a venturesome grower has concluded to
take the chances of frost, etc., and is
saving a few trees for late shipment, and
whpn I 11 h- -h-*A

- --. ,-


-.- ., tw,4


TI r .I IA..- a .Ip I --













. IROR 'R..








Thursday, Nov. 8, 1894.

lugar, lb Tea, 1 lb6
Granulated .... 62 He No....... 75
Colfee,A ..... '6 Gunpowder.. 80
I Lt brown ..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
SuoFee, Cond milk, P can
Green.. 22,L@25 Unsweetn'a. 10@15
Browned ..25@30 Sweetened .10@15
singer snaps.. 10 Baking powder
racers, odr',. 8)3 Royal........ 50
:olbcco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
.aisains Canned fruit
London layers..15 Peaches .... 20a20
Valencia.... 120 Tomatoes .... lOal5
lice. ......... 7 Apples. .. .....15
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 121/ Plums......... 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal.... 15 Strawberries... 20
gasoline "..... 0 Pineapple .... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
Joney......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
'inegar........ 30 Corned Beef 15a25
heese pr lb.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Sutter......... 30 Lobster ....... 20
Lard ......... 10 Salmon....... 15
ecans......... 6I Canned Vegetalbles
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pnddine.. 10 Corti. .. ... .. 15
Jrell-ygIa.ss .. 1 a25 Pes ........ 1
S Linime .l uice- ..... 50 Pumpkin. ..
Egga.per duo... 15'
' i-~n..our Pork
S0 N .... 2,00 Mess pr lb..... 1
Favorite...: 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 11
Corn Meal pr hu 85 Fresh....... 8alO
Oat Meal pr lt... 5!2 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
.ornper bu. .......75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
irish ....... 1.60 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet...... 60 Fresh ........8al0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried ......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
Nails, ver' t,...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
vanilla ropel2 2al5 Hoes, each... 35a50
Stoves cook,.. $8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint. li.tc" Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel .......25a50
SMuslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Teans...... 25a200 Shoes, ladies.$la2 75
Extrapants pat 225 Men's... $140a300
lHay pr cwt .... 1.31 Oats pr bu....... 60
Bran......... 1.25 Brick pr M......8.00
Rope Sisal ...10@12 Lime pr bid...... 75
Oranges pr doz. 20 Pecans pr lb ..... 15
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons ....... . 25 Almonds........ 20
Strawberries, (It 25
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80al00 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs... .... $3 to $4
Oxen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep ........... $2
Chickenseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
r'rkeys.... 75a1.00 Ducks....... 15i20
Venison pr 11 7a10 Turkeys..... 75al.00
Presh Salt
Mullet pr doz 25e M11ullet pr ibl 5.0
Trout.......... 25 Trout. ...... 4.50
Pompano pr lb,. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon...... 10 Macker;l.... 8.00
-LU i MI E:R.
Flooring, Ceiling.
ieart, 1) m ...$.1 i.00 Heart, mn. ...l 6.001
Face ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap .. %12.(10
Drop siding, Cla pboa rds.
Heart face IJmn 15.00 ix(i6 in. f"nm. ..$192.00
q ant l2.'( Finishing lum-
Buiff nlmber.. a P(2 her, d.. $1@ ( 15.00
Heart shingles, 2.50( Lath, T in .... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
dressedl.... 20a30

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sashli, Doors, Blinds,

Building Material. f
Window and Fancy Glass a o
Specialty. e

Mrs, J. W. Wilson, Proprietress. '
The only Hotel, especially fitted up 2
as .such in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay c
Price sMo derat e c,
And every attention paid to comfort 1
of guests.

AtWAYS RELIABL and perfectly SAFE. The sam tT
U d by thousands of w men allover lha United States.

i te 9- OLD DOCTOR Sprivatemail practice, for-38 ui
nI elta le bad resl t.
MoBey re turned if not am represented. Send 4 cents
I(tamp.) for sealed particulars.
i. WAB IINSTITUTE, 120 N.9tht. StSt. Loul, Mo.
ll ItiTlt eared Inone PAINeT8s treatme t.
PllS r witho knife. No lons of time
I IL from busanels. Fistula, Uleers,
etc., also cUred. 30 years' ex.
Question Black and Book free. Call or write.
6= Pine Street. ST. I.oUIS. MO. ,

Correspondence of the BuoY.
Fifty men bought tickets at on
depot for Puusacola on last Sunday
they go to attend the federal couut
this week. Some for the jury an,
the rest as witnesses. Our marshal i
to be tried this time for obstructing
a United States deputy.
Mr. Emmons proprietor of the St
Andrews bBuoy passed here on hi
way to Pensacola on Saturtda:.
The weather is very fine and canl
cutting, jotton-picking, potato-dig
going are going on together. W\
want only a little money to fac.litat
the exchange of products and w
could be happy. To the observan
and thinking man, there is nothing
so plain in nature as the fact.if
the southern states, have be6n ble"s
ed in their p ,itiuji at I coni),p i tio,)
And yet, he can not shut his eyes t
the other fact, that man" seems t
muddle the whole thing, either by
perversity of disposition, or a paucit
of intelligence. There is great ii.-
lmanagemenit *li i, ....... t, k t plodlut
two thirds ot the most valuable cro
in the world-cotton-and in th
midst of this great cotton belt is tih
greatest coal field and iron mines i
the world, more valuable than gold
Tie cotton picker cannot make fift:
cents a day, while the miner muns
dig one ton of coal for fo ty-fiv
cents. Our state is supplying
phosphate for Europe to use aili w
buy guano with our cotton.
A farmer to get one silver dollar
on Saturday had to give 100 pound
of cotton for it, in 1862 a blockade
was declared and cotton rose to lift
cents a pound in England. Here ar
two facts, from which a man cal
reason, the supply was cut off front
Egnland a Wotton got dear, Eugianil
now has free trade in our cotton anc
our farmers are robbed.
Are we the helots of England
whose ears her young braves may cu
off as the Spartaus did, or are we
free men, in a free country, toiling
for ourselves?
A report got out here that a
southern cotton trust was forming,
which will hold the cotton until a
price is got, that will pay for the
We laughed and jeered at the idea
ofa sub-treasury three years ago,
but tlhe present conuiition has taken
the fun out of us an.l given us al
f,1tld for thought. One0 thing is cer-
tain. that is, a combination of cotton
raisers is a necessity and the sooner
it is formlIed thle better (or the south.
As I view the entire situation
the editors and newspapers pub-
lished in the southern states, are not
acting wise or honest when they
conceal the r:al contlitions around
them from their readers. We must
go up or down together. There are
papers on the verge of bankruptcy
with a thousand dollars on their
books and not one in their safe,
crying out, "there is money enough
ni circulation" and in the next para-
graph, "send in your subsciptiou or
we will perish." There is not money
enough to do our home trade, then
why are they telling 'what all know
o be untrue. If some are paid for
making false reports, all can not be
bought by the money lenders.
A report was started that the cot-
on crop was ten million bales and
lso there was another million bales
eft over from last year. and on this
report they put the price down to
our cents per pound. Thie sentinel

iI the watchtower was asleep, our
ditors were silent, while their
lients-their readers and subscrib-
rs, were fleeced by speculators and
harks. MALACHY.

