ST. ANDREWS BAY
First, Last. and all the
ST. ANDREWS B4YLLA., AUGUST (;, 189;.
Senalut Hon. Sam'l Pasco, Monticello,
ion ,i;Yikinson Call, Jacksonviile.
resui.. iives-1 st District, S. M. Spark-
iman. Tampa; 2d District, C. M.
I. i Oice-Reg'ister, J. M. Barco; Re-
e'ivreri-N D) Wainwright, Gainesville
,overnor--He ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General Win, B. Lamar; Secretary' of
Stare; L. 3rawford; Comptroller, W.
D. 1.0loxham; Commissi'oner of Agricul-
turer, L. B. Wombnwell; Superintendent
'f Public Instruction, W, N. Sheats;
Tre4siurer. C. B. C Ilins; Justice of Su-
.r,'.. Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee
U S N.NVPIR
,. i l.-.ti jet- W ilkiii-n n I.all., Ja:.ck n-
:V-. ille; D -..coni t 1-t c(t, .',a nilu l P:i- o,
f M j'tiLelln. "
SrAl'ATU SE NA i',i.
Sw ityi-fifth District--Alonzo W. Weeks,
,presenitative, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
(1igrk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
it. C. Horne, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Gmrassy Point; Superintendent
if Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
C iipley; Surveyor, Tlos. Collins, Chip-
istice of the Peace, C. It. Crippen;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. W. A. Enimions: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mitchell.
Postmistress, Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
'ostmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
'ostmaster, N. W. Pitts.
Postmaster, S. W. Anderson.
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
/ BAY HEAD.
Postmaster, Martin Post.
iotaries, E. Mosheber, Frank Hoskins,
Postmaster, W. M. Cronian; Coun
tv Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts,. S. T. Walkley
Melhodist-Church cor. WN-hiiigton a.e
nnd Cn.-:tnut st-,-Rev. J H. Miller,
pallor. Pre.aching a" aid 7i:3
[I. m e '-r ailtter ,,l.''l> ,., -
Y 1' 11 C. E. I I a"l he
Bapri.s t--Ch .Ire I.Arel i: I\V vom inc
aven .nd C(inc ia i .1tie hu.-ch
confii:re'r : inur ty Ielt re fi're irit <' .i
at 4 p. m. Sunday) school eem\ Suhiidan att
10 a. m.
PreshyteI'ian--i-Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street.
Jatholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
itue and Foster street.
The northern mail, via Anderson, Gay,
Bayhead and Chipley departs every day
except Sunday at 3:00 o'clock; a. m.;
arrives every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmndale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at o'clock.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
...E_ & _.. & A /
Regular Communications on Satur-
day, on or before pach full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
W. H. PARKER W. M.
-'. M. BOUTELLE, Secretary.
WV. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
afficavits, legalize acknowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services. Office at the
BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
com-trher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
DR. W. (. MITCHELL,
Proprietor East End Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
Residence on Buenna Vista avenue
opposite old Florida Exchange.
W. H. PARKER,
Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
C. H. CRIPPEN,
Justice of the Peace.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
nmanding his attention within his juris-
diction. Office on Bavview street, one
block northeast of T C. Danford's
store. Rule days, First Monday inm
Br fl Ditseaes CURED without the use of
i *t X /knife. Question Blank and Book free. Call
rj/o write D. BH. B. BUTTS,
S iMne t. 8 t.. Louls0 MO.
FREE r ti"e-!
FRE TR L meIAtfor weakness and
decay, nervous debility
and lost vitality sent tree totr i1 cents
PN4 WARD INST4tUTE, 12OX90ig.SI.LO ISO,19.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
\' ILLIuAM A. EMMON$S
Displ.t .I 1 r it p.:r inch per moni n li
rPosiiti..h i n i e .tr. l..rrl .ry r .,n edition
raht ulib .. to L v1: ini ] nl -r|--.-mniOl .
D IOCRATICJt NOMIN S,.
WILLIAM .J. BRYAN, of Nebra',ka.
For Vi.:e-Pres-,ideut :
AHTHUR SEWALL, of Maine.
or PreqidcnDtial Electoris:
P C. FISCHER'. of COay.
W. S. JENNINGS. of Herumindo.
^GEO. P'. i:ANEY, of Leon.
J. F. WELBO)N. of Orange,
For Congress, First District:
W. D. BLOXHAM, of Leon.
For Supreme Judge:
M. G. MABRY. of Pasco.
W. B. LAMAR, of Jeff on.
For S-cretary of State:
JNO. L. CRAWFORD, of Leon.
W. H. REYNOLDS, of Polk.
C. B. COLLINS, of Marion.
For Supt. Public Instruction:
W. N. SHEATS, of Alachua.
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
L. B. WOMBWELL, of Jackson.
25th Senatorial District.
For State Senator:
WM. B. CLARK, of Calhoun.
For Clerk of Courts:
W. B. LASSITTER.
For County Treasurer:
R. C. HORNE.
For Tax Collector:
A. Q. JONES.
For Tax Assessor:
W. B. GAINER.
C. G. ALLEN.
Eqr SuperLtendient Public Instruction:
W. C. LOCKEY.
For C'ounty Judge:
D. D. MELVIN.
For (Coinlity Surveyor:
P. L. HORN.t
For Members of School Board:
D. G. NIXON,
G. B. BUSH.
Camels in Arizona.
About thirty years ago a number
cU~t im izorr of tile clarr'l (If'41)e
Wc in0 nilI ou t wthra .tro~ng vset ol
reNi-jintioirr.9aslhing that tile Fhumida
K'.YA l6. Nct oft i lr A the ,-Late and
givenr an wrganiz.at ion as a United
ii to~ teir itoiny
'Tll base their
in'Cj.lclst I -C frtii rouitheill oth- cri-oup "
.tr tate iupon the a1seitedl "impossi-
Iility uf miuking any comnmerciial
'rgre.~s in tihe iIlanlis under the laws
ilf the state, whie-h are entirely un-
.'uited lor thI e conIIlit'ons that nir-
,jtin i their p ,ilulation."
They al'O protect thlt t e e
buri.lenei- with excessive taxation l.r
which they receive U iprop.-ti e
return, een, being v itlonut a circuit
judge in a city of over 20,000 inhab-
itants, and deprived of other instru-
ments of government denied to no
to Arizona, having been purchased my father. and when the monster ap-
by the United States government for peared over the top of the grade I
the purpose of carrying supplies to buried my face in his coat and
the regular troops stationed in the
Territory. After a thorough trial
they were found to be useless, as the
gravelly sands of the desert cut their
feet, making them unfit for travel.
screamed, in spite of his efforts to
quiet me. A
Just as the engine came opposite
us the steam began to escape with a
horrible spluttering noise. This
The entire lot was offered for sale was more than I could stand. I
and some were purchased, but the broke from my father and started for
larger number were turned loose to the woods.
graze and roam where they pleased.
For a while they seemed to dwindle
in number, but of late years they
have multiplied rapidly and to-day
probably 1000 of these animals roam
over the desert.
A big pile of Inmber was near by.
I dived under that, clawing and?
squeezing up uniler the planks like a
frightened rabbit. My father caught
me by the heel and pulled me out.
Then, seizing me by main force,
A miner recently counted 518 in he carried me to the train, \while 1
one herd on the Gila River, near the kicked and scremined like a savage,
White Mountains, and it is known
that some grazo in the Bradshaws,
while a few roam over the hills in
Dr. Richardson, of the American
School of Archaeology, who recently
discovered the ancient Greek city of
Eretria and other important relics,
has found the remains of an ancient
theatre there, and a key to the topog-
raphy of the Corinth of olden times.
to the infinite amusement of the pas-
sengers. It took my father and
mother and conductor to get me
aboard and push me into a s at.
My, my, how I struggled and
kicked and scratched and tcnght and
screamed! Do yon stippmse 1 wanted
to be murdered straight out? I be-
came quiet by and by, but I still
dodged every time we passed a tele-
WhIat we are Condml-g to.
Sceno: A schoolioofl' i, 11Whenie
'feaclier (tcy new bo~~l lif ys~ A-itI
,,.- vour celniticate Out GROlatiun
ngaiuit sniallpox?"' I
Nhv uu bootn IN04 fo. o
'Yes "sir." ,
'llave ou had a1 tio, of
cholera. bacillus,?"' '
"Yes sir." w-. -- l o
'H:ive you a writt ara .te
that u a.re proof aga hooping
cough, ineas and iea 1ver?"
'"Y,.s sir. ^
"Are you provided wi your own
"Will you make a solemn promise
nev t exchange sponges with the
other part of the state. Among o r boys and never to use any pert
other things they assert that their ci! but your own?"
people nire refused "tlie constitutional
pr i local self-gover nient
guaranteed under the constitution,
uv,, agree to l)ve youi btok
fumigated with sulphur and your
both city and county gove ents clothes sprinkled with chloride of
being controlled by appointees of the
state executive, the citizens having
no electoral lCoice in either."
The resolutior.s contain numerous
other grievances and end by a de-
inand for entire separation. The de-
lime once a week?"
"Hans, 1 see that you fulfill all
the requirements of modern ir en--
ics. Now you ca climb that w %e,
place yonrse f on an isolated a
mand is not based upon any feeling unnm seat, and commence doing your
of disloyalty to the state or the gov- sums."
ernment, but upon the conditions set
forth in the resolutions-conditions Revengeful Robins Pursue a Cat
which they believe wholly justify Punxsutawney (Penn.) Spirit.
them in making the demand.
The resolutions were -igned by
about 1,000 citizens of the island,
and thie outcome of the case will be
About two weeks ago a black and
whit spotted cat belonging to Harry
Ha-iings robbed a robbiu's nest. The
S1- .,1 -. 1, _. *-
,,, ., ., ,,. parent birds witnessed tlhe de~stru
ivatchlri u'th pn aii urh o i trc-
Scared by a Locomotive.
The Rev. A. S. Steele, editor of
the Epworth Era, describes how,
when 9 years old, lie was scared near-
ly out of his wits by the sight of a
locomotive. It was in the dayv when
railroads were few, and tle boy had
never seen a train of cars.
I first saw the cars at the place
where tihe L. & N. railroiad crosses
the Hatchie ri r, a little west of
Brownsville. We went there to take
the train fotr Mermphis. I was re-
peatedly assured by my parents that
there was no danger at all, but their
assurances only partly allayed myv
We did not have long to wait.
TlIe engine whistled some time be-
fore it came in sight, and that whistle
tion of their home, and made a great
ado about it, but the cat was obdur-
ate, and proceeded quietly to feast
upon tile birdlingrs.
But since that time that eat's life
has hbei a burder.. S *e cannot show
herself in the open air with'lut being
savagely attackQd by half a dozen
robius that seem to be watching for
her. They chirp loudly, ruffle up
their feathers, and fly a mithe cat with
vn-ions fury. At first the cat at-
temipteil to defend herself, but her
enemies were too numerous. They
could give her a savage peck and be
out of thie way before she could
spring or strike with her paw. Now
she goes around like one who has
nothing to live for. If she ventures
out for a moment and hears the
savage chirp of a robin she will make
Ill[tIUl Lii L Lit e I ar .
Other cats are not molested by the
robins, but they seem to have made
up their minds to have revenge on
this one, and it is probable that she
will never molest another robin's
The Carob Tree.
A notably flourishing tree, w .ich
is the special pride of Maj. Adams,
says the Manatee River Journal, is
thlie Carob tree, doubtless tle only
bearing specimen of its kind in this
section, yet among the most valuable
trees in other countries of similar
climate. It is evergreer. The great
frost did not injure it, and single
trees have produced 800 to 900
pounds of pols, an invaluable food
for horses, cattle ani hogs. They
are, in fact, now exported to England
in la-rge quantities and kno)wu as
A committee has been formed at
Arnstamlt, in Thuringia, with a view
to saving from inevitable destruction
the organ in the church of St. Boni-
face, of which Johann Sebastian
Bach was the organist from 1803 to
Mobile Register: The socialseismic 1707. The cost ot repairing the or-
wave which threatened to sweep over
A young man and woman, who Kansas, has been side-tracked, The
had been married only three weeks, reported decision which it was said
went to a medical college at St.
Joseph, Mo., the other day and
offered to sell their bodies for dissec-
tion, saying that they were ready to
deliver them at any time.
Some rascal had ent into the rope
of the balloon trapeze on which
Mine. Crawford wa, to give an
exhibition at St. Louis the other
day. Fortunately the rope part-
ed while she was yet close to the
Five persons are killed daily ini the
mines of England.
hadil declared some twenty-five thou
sani di-'orces illegal and null ania
void, to tile intense alarm of some
fifty thlouanud of Kansas' citizens,
proves to be another of those delight-
ful yarns spun by the live newspaper
correspondents who spin at so much
per column. The decision, in fact,
gan, and thus preserving a memento
of the groat musician, will reach
The system of numbering houses
was unknown even in London and
Paris till a century ago. In 1895
the practice of numberihni private
houses was begun in Berlin. Vienna
claims the honor of having inaugu-
rated in 1803 the method of placing
affected one divorce case only and the odd numbers on one side of the
that one was before the court for de- streeL and the even ones on the
cision. Thus, a mother one of those other.
tasteful scandal morsels, of which
people are so fond when it is their
neighbors who are the sufferers, has
been mixed with the bitter powder of
To be in a "brown study" is a cor-
ruption of a brow study, requiring
much thought and contraction ot the
never knew till the very moment what
his course would be, so that all he did
came with a shock.
In this case he was certainly right.
He could see at a glance that his officers
were not with him, and to fight a whole
ship without support was beyond even
his ferocity. His game was to make the
crew his party; it was a game he un-
derstood. Seeing, too, how a great part
of them were reduced with seasickness,
he could promise himself not to find in
them a spirit too firm for him to bend.
They were soon mustered and stood
waiting and expectant. But he hardly
seemed to notice, and, as if they were
not there, he turned to the surgeon at
"Doctor," says he, pointing to the
fallen orator, "get that to the sick bay.