It Will Pay you to, tale HI od's arsa-
arilla. With pure blood you-ueed not
ear the grip, pneumonia, diphtheria or
evers. Hood's Sarsaparilla will make
ou strong and healthy.
HooD's PILLS are purely vegetable, care-
ully prepared from the best ingredients.
5 cents.
)o You In tend Taking Boarders
This Winter? '
If any of our readers desire to ac-
ommodate any northern boarders
his winter and will write to the Re-
reation Department, The Outlook,
3 Astor Place, New York, telling
our post office address, tile nearest
railroad station, whether hotel or
private residence, the distance from
he station, the number of people you
accommodate, and prices by tlhe week,
'he Outlook will be glad to tell its

Correspondeiice ui the buoy.
The clocks along the bay
idles ale iieariy a;l lemLuilt
L. C. Davi.s is buiiiiiuo

on both

a store-

house and poltodlice.
Benj. and Walter Kirviu came
home a few days ago.
Mr. Baker has received a letter
front his son, Andrew, and Mr iSmith
who left hinie a few days before the
storm; they are at or near Tampa,
J. C. Martin and crew have come
in from fishing and report no sale for
'fish. BILL NIE.

New Zealand Land Laws.
The pioneers of New Zealand ippar-
ently began their task of making a new
nation by avoiding what seemed to them
the mistakes of the old ones. One of
these mistakes was the 'zr:t.iiin..i up of
great quantities of land by ; 'in1at .r,.
Accordingly a law was passed that no-
body should own more than 640 acres of
first class land or more than 2,000 acres
of second class land. There i inow no
general property tax. The taxes are ia
diiiou to the ordinary land'l tax an addi-
tional graduatedd one has been applied to
rich and large real estate properties
which, in spite of the land law mentioned,
have come into the hand of separate
owners. Every legal impediment has
been placed in the way of holding great
landed estates.
Land is held in New Zealand in three
ways: 1. It may be bought outright of
the government. 2. It may be leased,
with privilege of purchase at any time
within 25 years. 8. It may be leased in
perpetuity. When it is taken with-the
intention of purchase, the holder pays to
the New Zealand government a yearly
rental of- 5 per cent of the farm's cash
value. If, however, it is taken on per-
petual lease, the holder pays an annual 4
per cent rental. The perpetuity leases, so
called, run 999 years. Stated improve-
ments are required to be placed upon the
land by its occupier. The policy of the
nation is distinctly to encourage small


Of St. Anlrews
Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Croianton, and adjacent
country, for
Or givei tor 5 cash yca.lv su1iscr mtlons
By the aid of this map the location ol
lands purchia'cd of the Cinciuunnati
Company can; be easily ascertaiiined,
or, parties may seuti us $1 and their
description and we will locate theii
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE if coy,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, I Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either rmap sold singly- $1

I have removed my stock of goods
fiomi lirm prison to three or f 9allr hun-
dreld yards east into my own building,
on my own land and townl of'
Corner of M; gnolia and Daisy streets
where my customers will find liy
stock of
R ady Made Clothing,
Call and see me.
Respectfully, C. P. SLADE.

A I Diseass CURED without the use f
nife Questlon Blank and Book free. CU
/orwrite DR H. B. BUTTS,
s 'izioBt. 8& LouIs, O.

Parker Lodge No. 142,
A.. `:. & -A. -L 1 .
Regular Coimmunications on Satul:-
dpy, on or before eac6i- f mil ...{
Visithig Brothers Fraternallv
W. HT. PARKER, Secretary.

Apply to H. LORAINE.

The Old Reliable

Established years. Treatsaialeorfemale,
married or single, In cases of exposure,
abses, excesses or improprieties. 8KIL
GUARANTEED. Board and apartments
furnished when desired. Question BlaI~
and 2aa roo. Call or write.
-- ~ I --
Cleanses and beatifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gry
Hair to itp Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
m0c,and$1.10 at Druggists

The Ladder

Of uccs
"Now or never you must climb
Upward to the peaks sublime,
Leaving trivial things below,
UpwarJ where the laurels grow,*
"v ef "

Nothingg Is
More inspiringg
To the ambitious young man than to read the
life stoflas of those who, from the poorest
surroundings, have climbedthe ladderof
T;ominS A. Edison was a train boy; Jay
Gould canvassed for books ; P. A. Collins
trorked !n a mine; Henry Clews started lif
ra a book-keeper; Augustin Daly used to
earn $S a week.
Such facts seem stranger than fiction. Yet
the list could be indefinhell drawn out from
men !i ,. lb..rn hr.r, Iti w idu.:aimrnalI
advarnf'.;e. -. 11 tf>t'eni irk. by
hard i-. Ut N r T.l" Iol', rEtst u.e e'cry
Oppcn ,i Il\ *::.i. i flleil Je I.I t of flI luii
and iiLcc-;..

Have you than were ever vouchsafed to the
Successful men of the past
Would you mount Ihe ladder of success
Your first step in such a rise will be to secure
that compendium of all knowledge, the new
placed within your reath if you will save tea
C*nts a day. Write for applicatlof blan.
ind obtain a set while It may be had at
Introductory prices. Address
The Constitution
M^-"^ AA


Of the Gitv of St. Andrews,

Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public 'n map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
Extending eastward' from Dyer's
Ctoint, taking in the Old Tuw n si e of
St. Andrews, ani gives, location ol
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., albo every lot in
each block and th, alj.,ining addi-
tion to the Cirlii.ainati Coiimpany's
land, with a full dI,.S.ii.ti;.on of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just wilier, they are lo-
cated, and is of value ti, those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Main "OxAl Inchens...

The BUOY will senaiii
:a i r'?.. ,,i th ..r,
Or s /,_ r, na a preiu.mU
cash su jliE i i l'

Smap to any
iit : .'f
SI'r early

It' d-l"Od 15 in Tg P'LID,1 T ?r In--Bib. N-
starving.nr;.) ..'n'ri, ii ., a o s i ml, ri.., nj
drugs. r.*I rII .,nL r-r IIv brrnI.t liB d s.,- I v cnf
denial. I 'i ., L ka I 'i. Kn I r ep.. ii I IiI.. Cll r rT:I
11t. B. B 'C. l' 1170 6lrem. mm. Louwd. ola

The iOf prigifria Fr.neh FFruit Cure.
R. Sanatorium,
x. .t1 822 pine st,
C ,E St. Louis, _.oN
So 0 C&U or Writes
ADsolutey $2itand no InjUry to Ihealth.

"o ......... .v.. +J" .... iiar
occasion nlay offer. The Outlook Use Parker's GingerTonic. It cur the worst ough, r
Weak Lung', Dncility, InldigLcsion, Pain, Take in time. 5c0ts.
makes no charge to any of our read- "IINDERCORNS. The onlvsurecuref Cor n,.
-icpl ail pain. 15e. at Druggists, or UISCOX & CO., N. Y.
ers for this service. Address Recre- PLANT FERR S
ation Department, The Outlook Co., this year,and makeup for
Fe "r~ys Seed Annual tor]
give you many valuable
13 Astor Plce, New 'Yek City. r lk ve about what to rase and
-raise it. It contains infor
l tlon to he had from noor.
The saln.oi ruin at Friday Harbor fS Years'Experience In treating all varl- source. Free to am
,1. 50,. new can .ties of Rupture enables us to guarantee a D.M. Ferry &Ct.
Sso great that the new canery,ositve cure. Question Blank and BooK Detroit,
when operating at full capacity, hid ree. Callorwrite. PT ich.
W -ArT.rA-;ITITiTfiOt APPL.TAIT! fl. ,

- -L 'i 4~ L~4 l






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

If you are feeling
out of sorts, weak
and generally ex-
hausted, nervous,
have no appetite
and can't work,,
begin at once tak-
ing the most relia-
ble strengthening
medicine,which is
Brown's Iron Bit-
ters. A few bot-
ties cure-benefit
comes from the
very first dose-i.
moU't stain yotur
teth, and it's
pleasant to take.,




*aa. =/uil v ***
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Neuralgia, Troubles,
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous ailments
Women's complaints.
Get only the genuine-it has crossed red
lines on the wrapper. A others are sub-
sthiules. On receipt of t' 2. stamps We
will send set of Ten Betful World'sa
Paiir V, ws and book-fr.

FI bi -~h-s a raI-1~-- rasr~-c

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY ihas made very liberal lub-
bing arlrangenmenti t ltl.a tew ol'ic ve y
best puliicationS in the counl ry and for
the present (can send for a w~ ole \ear
The BUOY :ind
lie Florida Citizen, wecklv, for... 1 65
Farmer andl Fruit Grower . 1 53
Floiida -griculturist 2 35
o dclul~ of 5, each .. '
Atlanta Conslitntition I. 1 (i
.Cinlcinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue ..... 1 65
For any or either of the above pubclie
ti;ns in coiinneclion with the BOO( aid-
dress all orders to Tl1E bUOY,
St Andrews. Fla.

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

Pioneer Drug Sto-e.

Shirts, Coi ars and Cuffs;
H Launnriies tlhcm
In the Best Stylo.
Run and see: im.
"Take your work to hirn.
qend for Iiimi-lie will conic.
Cor. Hartford ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay




" ~'~~--- '"~'~~1~-~------- p

A strictly highrade Fmily Sw
Machine, possessing all modern

Prices very reasonable. Obtain them
from your local dealer and make

Smakesthe home circle complete. Thi
great Temperance Drink gives pleas-
ure and health to every member of tne
family. A 250. package makes 5 gal.
Ions. Be sure and get the genuine..
Sold everywhere. Mad only by
IqtA ^1rha I aiim Z I-An'. WTUM.Sl.^

- ---------------

St. Augustine............ ......... Lv. Boston
Jacksonville ...... 7.00 am 4.30 pimi New Y
Savannahl.......... 11:i5 am 9.35 pui Philade
Columbia ........ 4.05 pmi 2.10 1amn Ba!iim
Clarfbtle ....... .3 p;n (6.40 aml Ar. Washil
Greenit loro ....... 11.19 pin 10.10 aimLv. Washil
Lyuchlurg........ 2.18 am 2.00 pm Lyntch
Washlingtlon ...... 7.13;in 8.20 pim Greens
Baltimore ........ 8.3 ani 11.35 pml Charlo
Phliladelphia ...... 10.46 amu .56 am ', Colum1
New York......... 1.23 pni 6.23 am Ar. Sav'anl
Bostoni............. 8.30 pin 3.30 lhni Jackso
St. Au

. . .. . . .
elphia ......
.ore .......
igtnii ......
burg ......
nah .. ....
onville ......
igustine ....

Connect at River Junction, Fla., with P. & A. R. R. for Pensacola, and Steamel
Gov. Jno. A. Dix every Tuesday at 4 P M fdr St. Andrews; arriving at St.
Andrews, Wednesday at 7 A. M,
Dining Cars Between Greensboro and Charlotte
On train leaving Jacksonvilie 7:00 a.m. and arriving Jacksonville 9:20 a. m,
Ticket office, 36 West, Bay street, corner tiogan, Depot, foot of Htogan street Jack-
sonville. Tickets s Id and baggage checkedto all points.
S. S. i'ENNINGTON, Traffic Mr. r MAC DIONELL, Genc-; Fs. Ag*.
11 L I"-


nAt Only Ten Years

Earning $5.00 Per TREE!!
Trn lAcres will earn 3,000 per an4num1
25 Acs.s will earn $7,625 per annuliti
100 Acres will earni $30,500 per aimnuut
Flor Fiacts send for circulars to
Texas Pecan Seed Co.,
Fort worth, Texas.


Yoa Can't Afford to iss This Ghance!

Having Purchased the Stock of (.Goods in the Store at,

I am Making Coins:,tat Additions Thereto and Pro o.se to


AUt the Lowest Living Margin of Profiat

And Treat Every CUstmer Alike and Courteo'ily.
Call and See-My Coods and Cet My Prices,




R. F. Brackin's Store,

WtBmv ^B"H






AlayRs in the LaiL


Pittsburr. F-LA.
Is No Longer An Experiment!!

Knowing tl e wants of the community, buys intelligently and

Sell so CXh eaEp!

If you live near the Bay C me in a Boat; if back in tihe Country, Come on,
Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor's Ox and Cart.
And let nme prove to you that
YO 0 T OAA T SA&VEW 1s3 O r IE Y
By either Buying or Selling
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for 3alat
Title only co remove from the United States Governin lnt aini of course
~)'T3 IvP Tz rT

9.10 am
12.15 n'i
3.50 i i
6.31 anlm
7.40 ani
11.01 amn
3.50 pin
7.35 pm
10.40 pin
1.25 aml
5.3! amil
10.15 amn
. .......

7,n pm -
4.30 >m
7,20 pma
9.20 pm
I '.25 pOa
10.43 pm
3.43 am
6.58 am
9.25 aln
1?.05 pm
4.:0 pm
9.35 pm


1108 O T FQ"a~
A CURA. 9 d9.r,4&%- 1r al 2t LQlru, 9 oj

-~-- ,, i~---u-- r- -~ -u-r-~---2h-_ --C--i-- ~, ---a-------~..~u I __.__. ,_,I,

- `~- -- -'"ul--- -w mt. IOPGD.~P

- ---------

-- --

SFlorida and Northern Air Line
FrCa. M oston, New York, Philadelphia, Washington and the Ncrth and East; Also
Caicaqo, St. Louis, Kansas Ciy, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Louisville, NaswivUle.
Clatt:aoa, Atlauta, i ;':s3a and all Northern, Western and Cen-
iral Pain). via ':v.. ;,abia, Lake City or River Junction.
Tim s Card in Effect October 10, I194,
Couini'i,,ir S',irdule t i ween St. Augustine, Jrcksenville New York and Boston.

-Y.-c^B -I--rl-__B~BC ..~.i~C---Y-- I 1




0 1

,- ---~I I Illl~CI-~-~-~ ----~-- ___1






larcre connstittienev orf votir ~nu~n



11~l~4& _. ep~h 0fl ~-nwtaas.tt~.apa-ur-inm in~n~~wnm..n.,,fl: n, _____ -- -- - -- -. ~.