The sickness has driven him clean off
his head. It often takes them so. And,
see here! Keep him there till tomorrow,
and if he is not back in his senses by
thouen I know a way to cure him. Ha
Again his horrid laugh jarred through
them, suggesting hideous memories of
cruelty in faroff seas.
"And see here," he went on, "if
there are any more of 'em taken that
way, we will treat them all together."
Then. without a break. seeing' themi
A BUSINESS IN
By JULIAN OORBETT,
Author of "'The Fall of Ao.ttr'l," "'Coplh t-
ua XIII" and "For Go Iad an Go'd."
[Copyright, lb95, by American Press Associa-
-.o, paying him and his black looks
no more regard than she did the filth
upon the floor beneath her dainty shoes,
sj:tight across the cabin she walked,
like a qtieen of dignity, to where the
two portraits 'hung in their gaudy
frames, and there hedoliberately turned
each old admiral with his face to the
"There," she aid, "you shall ot
have to look on while a French frigate
captain takes orders from his crew."
For a moment or two longer Farochol
eyed her more wickedly than ever, as if
his distraction must find vent in some
violence upon her. The American's hand
stole inside the lapels of his coat to his
pistol butt, but there was no need, for
Farochol had suddenly snatched up Cur-
tis' pistol from the table, where Lucile
had laid it down, and with a rasping
cry of" Stamp me black You shall -, eI
had rushed from the cabin.
The whole deck was already in a tur-
moil when Farochol came there, and
for a minute or two he stood glaring
over it, as if to see how much his mere
presence could achieve toward order.
Some of the old hands, in whom the
pride of the service survived, had re-
mained impassive at their stations; a
good many more slunk back to their
duty at the sight of the captain, but the
bulk of them remained gathered in dis-
orderly groups, drawing closer together,
and crying out more noisily, to keep up
their hearts for rebellion, and especially
about the forecastle, where a pale young
man, who bore the marks of much suf-
fering from seasickness, was haranguing
from a gun carriage in a high pitched
It matters little what he was saying,
though they all kept applauding his
platitudes with a desperate attempt at
enthusiasm. For the most part it was
heady stuff, about the betrayal of the
nation and Pitt's gold and such like
froth, and it euded prematurely in a fit
of retching, in which the orator slipped
from his perch and lay hanging over
the gun in the throes of his affliction, a
very sorry figure of a patient.
Nobody marked him; he was left to
groan where he fell, unheeded, and that
for good reason enough-Farochol had
When that happened it was difficult
to think of anything for a minute or
two. It was a hard, loud laugh; a
laugh of cruel derision and no mirth,
sudden and short, and it came and went
like a clap of wind before a gale, and
left yon shivering. Every one knows
the laugh that is contagious, that will
dissolve a whole company out of hand,
and no one can say why. Farochol's
laugh was of the contrary quality. It
froze to silence, with a promise of some-
thing ugly to come. It froze the heart
out of them now. Every eye was turned
to the quarter deck, amazed, and before
they could recover the oppression of that
satanic merriment his rasping voice
cried out, "Pipe the hands aft 1"
The boatswain's whistle squealed, the
old hands came smartly at the call and
the rest went shuffling along with them.
A swaggering bugle call clashed in
with the shrill discordance of the pip-
ing, and the marines began forming
along the starboard side of the deck.
Farochol was striding across and
across the quarter deck, with his hands
behind him and his hat cocked over his
eye, waiting till the whole ship's com-
pany was assembled. After the clamor
that had reigned, and its sudden end in
the clap of laughter, there was some-
thing strangely oppressive in the muffled
confusion of the mustering, being nei-
ther sound nor silence.
Beyond the voices of the air and sea
there seemed nothing but a sense of
shuffling feet and the subdued clink of
arms as the marines dressed at the
hoarse orders of the sergeants, and from
away to leeward, where the lugger was
rocking, came up the clatter of the car-
penters repairing the shattered rudder.
So it came about that before the
struggle had begun the victory was
half won. But the truth is, no man's
behavior could be foretold less surely.
He was always letting loose a surprise.
It was the outcome of his savage instinct
for the command of men. He himself
mind whether to obey or not the crazy Still he didn't go. Hloseemed unable
orator screamed out: "A traitor! A trai- to take his eyes from her, as if to catch
tor I To the yardarm with the captain!" some trace of acknowledgment.
In a moment Farochol had whipped "You'll be dull a bit, I dare say," he
out his pistol and covered the man. The said gruffly. "I'll give you some pic-
life seemed not worth a second's pur- tures."
chase, when suddenly, as his eye lay He turned to a gaudily painted chest
along the pistol, the one memory that -it was one of those that had stood in
could break Farochol's nerve seemed to his house at Fangoeport-and routed out
overpower him. The weapon fell from a bulky parcel wrapped in dirty news-
his hand unfired, and, like a man in a paper and tied with tarry yarn. This he
fit, he stood staring at it where it lay. undid with a sort of affectionate care
At first the crew seemed paralyzed at and took from it a bulgy old leather fo-
the change. There was something in- lio, all greasy, battered and dog eared.
comprehensible and uncanny in so sud "There,'" says he, laying it on the ta-
den a fall from strength. The moment ble. "It took me a deal of time to col-
was critical. It was necessary that some- lect them. There's not many got a lot
thing should be done at once to cover like that. I'll not be long," so he broke
the collapse, for already in the waist off suddenly and hurried from the cab-
there was an ugly movement for the in as if ashamed of his kindness.
quarter deck. It was the American who [TO P CONTINUED.]
saw in it his opportunity. Before the
movement could develop to a rush he Has Had Experience.
had taken a stride forward, and his Free silver would not give the comi-
great voice went up like the bellow of try more money-on the contrary, it
a bull< would reduce the volume of currency.
"Soldiers," he thundered, "children It would not improve the condition of
of France's victories! You whose glory the poor man; it would benefit the sil-
it is to obey those the republic trusts- ver mine owner and the speculator. The
to obey and conquer-open your pans!" south should be the last to join in the
He had climbed so high to start with crusade for eleap money. It knows
that the bathos at the end was hardly what ebop) ni ,,y meai. It ha's tried
to be avoided. Yet it mattr(rc1 little; it.-Chjarlestoni Nvew mid Courier.
a (live for tier favorite hiding plc
of camels, nearly 150 wercle brotight, set my nerves on edge. I clung to
m lorflia i-itb
well l.pr-iniitl hor it, ni li ul upon then tieof arms, ;as thfi-r.iiince brought their
with one of hi.is spEiol-. i firoli'ks to the "Raily I'" as one man.
"Hark yI.-!" h ,cr. i *There's dbeon "Prime w.-nt un the colouol delib-
crackl'iaioiil talk al...rid my ship iLibout erately. "C'lohs' your pans!"