-lHortiultu ral a n Jq Im fproveNeut


T.he object of this Association is t, Inimprove th;..;-'ountry :nljatent ti St
An'lrew'''s Bay and to
Develop its Resources as ai FIrit-Ulrowiug ('tountriy.
T o neenlul plish tli. thi .\- A ,i.i : i.i [n 'i...-... l '., t., Se1ll L inls in tracts t rI' T w\\.l
tmnd-a.hilt a ,. Fin e.\l rs to ,: ucl 1,.l ti. -, ..ilv a, \\.ill imi pr,,ve them by th
Ei'r ctiol; ot Houses. F.-eiic. nl ...'l, I'il.ir n aiii': t impri\ii im tn nt i is will enh.aiice til
al ue- ol e"ich l tract s'i di. .- -,.:.l .. ,l I arli,.ul- rl' ti..
Plant h ItlihC uit ill Tr'e.-.. Ilallt.- ;inli Viile',
T') the end that in the shorte-t -r.i>:ti.i lle titimu c '.try -n b(h tia':'t shall I.,e a
So-rce ofl Ie\'lenue to: its Ui)\\n r.
The first lii*e ti-,n wh;Ih will naturally li' a.ske! will Lie: "'I. tl i.. A so-,-
Ci. iti'.l i l .i- i.Il ".'r A nd tite unii: wv 'r t it i : Anr le' n l i.-inplit I ii A -i-,i "ll tiont
0o mlalU i rnim -riit',nient iiv w y i,-.it An n: a -:c.xni.tn te .a;, m iit -ol th. c.riiatcd c t'o t
?.,,.-it-- I. ..t^.n;,^. . -' '".t r in t..Ai i..4t,5u1,,a lI -c- _+t6
SthLe *.-X' js.Fclnti.on shhll sa tsfacto-
rily ...io. .ti inip. .''teeiti r li.'e I-n e m.itje titll,'-iir' dii t> ngrtni-.nitl-iit.
"Tie Ass,,iriation will not monily ilimpove a lni plait. lbut \\atch and care f1or
all pr,',p,.,'rv -iitlruilwt, to.I it- k -ep-iru :,g.iaa 'lin'z a'.in i t for,:;st fires, dishonest pill't-rers
S .il) 'cS l>'l,- i tinly caullse pios ilil ti, liie .pr_. -ntr.. I.-l
F''iii a ar,.iiull ititilin t tt il the t l.rl .ai l:, exp.en e an i ineCir.in of a fruit
pla ttit ,ii iun-1ii tihe St. A.li i it-ews iBa u. ri v ,1 r w ia l,. 11 i iri- e ;l- t '
Price ot';ann fe a,.'re, say $'.i, t.. .-$Ill: co-t (Af cl.ni'-iing, i-a $21.'; -ost ofppl-iitiing l -
y ,'e -lr F-ty $30; e,,st o)i' ltivi tiO i ,?,d >' r' thlri'.iflei'r, N.ii"1
it is n t 'trava i: t I)o e.tiiilate ithat a 1-acre vineyar.l will on the third.I
y'..it, i l, pr,.>porl ltl i\ait.-d, ,.-.I, il' ii ith ..I' t i l it, nn..l ,,I prn,-i. i-, e n. ..1rly ',r quite
the S 'iiim?, %llilr- 'ti .-; ihouldJ do i lI tt.r than tli.it. Then, tlhuiin h peTrhiip-m a little-
11ri1'_":iil, -, ? 1t o l l.-in, iu cii t i i t- 1 i:- in- iI g ii a .le%, iig ; I l I Ih .i i d pl I r- i arh'I -,
ii'.':t 'l iies. i.lunis, rprunesi i ill ri i l .i i:, 0i per.-iru.l in i Al :i..iid- English
S* .ilitt.z-, i lpai chestniut L;n.1, : i. .. Ill .ti,- va;i ri l-l..s I f i it A.i id iit .. vhich
. r ." ili, L c ;rt. in ti) wlztiru Ir i f li r;: n liile ,ran '>(- :a il :n ;fi ii i nl iI tl i,- i ,ll Iu ot C i -

Ti.e S r.'tcrota.'ry 'pf thli Assi.oldiatl.rn will give ltparti.-ilar attenlti,.n to" an -
weill li.ttelir of ili'dn irN, ti ld the BI- '.- w ill in its -inf e'rs Io cvi re-p:ioide-unts an-
pv, cr -ill l i,,?>ti,-, n k,-k .,i it.
SP E IB E P11 k E RF the A..s,,ciati,,i I tli.ls \\ill I, s,.,li ,,i Easy
T1'* i -P I lti iit: l it in r l lr-, ; ii|i i ril: t r .i I, p:;11 ] i ;i-: *t -_ l'ti,.I l-ri a4ri, l i- k'i ?lF
thit lil- -jrk l e ,n perrlI. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Al ll-. -. E. HOIW AI:1). S,:.,.
-ar I' ., Fla.




Carries the l. ir'-t Str,,k :,f
Clocks, Jewery and. Spetcacles
Ever Drolught to St. Arnlrews. Al.-o

'.iA VLARE. Shell and Aligator Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
tU nice at Ge,. Rusell'. St..re. St. Anlrev\.'s. Fla.

li n,,,ii ne tl I 'UI NI1TURE L of ai .y kind, ca-ill (

-i-i n~*
i-A' '



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

C1 ESTS i's .



_ I ____~I_

i lig a t .'l ( ._.., l I t c ", e'i i
:- a ;iii-t S61 ti F, ila'. t ur-I
ing the on, y dep e -i,,o >..n.'eq'^iei t
1 piin tie bleakl'.M nII in tll e ci,,tl
,t,,, i... ('hlii, .a', *r,-is \ i-qbl,:ll t. 7-i

.ea\ i Ig .If', T, i. ai iin-t 7.4 i t; a: i -
[ i,, :.e ,l ,i.. ; da E ail% .-t e l l ii,
i.T, iela! L lei.'ti ic' at -' ii/ ='J Ila-
-mut .e,e.,lel I'v c.. iiil i'm-i i;'. e lm.':i" ui','--
il :14i- I 'frmla-,' w-as ea-i-'i S iell-

.el l l. d 1 . :ji .

in -.. t r i i the h ll.-t Ait .li t -' .
.Je '-ev ~e ltrl. \\.I T <.i-il ,lii
,1t 1 l i t l n7 t, n i 1 i' .- a t i *l. -

il'i inl t l 127 ial- h i t,. 1 at, i .-l

Sli i. t ., i n :t l .I ie L. i '\ i' an '. i 1
%\li7..-A ih :,ln I.- 't ,:, F iila at 1:! I ,.-

.! indt li -. a i ] ] i' n t ,, 1' 2'-I t i h j
,S,,L. Pt .ila\ are ,.- T..,,.1k:tt Ii ni ,: 1 Siiil lir '|'e liim 7 l" 7 flmi~i ;i -
16 14 ; t :ii n st l''11il tlhe l' t L .,re.-." .l-
, -a le i' n ale onit \_ ctuber a17. l Tt i
i:..ilti.iln ,,r the c 'al t i ;i |,, aec ,un:-

i ,f the r. lina,- wt hih I :' i;'' ,l u. i
S i. Paul I'r.,ln Ol.l t. I;m lin .t ,
. Q' inlvl fr I' n 7 t,; 73.- ri, 0 ; .
l-lan-l t'roLi t0.)- to 31. ',.1 ,,ntl,-
we-tern I ilout 1li.. -'i t.l Ic'' I tii ;'i i
t1 I I'.l Ireviou-Il.y i,.-I tIl. I'a, 1.': I
in early t ra:I -actionre l e I""
i,,' e 1 tre oi l th ,l 1 th .e !; a e1 \\ :
,ehai m fr.._,'ied tl l. e 'l,. L. ii "I 'I, |
eN:ti,' .l ho w ti., a: ., hi r '.l t i m