Pitt's gold. Nuw. I warn ye, watch it F'or further order there was hardly
that. thoer who cry out loudest haven't need. Betwveeu the soldiers and the sea-
their 1,o.:-kies 1(cft tilled. Watch it, I men there was no thread of sympathy.
say, for 'twill beo a bal d .day f.,r the man Sinco the old marine force had been
I suspect of having had his fingers in abolished on the ground that it waa a
the Englis.h bag.s. Stamp me blackI I'll privileged corps, and that all Frenclf-
lay this hand on him oe he shall sp'.nd men had an equal right to serve their
his last gaps iu cursing the mother that country ou thle sea, the ships had been
gave him life and limbs. But if 'tis thu furnished from the ranks of the line.
talk ye want, I'll give ye a taste of it, I The American's marines were men with'
but once, only once, rand thou no more the babit of obedience, learned ohi the
of it," and he slapped off into a tirade fields where tho old monarchies had
about. Pitt's gold in the approved style been taught the republic's strength.
of the clubs, ranting of the Toulun trea- There was no question whether they
sou and the subsidies to the Chonans would fu'e or not, and before the Amer-
and the royalist rebels in La Vendee, ian, who was nothing short of magnif-
and a deal more besides, till they grew icont, could get farther the meaner
excited and began to echo his extrava- spirits among the so.imcn began to scnt-
jaji he at' .eny crios su tle nf TLhe there wi rand seef
Thou, having brought them to the of the marines. Andw al-..-'.,
right heat, he broke off with a loud it he rang out "Present!" the whole o
shout of, "What shall be done to stop the mutineers broko for the forecastle, a
this devil's work?" panic stricken mob.
There was silence a moment till some "As you wore!" cried the American
one found tongue to cry: "To Brest to his men. "Right wheel!" he added
Back to Brest." The others took it up, sharply.
but before it could spread Farochol, So soon as they were ranged athwart
with a roar above it all, cried out: the deck he gave in his severest manner
"Brest! What coward says Brest? Shall the order to prepar' to fire a volley.
we go and skulk there like the rest, and Hold!" cried Farochol's voice, with,
let Pitt work behind our backs? No, a strange ring. "Enough of that."
'ic:t. I, nor you, nor this ship! We go to He had recovered himself, but seemed
where he gets his blood from-we go to no longer supported by the savage hero-
drink his blood, yellow blood, shining ism of his courage, which compelled thde
blood, in heaps and piles and pits along best men to admire him. There was in.
the Gold Coast, in bars and chests as his face a hideous ferocity, a plain thirst
big as jolly boats down in the bellies of for blood, as he turned sharply to thd
the fat Indiamen. I know; I have seen first lieutenant and said in a husky
it, and raised brimstone over it too. growl:
Where's the chicken hearted swab will "Get a rope rove at the main yard-
say back, when there's a pot ahead like arm. You, Colonel Pococke, come With
that to lick?" And in such wise he me; we'll fetch out that liskspittle I"
ranted on like any buccaneer, painting Curtis turned at the moment and saw
with no stint of color the richness of the that Lucile had come on deck. He wai
African settlements, and the wealth of just able to steal to her side and say td
the India trade, and vowing, if they her in a voice that was too much like at
would stand by him, and be deaf to lily command to be quite an entreaty: "Get
livered croakers, he would bring them below. This is no sight for you."
home crammed full of gold and silver. And indeed it was not, nor the'
It was well done from beginning to wretched orator's screams when they'
.end, though unwritable for the coarse- seized him a thing to hear, nor what
ness of its phrasing. Curtis, who was they did to him a thing to tell
still on deck with the other prisoners Enough that when she next came od
under a guard of marines, said he never deck the orator dangled at the yardarnt
heard its equal for a nice adjustmiat of and every man stood cowed at his sta-
bullying and cajolery. For the first tion.
time he was able to understand how the
buccaneer chiefs controlled their bands. 1 CHAPTER XXV.
The effect was complete, ana there A VOLUNTEER FOR TWO PRESSED M"EN.
would have been an end of the trouble | So the nTntiny was ended,-and th ..
but for an unlucky circumstance. The first news Lucile had of it was from Fa-
surgeon and his mates had dallied with rochol himself.
their man to listen to Farochol's speech. She had gone back to his cabin me-
They had got him to his feet, and le chanically, not knowing where else tdo
was listening, too, with a crazy air, betake herself, whei gc
and, so soon as the captain ceased speak- below, and was si
ing, he screamed out in his piercing gallery wirk- "%
voice, "Delenda est Carthago?" in hand, whore the
There probably was not a score of less and impatient her de entionf
them but knew what the Latin meant. when the captain ca-me from th deck.
The old cry of the Romans had become He swore savagely at the sentry hie
the last catchword of the clubs. If bullying way for some trifling fault,
France was to be another Rome, Eng- and then flung into the dingy cabin.
land must be blotted out like another When he saw where she sat in a glory
Carthage. France at that time had but of sunshine his manner sank, and he
a single enemy to fear, and that was awkwardly removed his hat. There was
the old one, and everybody knew it. It a constrained pause till his eye fell oit
was in the frenzy of hate that seized the the two admirals with their faces td
convention when first it realized th the wall, and he found in' that a good
truth that it had issued its bloody de- beginning.
cree of war to the death against all Eng- "AhaI" he said, rubbing his hands
lishmen. in an unnatural attempt at offhand
No sooner, then, had the orator lifted gayety. "We can let the old devils see
up his voice than the men began crying, now. Can't we?"
"Down with England!" and "No quar- She could not help looking round at
ter!" and then agafh, "To the yardarm him to make sure she understood whar
with the Englishman I" he meant to convey, and then, seeing
All was in an uproar once more, and by his manner he had triumphed, iW'
Faroohol stood facing it with no sign spite of herself she nodded him an as-
pf flinching, and his face changed only sent.
to a look of more wicked resolution. He rubbed his hands again, and going
For Curtis' life he did not care a straw, to where the two portraits hung he
but Lucile had made its preservation a turned them right way out with a good
test of the power that was his control- deal of clatter and another grunt of a
ling vanity, and his own superstitions laugh. Then he betook himself to his
had fixed him with the idea that for his private store of rur, whlich was the
luck's sake he must rid himself of the real object of his rc:u':'n, 'ad stood look-
obligation in which Curtis had bound ing complacently .t the admirals, while
him. he smacked his lips ov r the raw spirit.
With two of his strongest passions en- "I can look the other in the face,
gaged, he was a rock for determination, too," he chuckled.
with no more thought of yielding what She knew he meant lher mother and
they clamored for than of scuttling his continued looking out of the window
ship. The moment there was a bit of a as if he had not spoken. Her silence
lull he barked out a strident "Nol" bothered him.
"No!" he cried again when that "You didn't think I could do it," he
made them quieter. "I'll hang every said presently, "so I came to tell you
dog of ye first. There's not a mutinous myself. You have no call to be afraid
dog among ye I don't hold cheaper than for him; they aren't meddle with hinm
the Englishman, and how I rate their now. I have given thaa their bellyful
lives there's bloody spots in the Indian There's not many could have done it.
seas can tell. You bid me hang him. Not many, I tell you. 'Tis something
That's why I'll send him in to Brest for you to be proud of. He won't forget
alive. What my crew demands, all h-1 it anyway; you may take your oath on
shan't make me give. To your stations! that. But it won't do for me to stop
Boatswain, pipe them away!" chattering here. I must go on deck
The whistles squealed again, but be- again and see about getting you clear of
fore a man of them could make up his this."
A N 1)
Against the World.
?M m tfP . ,- W %. m
NOTi.--It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
pospible to make schedule time it mus t be
etarged to the elements; they do the best
The Jessie P. came in from Pensa-
cola with general merchandise.
The Cleopatra arrived Sunday
afternoon with a good cargo of freight.
9he carried freight to Bayhead Tues-
day, returning Tuesday night.
L. MAPES, MASTER.
LeavesSt. Andrcws Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
hWeama li be give"'- to i.-.:T'- i,.r aind
forwarding freight tor parties living on
East and North Bay, passengers for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARE & Co., Agts
CAPT. Wm. HOLMES.
Makes regular trips between Pittsbhurg onl
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
-ilar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point.
when requested beforebhand to doso.
Passengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-'
anteed. The Peonie's Store at Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left,
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITTS, Proirietor.
TH E MOST remarkable cures on
record have been accomplished by
Hood's Sarsaparilla. It is unequalled
for all BLOOD DISEASES.
A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during the past week, from observations
taken at the Buoy office each morning
Friday........ .. 31
S iun d a yv .. . . .. 2
Monday ......... 3
Tuesday ........." 4
Wel- csdav...... 5
WhatEFFERS ERVIGOR II
others ou n regain lost manhood: old
men recover youthful viror. AbsolutelyGuara ,
wanted to re NerCnousneo, Lnot sItalityn
tmpoteney, lighUy Kmlislou..Lost Power,
Ci 9er ex., Falling emore Waottng Dia.
eases, and l ol eja)Mect o sel abse or exsuse3 .nd
Windscretion. Wards off Insanit and consumption.
Von't let druggist impose a worthless aubsttitule o0
ou because It lelds a greater profit. Insist on hav.
In PREFEL'R 74.6VIGOB, or Bend for I.L
Can ble carried in vest pocket. Prepaid plain wrap.
Der. Il per box, or 0 for 86, with A Positive
written Guarantee to Cure or ltofund the
n Pam ree Sod b Addre
For sale y D])r. J. J. Kester, at the
J'ioneer Drug Store.
$100 Reward $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a con-
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting direct-
ly upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in do-
ing its work. The proprietors have so
much faith in its curative powers that
they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
case it fails to cure. Send for list of
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family,Pills are the best.
Ice Cream Now Made in a Miin-
I have an ice- cream fr'-.ezer that will
freeze clvaIm p..-rfTctiy in onri: minute;as
it is o-ueh a wonder a crowd will always
be around,, so anyone can make from
five to six dollars a day selling cream,
and from ten to twenty dollars a day
selling Freezers, as people will always
buy an article when it is demonstrated
that they can make money by so doing.
The cream is frozen instantly and is
smooth and free from lumps. I have
done so well myself and have friends
succeeding so well that I felt it my duty
to let others know of the opportunity,as
I feel confident that any person in any
locality can mahe money, as any person
can sell cream and the Freezer sells
itself. J. F. Casey & Co., 1143 St.
Charles street, St. Louis,Mo.. will mail
you complete instructions and will em-
ploy you on salary if you can give them
your whole time. WM.M!C.
A Chance to Make Money.
I read how one of your subscribers
made money selling Dishwashers; I or-
dered one and my lady friends were ,
charmed, as they hate dish washing.
My brother and I commenced selling
them, and have made $1,700 after pay-
ing all expenses. We don't canvass i
any; our sales are all made at home.
People come or send for them. The
Mound City Dish Washer is the best p
Dishwasher on the market. Our busi-
ness is increasing, and we are going to h
keep right on,until we make ten thous- ]
and dollars. We sell from 5 to 15 ma-
chines every day, and so e days more.
The Dishwasher is lovely, every house- s
keeper wants one. There is no excuse A
to be poor when so much money can be I
made selling Dish Washers. For full
particulars, address the Mound City
Dish Washer Co., St. Louis, Mo. They p
will start you on the road to success.-
A RADER.I. a
-Fresh stock of groceries just re.
ceived at T. C, Danford's.
-Hopkins' Steamed Hominy,Graham
Flour and Wheatlet at L. M. Ware &
-Stoves and tinware, groceries and
notions cheap at E. P. Maxon's cash
-Legal cap, comm:;cial note
letter-held papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-Any person having green salted
aligator hides can find a market for all
they have and get a good priee for them
at T. C. Danford's store.
-Several nic showers of rain have
fallen in this vicinity this week, cooling
off the atmosphere and making the
weather more pleasant.
-Pensacola News: Prof. J. C Lipes,
formerly of this city, now a resident ,.t
St. Andrews Bay, has been selected as
principal of the public school at Free-
-The Dr. Cliff party, who have been
fishing in the Bay for the past four-
teen days, have caught twenty-three
tarpon, eight fish being the highest
catch in any one day.
--'Woceu; .1- .%, _4'... -os&dw 4-
some beverage, far superior when prop-
ery 'prepared to either tea or coffee-
three pounds for 25c. at Pioneer Drug
Store. Try it.
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must be mailed
early enough to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
appear in the current issue.
-Athenas Freethatches and Miss
Elmira Knowles were married on
Wednesday night of last week at the
residence of Vacely Cotrabos, in West
End, G. B. Thompson officiating. The
BuoY extends congratulations.
-The Buoy is commissioned to ne-
gotiate for options on large bodies of
land in Washington county-the larger
the better. No improvements or de-
tached parcels wanted. Lands must be
cheap. Correspondence solicited.
-WVVagoners and fish haulers can find
plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural
and Improvement Association is prepar-
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit
any tract of land which may be given
them. It will pay all persons to buy a
tract from them and have it improved.
-If you are thinking of buying prop-
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you are short of
money and want to buy on your own
time for actual settlement you can be
--The.Tompkins lumber mill on
North Bay, which has been standing
idle and undergoing repairs for the
past six months is now in first-class
condition and will commence operations
immediately. Being better equipped
than ever, the very best grades of lum-
ber will be made, ard no pains- will be
spared to please patrons.
-The editor of the BUOY' having re- ]
turned from his trip to Vernon and
South Florida, which has kept him
from the office for the past month, is
now busy fixing up and sending out the
tax receipts and certificates belonging
to patrons of the BUOY, and they will
all be mailed from the bt. Andrews
office within a very few days.
-Richard W. Post has been invited
by the Union Christian Endeavor So- t
city to deliver a missionary lecture.
He has consented and will speak next
Sunday night in the Presbyterian s
church at 8 o'clock. Mr. Post is a
special missionary student and will
enter the foreign mission field after I
completing his education. Go and hear y
-No place in Florida or elsewhere t
presents more or greater attractions to
the homeseeker than does the pictur-
esque village of Parker, on East Bay. s
Every dollar invested there is sure to I
multiply many fold, and the investment A
can hardly be otherwise than a good Y
one. W. H. Parker will take pleasure
in showing anyone around, no matter r
whether you buy or not. r
-By reference to the BUOY'S adver- a
rising columns it will be seen that the J
Salisbury saw mill has again changed t
hands, Mr. Davis having retired from P
the business and being succeeded by E
Messrs Thompson & Johnson, who will o
operate the mill to its fullest capacity, d
and are at once prepared to fill all or- b
ders, great or small, guaranteeing A
satisfaction in every instance. a
-Don't forget the democratic pri-
maries to be held on Saturday of the
present month to select a candidate for s
representative in lieu of Mr. May, who n
found it impossible for him to accept
the honor. It is more than likely in
the St. Andrews district candidates for
justice of the peace and constable will
be chosen at the same time, of which
notice will be given next week.