,, tonlyh a ir tiu -,ti' >1 l yf, i .- -Ii ] u. I

,: G ,,ll.I u '_i ',, p. 3 >iil :t t:t \\':-- the
feature, al i.I it l,:I-, -.:l at l .:t- I-
u:.iin-t li.>7 on Fr',l.ay rne-i', ihilh
t in;.\ l ;. s i ).. :i li.-,7 ai'l -
!.'\ 11.1 u. )[ M i- 1-i i Pt 1 ii; %% \: il
li m at .,i. i t *'c, ai, \V ,--t. rn I ', i i.,II
-t,.l. i, lth ly sil ,i n, n t 7 ,.;- _' ,: i ..-
.- i 1 1 "i l l :* t ,' i l t' t ,, l *..., k ,1 ,' 1, ,
Ii,,' Il I h I,' l ,;' k 1 t 1. [ e l -
ti,. tli,'I V \:i a -'mn ti r I ', ,\ -yv ii
N ..rth,:nl l I'.,i.it ic referre 1 t,.i 17 l: ..' -"
ll>- in ,Ill\' l 1 raii,.-'. N eo w E.-lanlt.
A, .is l.'.\ ,?r 111, at ine 0 tihnl Ia1 Il 1 ll..n

1 3ll-, l, .- I. te l it hti cl..s,- t.. :;8 1
Equal with the interest of those having claims against the government is ,
-... ol INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable iuveutions because 1 ...n ','! nt ,.. liet t1.-
f the incompetency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their i a.rinui .in- ..ie.'tig .it T.'.I.-k;: :1- t,
Stenuts. foo much care cannot be exercised iu ct.'nlovintg conmpeteut and reli-I I i
ble sol0i itors to procure patents, for the valu.-. eti a patent depends greatly, if i '.' 'ut"i'."m. "' ll t ii xl li:ilI ,I
.ot rnti -ely, upon the care and skill of the attorney. ; i.i ai te i i
WVith the view of protecting inventors from w-orthless or careless attorneys, i .
ad of secitg that inventions are well protec:tdl by valid patents, we have ..CI ''' c t: '. tI cil.llal"'1' ,iim..

. tt', .d. counsel expert in patent practice, aua therefore are prepared to I ,-.ii,. ,, i!; ir.i lIi;\ i-.n 1S- i
oLrain Patents in the United States and all Foreign I -' .' i i. tI th'i lIr i-_iie.
Countries, Conduct Interferences, AMak-e Special TI'.- "r-t f 111 "mlrkIt call I"j 'r1 I
.EZsazrin nations, Pros-cute 'Rejected Cases, Register 'I.l-'mi i in-llt. Eiite- uri"l-
Trade-1arks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as "'I" u Itol .el ri runin. f,,r th,, la-1
_o -. Oil-l". eo in Oc )er .of- w 1%%," b
-.to. ~ope 'a nd Validity of Patents, Proseomatp L L_ i- '. lh t'..l'.
Defeng Infringement Suits, Etc., Eco. cre' im nT --
Pacilie $2 'lJitffi, lJJ i,i Tiietiin,-i aI -
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to- I ~ N N~h 11 -33.. '1
,ether with a brief descr;-tion of the important features, atnd you will be at ":t 'tn .
S.ce ad-'ised as to the be coursee to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If & P i.-i'i .$17.3'., 'ii.- t :,ki-
.hers &re infringing on your rights, or if you are charged with infringement by 1 t lJ. .,l-21. Mi- i ia
,her?, submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the '" ,""" i
..atter. $''1 x-s .212. :, l %li)i. S ui tlierm
THE PRESS CLAIIS COIPANY, $4 :2. Tie el.sing 0 0-e g,.,al.
118 F STREET, NORTHWEST, WASHINGTON, D.C. 'nia ''" '.. "ra. A gr.-it
P.O. Box 385. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney. 'li,.lt in the ,a -1,I -tl. i-,, it
|l, i]> ..- bi :i ltrl til' k'il l l _,
;J-Thi: Company is managed by a combination of the largest and most influential news- spectu"atIot ll\n in }',r, -os. i
. .. i ] g-- -- -- --- -- -- -- L

, spers in the United States, for the express purpose of protecting their subscr

.. T'"'""-:Y'" sWalt ilestWWaurrsewl!U' asse

narswe and an honest opiniorn*'rite to
MUNN & CO., who have had nearly fifty ears'
experience in the patent business. Communia.
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In.
formation concerning Pntents and how to ob
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan.
ica and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Mann & Co. receive I
epm; n notice in the Scientific A crican, and
njn, t"f brought widely beforethe public with.
out cost to the inventor. 'his splendid paper,
Issued weekly, eleantly illustrated has by far the
largest circulation of any scientifice work in the
world. 83 a year. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edition monthly, $50 a year. Single
copies, a2 cents. Every number contains beau-
tif l plates, in colors, and photographs of new
houses, with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address
MUTNN S &C. 0- atiW Vnunr QtK ,1R.. -

ATTER 81OE CO., Ino'p. Apltal, $1,000,000,
"JA dollar saved ie a dollar earned." i
'is Lad les' Sol Id French Dongola Kid But-
a Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
receIptof Cash. Money Order,
'.. "-'-. or Postal Note for *l1.i).
E. i Euals every way the boot
S sod in all retail stores for
.,:. $ 0). We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
t:<: aee the, style an d wear,
S nd i any one ol not iatlsd
j we willrofund tha money
or #end another pair. Opera
Toe or Common Sense,
. ,, widtha C. D, E. & EE,
i..zes 1 to 8 and half
.. tzes. &end our g,,e;
: w.~I' llustated
c Rlogue
Fpcle! terns Ito JDealera.

A Shameful Accident.

.'.. -- --17 I -,.

Dolly-Aw, Cholly, I,:p leahn ft.ll!:.
what can be the mattah.:
Cholly (in dire confi-io 'i--.th!1, D.,liiv.
call a cab quick! I'm ni.rtifir-l nearly
to death. The ferrule caate offt my cane
wight here in this public thoroughfare

A Peruliar Dicease.
1'i1iv I 55n-iiies .i St1l ii lol. Parson WlrarlgdooIle Easter of the
W.,l Sti ,:.i. N -. Thompson Sr.reet Blue Light tabernacle,
N e-. Yo k. N..\ 5. T'li'hee w.:1 a on arriving at his place of woarhip jlst
,i 'n r I Sunday morning, was surplrised t, find
ndly ,,,l rni.esent buz Sam Johnsinu-, tl.,
II.': I uI 'l.I .~r tli t ift thl, Ii .'t..i- ; ii se-stou.
,l'y, lt tie iirea-,! ;a-ti'\v ii, ..r v "W'.`hat d debdedebbe am de matter dat
dar'; nr,:.bod.v henah?"
I, t ..i a vigri,,i r.id n t ,. ,- i T l.,oIdy heal Leka e ldar'i a no ic, in
.st'l- in the, l.,renii, I .l.-a ii llt:.1 ; i, ,l' De Freedman's Journal dat dar would
,..,ilile ii, conrte in lati,, ol lthe sni,- lbe no sa.rice Lka e ob d d disunwell-
1ness):,b de I.-stul e.'"
teqiueliit actiiin of the anthrn:. ite Dil -'Lid dat fool-iigger Editor put dat no-
,isale.s it.h. The alta.k w'a, .li'[i twice in his papeutfur a ftac,?"
at,,l lecile, l ,t it fl. ,, t,. "He' dMid dat iry ti ."
i" t al, i dec_ ,r'. told him 'stinctlv
*'eile*Il li.st i.s limit tellii :il\ de notice ob i disumwelling'ness wa_&
I'l in l:.IIk.t 'IleilnelI tI g, 1 a rule. intended t or d Sunday arter r ntex'. He
an li i i '. am a Iiool ef dar was one."--Texas
and .i, i,: liat high,:;l.r ,:,v r hiii l.t, i, Si,^tiugs.
certain il i 'ii i tO L.-il,,ial ca i: '- uly Hop e.
H 1117 Hope.
i guIl. larly. Iut thlie c-, iiii.i.- ii, Itii 31 '.
thll t celitie eal wa a t an .li'-,:t i li, ..t
.,,,l intience ,,..- ,.er,,-.,e I e .y. "
'he:i came the rail iettfere.I to; aW l
!ifterL ik- c'tlecr.is wei e i i.alii ileta I le .Cll.1
iLut kLet again becainie stro:ig all s, .
*-cntinuedi to the elu e, .g,,iinii.
strenigthl as the cha:ince lea'.-in',idl ol
i,,,1 expl, ir by lie tnext ,lay, stealt- I
Iel. 'The intense dullne.ss. i. ang in //il
ei il e-l .y' theI fact tiat the large 'e-