-The exaggerated report which
found its way into several of the great f
dailies that a man by the name of Jack- o
son was deserted by the crew of the u
Jessie P. in the storm of July 7, and f
fastened into the cabin and almost a
starved to death, has this much of truth i
n it: That when the crew of the Jessie
P. took to the life boats they urged the p
p':ssenger, whose name was Shaver and
not Jackson, to accompany them, but r
he declined to do so, preferring to take
his chances on the schooner. The
mainmast did fall across the cabin
lide and imprisoned him, but he suf-
ered no inconvenience for want of
ood, and a tug was dispatched after id
nd rescued the schooner and its oceu- al
pant as 'soon as the crew could get to st
Pensacola, which was on'y a matter of pa
few hours. C
President Isaac Lewis of Sabina,
is highly respected all through
section. He has lived in Clintc
75 years, and has been preside
the Sabina Bank 20 years. He
testifies to the merit of Hood's
parilla, and what he says is v
attention. All brain workers
Hood's Sarsaparilla peculiarly ae
to their needs. It makes pure,
red blood, and from this comes
mental, bodily and digestive str
"I am glad to say that Hood's S&
rilla is a very good medicine, esp
as a blood purifier. It has done mi
&any times. For several years I s
greatly with pains of
In one eye and about my tempi
pecially at night when I had been :
a hard day of physical and mental
I took many remedies, but found hel
in Hood's Sarsaparilla which cured
rheumatism, neuralgia and hea
Hood's Sarsaparilla has proved itself
friend. I also take Hood's Pills t
jny bowels -egular. and like th
very much'." ISAAO C wls, Sabina
Is the One True Blood Purifier. All drugg
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowel
d T I are prompt, efficient and
Hood's I ellS easyin effect. scents.
-We have just received from the
music publishing house of The S.
Brainard's Sons Co., 151 Wabash Ave.,
Chicago, a copy of the "Red Hot Dem-
ocratic Campaign Song Book" for the
campaign of 1896. The book contains
solos, duets, mixed and male quartets,
and is especially arranged for campaign
clubs. It is not a cheap word edition,
and is sold for the remarkably low
price of 10 cts., or $1 per dozen post-
-At 11 o'clock on Tuesday morning
last the little nine months old daughter,
Dorothy, of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bondu-
rant died after a sickness of several
days from whooping cough. Only a
little more than a year since another
infant daughter was taken from these
parents, and in their affliction they de-
serve and have the sympathy of the en-
tire community. The funeral services
were conducted yesterday at 10 a. m.
by A. Wells, and the little one was laid
to rest in the new cemetery in the
presence of sorrowing friends.
Regular weekly prayer meeting at
he Methodist church every Wednes-
day night, to which all are invited. ,
The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sab-
bath afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestly invited to attend.
An Old Citizen Dies.
ED. BuoY:-Washington county has
again lost one of its oldest and most
highly esteemed citizens. On Friday
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock Saunders Da-
vis peacefully passed away at the age
of 78 years,
Mr. Davis resffed east of Chipley with
his daughter, Mrs. Wesley Gainer, for
many years, or, since the death of his
wife. Heart failure is said to be the
cause of his death.
Mr. Davis had only been ill a short
;ime, and on the day he died hopes
were entertained of his speedy recov-
ery; in fact he ate a hearty dinner a
short time before his demise.
Of him it could be truthfully said
that one of our oldest landmarks had
passed away. For some forty-four
years he had been a citizen of our coun-
ty, and was one of our most highly es-
teemed citizens; a man of splendid
physique, weighing some 200 pounds.
His funeral took place three miles
'outh of Orange Hill on Saturday at 3
p. m., where he was placed side by side
with hi, wife, who preceded him a few
Mr. Davis leaves a large family to
mourn his loss, consisting of three mar-
ied sons, S.W., T. L. and D. D. Davis,
and two or more married daughter.
The funeral services were conducted by-
he Rev. J. I. Weatherby, of this place,
pastor of the Methodist church. Mr.,
)aviO xas a member in good standing
)f the Masonic fraternity, and at ro
distant d y they will conclude the
burial services with Masonic honors.
A large number attended the funeral,
nd all felt sad at the great loss sus-
ained by our county.
Of Mr. Davis it could truthfully be
aid, "None knew him but to love him,
none named him but to praise." And
hus passed away Saunders Davis, one
f "the noblest works of God, an honest
ian." May his soul rest in peace.
R. L. S.
Orange Hill, Aug. 1, '96.
The 1896 Registration Book for Dis-
rict No. 5, (St. Andrews Bay) will be
pen from the first Monday in August
until the second Saturday in September,
rom 9 a. m. until 7 p. m every Monday
nd Tuesday, at my residence on Mich-
gan avenue (West End) for the pur-
ose of registering all persons qualified
o vote at the coming elections.
registration Officer Dist. No. 5, St.
Dated August 3,1896.
TAAN'I'ED:--several trustworthy gen-
SV thlemen or ladies to travel in Flor-
ia for established, reliable house, Sal-
ry $780 and expenses. Steadv position.
close reference and self-addressed
amped envelope. The Dominion Com-
my, Third Floor, Omaha Building,
BRA G AND OHIPLEY,
Floridl Will Stand to the
P i'tsaejla w-4.
The A *il a Constitution publishes
a st1i.i i p i'alh relating to Florida
in coun 1PAl with national Iolitics
that wi iproue gf interest to thli
News' reiders. It contains corres-
pondencethat the writer and seen
previoul-y, and had only failed of
publiblinig because of a request not
t., Id so. Since, however, the matter
has become public, it is herevithl
copied. h"I'iere can be no doubt that
therein flu' condition of affairs in
Floiida is c-rrectly portrayed. It
Hlion V (.1ipley, a canIilate
for the U11itel States senate from
Floi i la, 1 receive.l a telegram from
Genl. E. .s- Bragg, chiiaii inan, dated
Chliicng., asking in ,chliall of tlhe in-
lde,] ndet.xiit miiul, mune) riovei' ene t,
"\Vh', is the right mnii to organize
the Flouri' undiid im.nncv Ilemocrizcv
I r it ticket?" o this tele-
th :v has beinl tle fol-
.Di-rvpltion of the democratic or-
g in izat,'on means much more harm
to thesouth than the people of the
north can understand. The dleno-
cratic party has ever been the bul-
wark of the liberties of our people,
and I do not believe five hundred
Aenmocrats in Flrida \wiil support
\he third ticket you propose, if noui-
iiihted. I know of no democrat of
prominence or influence in Florida
ar'ailable for your purpose. Florida
will statyd by the Cliicago nominees
by enormous majorities and will
maintain democratic supremacy in
Before the receipt of Mr. Chipley's
telegramt in Chicago another was
sent him signed E. S. Bragg, chair-
man; H. 8S. Robbins, W. 1). Bynum
and oitlei'r, notifyi:.g lii that lie had
been .1ivctedI to confer with thie gold
deniociats ani report a member of
national con mittee4 to represent
Florida at the meeting at In(dianap-
olis, ktigust 7. To this Mr. Chiipley
"I wiied you yesterday explaining
my position, which is well understood
in Florida. I am supporting earn-
estly and sincerely the n miinoes of
the Chicag., convention, and I am
unwilling to see my party disrupted."
DOOR DICESTION leads to
* nervousness, chronic dyspepsia and
great misery. The best remedy is
Prizes for Your Skill.
The person fornming the largest num-
ber of words, using the letters in the
text "EXCELSIOR," will be given $100
in cash. $75 will be given to the por-
son forming the next largest list. The
next will receive 50 in cash, and for
each of the "next eleven la- gest lists
will be paid $25 each. Money deposit-
ed in Bay City Bank, corner Center and
Separate the letters in the text thus:
E-X-C-E-L-S-I-O-R, and form as
many words as you can. For example:
Excel, is, etc. it is said that over ten
small words can be formed from these
letters, and we will give a prize to
every one sending ten wo'.ds or more;
so if you are good at word-making, or
are bright, you are sure of something
for your trouble, while you have a.,
equa opportunity for the large cash
Our object is to advertise our "IEx-
celsior" German M1ead, the mos'
improved and healthful summer bever-
age on the market. One tablet placed
in a glass of water is sufficient to satisfy
the thirst of an epicure. Every person
sending list of words must enclose 13
2-cent stamps for a package of Excel-
sior German Mead, which will be sent,
postpaid, together with full rules and
particulars governing the contest. As
a guarantee of good faith, the Mayor
and Chief of Police of this city will act
as judges in the award of prizes.
Number your words and write your
name plainly' Address,
THE GERMAN MEAD CO.,
Cor.Adams & Center sts.
19-6t Bay City. Mich.
Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrigemnents with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
I lhe Florida Citizen,weeklv,for.. .$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Floiid' A-.'iculturist ... 2 55
do clubaof 5, each ... 2 25
T.um J nu l, Philad'.a, monthly 1 10
C n.ntf i Enquirer twice a week
; li:tf p-i'i.-.i each issue ..... 1 65
AtlantaConstitution ... 1 65
N. Y. World (thrice a wopk)....... 1 75
For any or either of the above publica-
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
iress all orders to THE BUOY.
St. Andrews, Fla.
ARE YOU FOND OF READING?
If you are, you have only to take advant-
age of the following splendid offer: By
an arrangement the Buoy has made with
the great publishing house of George
Munro's Sons, New York, we are able to
g.ve as a premium to every subscriber who
sends in advance one dollar for a year's
iulbcriptiui. to the Buoy any book named
in their Se.aide Library, Munro's Library
of Popular Novel.-, or the Charlotte M.
Braeme's Works catalogues, which sells
for 25 cents or less. This offer holds
zood until further notice. If voa wish to
take advantage of this offer, write to
Munro's Publishing House, 17 to 27 Van-
dewater street, New York, and request
them to tend you the three catalogues
named; when you receive them select the
book you want and send the number
selected to the Buoy with $1 for a year's
subscription, and the book will be sent
you postage paid. This is one of the most
liberal offers ever made by a publisher,
and should not be missed by anyone who
likes first-class literature and a panel
published in the garden spot of Florida.
Be sure and first get the catalogues from
George Munro's uins. and then order
from it by numbers through the Bror.
Orders in anr other manner will receive
no attention. Don't forget that these
ists contain the very best as well as the
most popular novels in the E.nglish lan-
guage,,at yon can only get them tree by
allowing di're, ti',n: a a;l vx,, .ar.-full .
YEARS OF INTENSE PAIN.
r. Jr. J. Wafts, druggist and physi-
cian, Humboldt, Nob., who suffered with
heart disease for four years, trying every
remedy and all treatments known to him-
self and fellow-practitioners; believes that
heart disease Is curable. He writes:
"I wish to tell what your valuable medi-
I cine has done for me. For four years I had
heart disease of the very worst kind. Sev-
eral physicians I consulted, said it was
Rheumatism of the Heart.
It was almost un-
S, H pains, unable to
on the left side.
No pen can deo-
scribe my suffer-
during the last
Months of these
S four weary years.
DR. J. H. WATTS, I finally tried
Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure,
and was surprised at the result. It put new
life into and made a new man of me. I
have not had a symptom of trouble since
and 1 am satisfied your medicine has cured
me for I have now enjoyed, since taking it
Three Years of Splendid Health.
I might add that I am a druggist and have
.ld and recomer ended yourlHeart Cure, for
I know what IL has Zone for me and only
wish I could state more clearly my suffer-
ing then and the good health I now enjoy.
Your Nervine and other remedies also
give excellent satisfaction." J.H. WAIrrs.
Humboldt, Neb., May 9, '94.
Dr. Miles Heart Cure is sold on a osItive
Pan has no thow withe Dr. Miles' Pain Pills.
Some Safe Bets.
"Silver is now worth about 69 cents
an ounce. The silver bullion in a dol-
lar is worth about 54 cents. Free silver
coinage would raise the price of silver
to 129 cents an ounce, and the silver li
an American dollar would be worth $1
in gold the world over even without a
government stamp on it."-Ex-Con-
gressman R. P. Bland in New York
World of July 1, 1896.
If you have a neighbor who thinks
Bland is a great t.tatesman, and ho is
willing to back his opinion with money,
and who would have anything to lose
after going through the free coinage
cyclone, here are some of the perfectly
safe bets you can make him:
First.-That free coinage would not
.in one year raise the price of silver to
$1 per ounce. (You can bet on any
number of years, but would have to
wait longer before the bet could be set-
Second.--That the price of silver will
be lower noe year after than one year
before the passage of a free coinage act.
Third. -That the price of silver will
be less than 80 cents per ounce when a
free coinage act has been in effect six
months or one year.
Fourth.-That at no time within one
year after free coinage at 16 to 1 has
become a law will an American silver
dollar be worth as much as 75 per cent
of the value of an American gold dollar.
If you cannot get even bots, give odds.
The price ef silver is determined
mainly by the cost of prcductiGn. All
the silver the world can use can be pro-
duced at less than 75 and probably less
than 70 cents per ounce. No legislation
can raise, except for a short time, the
price of silver. It is to be hoped that we
will never be forced to make this fool-
ish free coinage experiment, but if we
do we should, if we can find takers, re-
coup some of our certain losses by bet-
ting on the inevitable.
Free Coinage Plainly Stnted.
It is important to reo.r. bcr that
freo coinage means the right cf every
owner of bullion to present the same to
the mints cf ibo United States and have
it coined without charge into money.