ial y fighllng "ftor 'nly 1 0, 6t .0 i,'.., b"l.,7 7
u e to e s str ,'"
buttlhie toime '.\s tastrting ;st ,, o'.eI1- j

A ug. IS 1", 1; Nov:, 1. li 3 M aicl, -h 'p, in the | o,,-l.,n. .. ,n Lilte lai i.
1;3 14':'. ala o .a la -ite' l in (' ian la, : ; .1 in ,llrticial lite re" ni),- c.:Itinuril
,oili,,., .1w en, t ,. ,,ing: F.,r 'urtli, r ni ce .,io, ., to :h," al, ,.u te lnci-.e an

i t',i :l, ti.. 1,t\ rite tSoI W S ,iIt
i0irull,.,ei C,,. L: L're,.. ett, M inn.
'1r I I t (i

$8 $nHOE "" U-S THE BEST.
g $ 3.P 0POLICE,3 SOLES.
Sr ': "" EXTRA FINE. *
'%e, $?)S, 2 01 .7S
S :., W-..-'DOUGLAS,
[ : \," ` :' BROCKTON, MASS.
'You cnn save rione-y by purchasing WV. .L.
e. 3 DouiE nlu g~htoes.
M f ,lnrU ,e are the lageti-nuracturers of

alueby stanmpi g e h
the bottom, which protects you against high
prices and the middleman's p ofits. Our shoes
equal custom work in style, easy citing and
.-o'rrr-n-,ii'ntilie. 'We have them sold every-

where at lowr prices for the value given than
mavli r.tbiermake. T'ke uo substitute. Ifyour
dealer caunot supply you, we can. Sold by
Jewel-$-I cau't let you have another \V. 11. S \ANI Pa iier, Fli.
engangem-jt iuig, hMr. Upton. You owe .. ..
me for tbhee already.
Hardy -Tlt:in--You'd better let me W NTE.
have this ne too. If this goes, I'll )e in De Vut:rr', a~N LADY.emtloyeOior~aU.mploeOd
a plosit-ianjto pay for the others in a few i''- N I., %. ,to r. r woul
mo. .-.-- k Ad. DNJAiU & aCO.. 82 PINEI ST.. OT. LOuIE. 0
Se* It'a i in ometlhing.
The fo ,wit, onver.oat in e- o
ample of romy wife's hopeless- ignorance O 1U E DEfEIVJ E .
i,; stalmol fishing. One afternoon while
I was Ot several neighboring ladies
chaucell to calland as usual over their Our Readers Likely to Be Cun-
tea opelinfl fire with the usual query as ningly Swindled.
to myi ElPtt on tle river.
"Oh, Nes," said' her hldvship in an ab-
stracte ti;nner, "my husband caught a 11T0GF'OUS PLAN FOIR DECEPTION.
salmon je terday."
"WI'al size wvas it?" inquired one of Wlney Schemers Trying to Sell Inferior
the fair pisiors. Cyclopedias Under P'retenses That Are
"Ele'i-hi feet long," was the reply. Irase--"There Is No Vice So simple but
Thbri-.ws of course much tittering at Assumes Some Mark of Virtue in ml
thik. Outward Parts."
Tih-.i- "It must 'hartve Ln 11 inrhe o

lo0n1.," .as the amended answer.
Increaed merriment ensued.
'*We1," paid my wife desperately, "I
know it was 11 something. Perhaps it
wa-i 1 pounds."-Blackwood's Maga-
Too Much Trouble.
At a !ar.,e dinner party recently given
in ('hiaicl L.by a very rich man, no.i pom<-
se'',.l" ',, a very thorough faauiiliaity
with It!-. conveinioualivic of the great
world,a :t ;..rinaiau' n,',bleriun was requ-'t--
ed t:i ti.';:'-' ; lowe\V r se' .t at the f,:sti\v-
,ar. L)- -ad-it 01 uei',c i .. ii: l.e of
b ., ,'t- th' ri' ,t 'f' hi he-tc ., t r- '1hj v hi
he tL, -u.; ht ili slf' eutith-1'. Turin:n..i t
the l..adv w'I.-. ;at. A- iini ;d im, I. :e-
ma 'i:K1, n'iR i T ;;-1eity: **N: t- t
ti,-m p,. J .'..', ..r\',: a i
orier .,f pr,'iedere'i n .your ciry. In' d
it n.ri1!1l tot lie do',.. as t s-il: ...
couli i,:..iy b I tli- lnk acgount,h.nl i;t 1
is so \r-ry .I'i ft'tini." "W ly,', y;-." r--
pli,'.d '..o h t,", "ifthair, would b- tiroi-bll'-

bur2 v'. w .--e -ic t a d!o i'n a,.:-' ;I-

--Ntv e Y; ork Sun.

1/ .prn

---- ';
Conclusions Deducted .t after an Experience
of Forty Years In CultliatingThis Plant.
First-That the best time to plant is
as early as you can work your grouml in
thim -prin, ..
Second-To plant 15 inches apart in
-the row, maiJig your r'o as long as
your garilen. If more than one row, let
them be f:,ur feet apart. Any good g.r-
den isil-the richer the better-will grow
Thi'rd-Cnidya.te throughly all sum- '
mer, ralh.wiin, the plants to cover the
ground t.cEC..ptVr a space o:tf IS iuchat
between hi r -3.
F,..,,;th--Af r the ground is slightly
frozen ntuleh tithem lightly v.ith leave
held in:pl,.e,-withi cornistalk-i or light
brush (1 lii:loll1.1 ir.-;ibrry canes and
triumlinigs to' 1e tii.t rate).,
Fifth'-At'q' the frot is out of the
ground n thespring re-a've the stalks
or brush, l.b let the leaves..re r ain.
They h illx he. ,.the (iruit clean and be of
advantage intnse of dr.u'i'.t.
SThius b 1 i is to spiing again. Now
tae np ,nd make another bed.

~-~~n-Cr-*wns~.- I

Si xth- '.yonr srrawbverries are
ripe, gather d eat.
Seve.-nth- c-neu they are gone. l:ov:'.'
up the bed ,._d plant some lato cri-op-
SuMt:;ar .orn, ibage. b-anes or celery.
Ti,.: rea i, for plau -intg every larin'!
are that it. Ass work toi pl-int aun1 ..i-i
tiva\te a n-.be:-d than to -1,roperly take
care of au -ote; tlat that the fir.t crop f
fruit is fbh nr-st. and tt ltby: cltan'miit
the l'ed evwr year you are no:t so likely
to l.be tro iuIl by the insect enc.mie-n f
the 1' int...-Pman trawIrn lts Hi you do
potatco-s ai corn. every spring, artud
care i"o'r iheuas you do for thi se e'ri,:s,
and youn wileap abundant reward.
About tarikties: Plant such as upou
inquiry .on fu d 'suce:ei'l best in your
own nei 'ogi _lir6otd, getting tile plantll. ay
near homne -'. yol can. T\o varieties
are e-nough' f.r a beg;nner.
The foregoing is froin an Indiant:
frui[rrowg rs ( t 3"t'i l i ;:tiun to Tih
Farm Jourial
I' '

.t ought, to be gratifying to the lp.ri.e
lof (every patrioti:ic Amnerican Christian to
know that it' is a countryman of o.ur(
iwho has se.curedl pet'mi-sL'iil tr.irn the
O ttRoman gveraUUent to make nori:,e ex-
ten-ive ezcavarticoun about. Jeru.iale m
than have been made b y an :. r.ii'n'
infvestiatigatr. The ruan to !:. i. h..
be,-n granted this privilege is named
Frederick Bliss, and he may e-.amine
anything -he'choosies anu dig wlihere he
Pleases providing he disturbs no Moslem
roli '--a 1n l, ..1. l-,

We clip the following from the At
?anta Constitution in the hope that it
will protect our readers against the
ulsrttpreseutatldons of any unreliable
book agents who may al,-roaoh them
The Constitation is certainly doing ai-
excellent work in the way of encoura4-
ing methods of home edt action And
it is to be deplored that t*lere are per-
sons so uni'crupulous an t: take advau
tage of tie ge-at. interest which has
thus been aroused and attempt to turn
it to their owa personal g.in.
It would be bad ,.:-nongh :f they simply
defrauded Th Constitution of the right-
ful reward for its- liberal educational
enterprise, but what is wor.-:-, these
pretenders arco pal niing off on an unsus-
jo-tiug public all surts -:_f inferior pub
ications, at. a prico ili'-rl- sufnilent t
buy.v the .,'u ie ne nw :diti,..n of the El
c'j'elopieitt1a, B:itannicai, now o:fTer' .1l I
sp-caial introiltctiory rate. by The Coin
stitutionu. 'Tihe Cou';,titati.'u o ay-s:
In'T'Werineii.y's. Cuiii-tititi'mn the lean
i:Jl editorial \;W.'s devoted to an expose o'
t'.. insiai',j.iu i attempt oItf .Lbe iute trust t,
deceive ,.:>"ti.m ,hii ii ere. Tui. t..intp' t1 t,
t:,'- consileratinu of another matter upo'
which the public should beinformed.
Believlin that the wide di.I s-:i-in-il.,,
of the new edition of the IEi:ycl:p n.,.lil
3.ritannica would be a lasting and decider
benefit to the people of this section, j
special introductory contract was secure
from the Britannica :publishers wholly ii
the interest of our readers. The Consti
tntion is not in the book business for an?
'. -.t.it on the sales. It is not concerned, i
a pecuniary sense, further than the legiti
mate increase of the number 'of subscribe
ers to the daily and the weekly ConsLt;it
tion. The knowledge of the ediiCetii.,r,
good it is accomplishing through this lib
eral offer ;wouildJ idoijle ie lhtiient recoun
pense for the entire e unii'irt i. :ig.
This liberal enterprise of The Gonstitu
tion has excited the cupidity of certain
persons who have other books to sell
Taking advantage of our methods for in
production of Britannica into houses no
alread- proviird-.,, Ibey seek;- tio -ciinin, ,
impre-- prrspe;r ive buiyrs thlit tLhey -
offer something "practically the same"
"just as good." This i ie( epi i :ae, and vw-
wish our readers to understand that th
new edition of the Encyc i,,p '-l. Bi-ita,
nica is just off the press; that it b.a i-e\'r.
bern offeri,-l to the public before in an-
sectiun if, the United States, and that ii
can be had only from The Coustitutri.,n -.
itsauthorii.-d representatives. All tui--
pur'iorting to be the same.are so present
ed f .r the 'pu rpose of deception.
This is matter to which The Cou'titit
tion has been- slv.".' to make reference, bt
cause we reo.r',nize the right of every rmai
to ;,v (.auce hi., own I-\teutiaiiy inter st-i 1.,
sellii4 ny.v b,-ooksh he umay hL v.. ce mar t
able to ol.tain. V'Wile no r _'-rt ce litr.ir-
c-'..Ln he founl d ; ci u-lil tr. tihe L 'w itlrioU r J'
the E-ni:yclop..pdlht Bri:annica, yet Ti.- C'ort
stit tiion recog-uizes tbe ficr thit tiis io.-
not, 1r"a:ler other reference librnlrir- 'valiie
less; elud there -may be th':,Oso C ho could
-not ptilwrid to pii rceLust1 tbhe best o.jrin at ot
excepti,.nially low introdula ct.ry price no"
n-erit -d t.o Toe 'oishiitt ii,:.n rcpd.i's.. Ii
woultl be aLn undoubted bil.-ssiug to u.et
.to obtain a'refernei-e library of any sor
'.......... -- itith hin their mnieas,_tor
all rPfeerel:. books are v-ulunlj!ae ,au t,
ward self-edcal'nt io.
Thbei' e'; b,- n.o object! n, th,'refore, tt
other pI. r,'is oifering their bo.)ks for S'!r
at3 wvhltre arnd at Ainy time the-y 'ee fit. -:,
long a- the:- cr.nflnr tbenm-c-lveIs tro th
truth. anLd i-1I their books at proper pilte;
nout tteinptin.4 liy deceptive m,-thodl, to
obliniu f,'-r 'h-Lir interior ..orks a prIl:.
,whieh 'jwuld ent.ble the piureaa-ser ha-i
he nrat been di-eci v-\'d, to obtain thre gniin
iip ne..v edition cf th Enes li-..aedia Brit
t inica. It wtoulM be- a-1 lclt-l i-enoughP i
hlee iufai-rfrr .vi.,rks ".ere iold at a ppr;.
pr.:oporti,.'na.t,. but those w.o buy shoul.i,
tn dt.r-t i1 d th,.t t e-7 iAce i-t get tin- t h,
no% ,.iliorion. or ;i yin.'tii; like it A refer
entw*e to .ny nDruJl-arl llS i*u .it, slli:li as Au.
trualiutan hI.itot _S iiem, \w,- I rig. i n iii li.y elit
tricity, eictr.-'cltion, etc -'h -.. h iut
t.-rly iLr ili.iii tie tlm- ;t i-tit oin-late edit'M j,-
are to fill t', 11nied1- of a miu %who rvuit.-
Up-to-dt. te iinforminitiL n.
Somnr of th.--s Itinroraitts hhve been -.
bold os to u*e lintruni e inten-l i I t lear
buver-s to b.:li-ve i. t tbh~y wer r-lpre,- .ui
tatiLe'.se t 'Tte Conistitur.on. A littli-c t-le
bowe% r, w ill i.in 'i v'er this n'i--:.. ''4i ever
pers,-i ,r vho i'- 'iitl.irizedi t. oI)' r he ne -
cdit ,r r i: l t ,- Er cy l- ,p'",i i,.i Ilrtr' n e i
r r 'i'\ilr l w ith a letter of il rritiri.'a't';
rom T e I:oii.iftuti-ln If ri' r pr.iile':
with qui-u'c ti Ietteir. -% hii,-h (iih- It .'.,-r hbas .-,
right to i ?e. iiiirc,-.iers 11 r y i ln n-'i' b
is n ,:t a rc r'.-,-tr-s ,it t i ,-o1 i i t'.In' titn1
tiot, l-)r hi I Ci tite g._'ri ir[e fl ', i ,, I
ot th-2 En.y. L-,i. i.tl-iii r.ta.iii. *r ,.-

The' 17 year lcue. his n-m-.. iis al
pearanll:.- at Ny.".vk. N. Y. H-e was due
ncc.'irding '-.. the 1.-i al na.i; itt. hii- last
visit having 1. -en in 1'-' tl.. \:.sar ot
the gr,-at railro. ,l st t k-' .ii I t e (:.,e
before thatt i l Ili, \'e-ii lte 'civil \\; -ir
wis ai,urt to 'rcg-iu. His first recorded

i r(I .i lt ten it. ,, itie. r. i n in oi .r tj .-.
; ,,. t, tim e ani .I. p- T Ie i .. i-
,.,l cl 1ha.iii n .e in th aI m inii -tr:it' of
',',,, ei ntin t ,ixR ii,, t i tl'ei t lthe i, ..e -
'tre- t t it t e A rni li .-r ic- i i r Ie r, \hol
Ii .I ,In tIel Iae t, anI rea ld v l ,to l:-r-
'vi\e the ,..i'sting, ,ll i'in.cie-, l e.,
not PNlnit tlhe atlairs of g,',ver.r nent
t i,,_ter h, ill troin 'f l ii.kly :olie-_i\ nir,.
the r rneiy to o've ,:-,inr., existing .liH,-
crepan ;ies. T.ooIteat caie cannot
lie exere;e' l in c'lio .-sinrig a comtiI-tnt
atil .-killilil aittI lnet-ey ti, prepare anid

The Smi ith ( r(bIer.
'The X Si'tmitli Liul. aril stain:i-
luii er [.i t.-it s late .1 lne s. 1 '),d I;
li" 28.; 1'71, \ '. 11. 1 71: 1
1i; 1>:72: M.iv 29, _.':i: An.'. 1',
1 :; .ini. *2;, 1' 4: A i. ilIl 15, 1Ss4:
Mi, 21. :-4: Ml,) 2";, 1ssi;: Aug. 3,.
I,' ,. N ..v. U. l '." ;: Mt:r. ;:;l, 1.sl1

|ir.,set' te ary I ail i-;li,:,i f.r n ).;t- ;>., t ;ni .l e c. ;ril .itt tin
I.' t. V alI l.Ip ie iti,..i,>t. lin a e be ien t'. it i,.cit.l e,-e.-. It i al., pr ar- .
I.,.t arld l.sti ,,iyc l it iir lneral.. in- l'l entIr I It i ..eiju l -any
*h i." - ,li l -- .. .. 0 I '' .
1Wr*ite For' il-i nItuI. %I a I\ice
or, ~etent ,.,un ., N.spNcially i.f X\ E. rrii N i b r.
thi avl\ice alieanlle to ih,0s n r. P. I L'x S 5 V i..igt D.' .

SDo You

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Secure one or More Good Rsidence or Business

Or pa Fvo-Are Friit Tract

Being a PRACTICAL ,,I.VEY PR, I on prei ..m e tu finish


VW iii e (-ivei% n -Pii plt, Pl-r.-,nal Atentioi i.

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Rough and Dressed Li:nabee of All Grades.


1 Lr tULL-EwR RB

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The demand o a pr'. c, linc e it-Icd t inu dl 1 i 381, to turn
I i-..n il., old style of tut pilleli .m i ,. Ii ,i,- :ii. l 1i tI 'e til- r rr-'.0,0Ga
iL,;1. _'i Of' this class on the iii ll, . \\ tl.in.w .lit Ii .i cl tial.ler
,11 i o!11ii n11 ironll li I s.ilt pii ces i ,- In. -. Ii.' I i- .. -. -mri) i .i lilts
I ." p .:lam ps, tbhiuibles, splices, -, . .. _.. I ii., i e,1.- t i:.it--, i lnt :t
,i,. -ir ,,:,v ,vithl ail perceptible fi 'il .i, .< I -.. l O ii w- i t le I ll er i piie es
Ill," i,. .l ne front 4 7 to 3 these i, , | 1 \ f-. ,i ,, ., :i:,,' ir,,-rr l .ie,.,
.i, .. .,qua strelf gt m- king .:i trCng.L ':l mol0re 1werfle lighll te,
h.,-. ii,:'i. cheaper, faster \WVi',il"L2 a1nd aI more du 'ra it mnchiue tlaItP
,i hI ., -, co ll I( e I n dv ai 1 (1 t,. c, i, ,1 i , ,l- ,i ... . ; .i nra
l I,' ii,.. i stutnp pu -ilers; the new .iii li. u i \ .--,i l..li ,I. ,'-' i h l b er

W I Gubber Co., LuE:E FT, MI4N,

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LsS4; c: 1b saiO
-w^ cLi./ sL

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Notice to Iniventors.
I'T'heri' \t s I -tlrl a ti e -I th r hiir -
lI' ,, l. .l iilr i ll t 111 \\ li.-1' t It .. 1i- 1i ii.i

!. . i ,- , w f: | I. t h ,. a i .e i-.
,a ile it,,l in the t'a,.t,., y andl ,, -

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:.lol.'t lie 'No latoni, no pay" sps
tern. linvtelnt vrs \\I| ilntrust their
miiuiirics t, thi -, kiil ,,f attu'rieys
i1i NI. ;t ihi in i lt iit i-k, i lie breadth
,,i :tl. t -i l, ,i ,. pal,.it is never
l-i i \ ,ick en-
,...;: i i ,, . i ii :llia|Iv, cen and otb-
in the i',.'n. tl en ,lue. TIIE PRESS ..
'LAMiS -'.Ml-'.\NY, J.iJohn Wed-
1 erl.I. i I enel :i l : anger, 6j18 F
,tret. N. \V.. \V:Waliington,, D. C.,
i l.'-re-t. iting a l.re iunir ber of im-
l"'. rit t ilailv antI weekly pipers, as
'clI a-. gemnw-ital lperi,',li.als of the
c.intl y \\a.s in,stituted ti u .. iiteet its
l I:itr s f'r.!ii t Ie ii n-:.ie cm ethl.,di
li lt ? uh..rY'e e '\l-'(-.P l in tl il.- lile of
i' -i .. 'FTle s ll ': i n',ulpari is. pre-
ilaioe! t. take charge of all patent

:t ,I]l,-" t i", .- ieneinlly, i n. ldinlg
ir tlc :ii e tl i st4editi f i ole.i aoll-
nIe tl, i t a, e i :i ..I lm, la t'i-i I.li' li.it ,
ihiit,.rli.'n. i ,' i t~ii h ,,. + i r t.i-. ., l ii tyi



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