Under the free coinr.o of silver, the
owner (-f 317' grails of pure silver
on]d be permitted to turn it over to
the United Sta-es rint and have it
coined without charge or receive t.bere-
for onoe silver dollar. More bthan this,
under free ',nd '*nlhnited coinrge, this
right would bt extended to the whole
world, and the amount of silver coinage
would be liamitfed only by the capacity
of our mints and the output of the silver
If I have made myself understood as
to the meaning of free coinage and
'the ratio," we aro novw prepared to dis-
cuss nnde standingly the feasibility of
opening the minis cf the United States
to the free and unlimited coinage of sil-
ver by this country alone at the ratio of
16 to 1. For myself, after the most ma-
ture deliberation, I have been unable to
reach any other conclusion than that
such a step would be attended with the
most serious consequences to the country
and involve all our people in a common
In the first place, the free and unlim-
ited coinage of silver at 16 to 1 would
in my judgment expel from our circula-
tion not only our entire volume of gold,
but every dollar of paper money redeem-
able in gold and cause a contraction of
the currency and a resultant panic the
like of which has not been seen in this
generation.-Senator J. 0. Burrows.
W ANTED:-Several trustworthy gen-
tlemen or ladies to travel in iFlor-
ida for established, reliable house. Sal-
ary $7HO and expenses. Steady position.
Enclose reference and self-addressed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Com-
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building,
A Chance to Make Money.
I have hcrries, grapes and deaches, a
year old, fresh a? when picked. I use the
California Cold process, do not heat or
seal the fruit, just put it up cold, keeps
perfectly fresh and costs almost nothing;
can put up a hushdl in ten minutes. Last
week I sold directions to over a 120 fam-
ilies; anyone will pay a dollar for direc-
tions, when they see the beautiful sample-
of fruit As there are many people poor
like myself, I consider it my duty to give
my experience to such, and feel confident
anyone can make one or two hundred dol-
lars round home in a few days I will
mail sample of fruit and complete direc-
tions, to any of your readers, for eighteen
two-cent stamps, which is only the actual
cost of the samipls, postage, etc., to mI.
FPrANCIK CASEY, St. Louis, 30o.
G. B. THOMPSON. J. G. JOHNSOI1,
T MP$SN & JOHNSON
HAVING PURCHASED AN INTEREST IN THE
Salisbury Lilbor oMlo any's i)l,
Two Miles East of St. Andrews;, are now prepared to furnish first-class
Either Rough or Dressed,
IN ANY QUANTITY AT REASONABLE PRICES,
SIFTTI~TC-jTES AND IJ/vTjiOUITDT IT) -
THOMPSON & .JOHNSON. PPOPRIETORS, Hlarrioun, Floridi'.
STV ANg TI WARE-
A FBll Line of Canne Goods
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Mast. Foos & Company's
Double Acting Force Pump,
Cl I 'fC U .
DON'T STOP TOBACCO.
How to Cure Yourself While
The tobacco habit grows on a man un-
til his nervous system is seriously affect-
ed, impairing health, comfort and iap-
piness. To quit suddenly is too) severe
a shock to the system, as tobacco to an
inveterate user becomes a stimulant that
that his system continually craves.
"Baco-Curo" is a scientific cure for the
tobacco habit, in all its rorins, care ully
compounded after the formula of an emi-
nent Berlin physician who has used it
in his private practice since 1872, with-
out a failure. It is purely vegetable and
guaranteed perfectly harmless. You cam.
use all the tobacco you want while taking
"Baco-Curo." It will notify you when to
stop. We give a written guarantee to
cure permanently any case with three
boxes, or refund the money with 10 per
cent, interest "Bacco-Curo" is net a sub-
stitute, but a scientific cure, that cures
without the aid of will power ar.d wit'- no
inconvenience. It leaves the system as
pure and free from nicotine as the day
you took your first chew or smoke.
CURED BY BACO-CURO AND GAINED THIRTY
From hundreds of testimonials, the
originals of which are on file and open
to inspection, the following is represent-
Clayton, Navada Co., Ark., Jan 29,'95..
Eureka Chemical & Mfg., Co.,, La
Crosse. Wis.-Gentlemen: For Forty
years I used tobacco in all its forms.
For twenty;five years of that time I'was a
great sufferer from general debility and
heart disease. For fifteen years I tried to
quit, but couldn't. 1 took various remne-
dies, among others "No-To-Bac." ".lhhe
Indian Tohacco Antidote." "Double
Chloride of Gold," etc., etc., but none of
them did me the least bit of good. Fin-
ally, however, I purchased a box of your
"Bacco-Curo" and it has entirely cured
me of the habit in all its forms, and I have
increased thirty pounds in weight and am
relieved from all the numerous aches and
pains of body and mind I could write ,.
quire of paper upon my changed feelings
and condition. Yours respectfully.
P. Ii. SAaBURv.
PastorC.P. Church, Cl'tiyon, Ark.
Sold by all druggist at $1.00 per box;
three boxes, (thirty days' treatment),
$2.50 and iron-clad, guaranteed cure, or
sent direct upon receipt of price. Write
for booklet and proofs, Eureka Chemical
& Mfg. Co,, La Crosse, Wis., and Boston,
estate of Geo
ton county, d
sent their cla
the date here
the statute o
sons who are
in any mann
If you need 1
s holding claims against the
. ussell, late of Washing-
eceased, are required to pre-
iims to the undersigned ad-
within twelve months from
Geo. 8, Hacker & Son,
CHARLESTON, S C.
MANU FACTURE S
Sash, lrsor, Blinlds,
Window and Fancy Glass a
If you have an invention on which
you wish to obtain a Ipatent, and can-
o-it ffword to e ypend lf.n6 $) to $70 -
for that purI.os, Icut out this coupon
and send to the pinbilisher of this pa-
per with five two-cent stamps, and
you will receive full information as
to how you may obtain a patent in
the United States at an expense to
you of Five Dollars.
NAME ......... . . . . . . .
A DDRESS .....................
No 214 East Zarragossa Street,
First Class Accommodations and
of or thev will he barred by ar.'a
f limitations. And all per-j wh y Ei '
indebted to thI said estate a
er are her-by requested to OWnf idd||-man?
I and settle without delay.
22d, A ). 18 95. Paybutoneprofit between maker and
A H R. RUSSELL, A d mx. user and that small just one.
Our Big 700 Page Catalogue and Buyers
SGude proves that it's possible. Weighs
2VA pounds: 12,000 illustrations, describes
and tellsthe one-profit price of over 40,000
SE articles, everything you use. We send it
s prepared to cut for 15 cents; that's no'. for the book, but
NDI FENCE POSTS topay partofthepostageor expressage,
and keep off idlera. You cant get It too
them at reasonable rates. uick.
labor with team call upon i MONTGOMERV WARD & CO.,
.17. W .Thetore of AItlhe People
U3., X,. ScumRB. 3 ,n-m16 Michizonn Ave.. ChIewL.
-4 .- .. -~
Thursday, Aug. 6, 1896.
iugar, V lb Tea, lbf
Granulated .... (;Y He No ....... 75
Coffee,A ..... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, 1 can
Green.. 22Y2@25 Unsweetn'a.10@l 5
Browned .25@30 Sweetened. .10@15
linger snaps.. 10 Baking powder
Jrackers,soda 8/3/ Royal........ 50
7obaceo, plug 30a60 Campbell ....15a25
raisins Canned fruit
London layers.. 15 Peaches .... 20a20
Valencia ... 12/1 Tomatoes... .10al 5
lice ............ 7 Apples........ 10
apples Pears ........ 15
Evaporated.. 122 Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal .... 20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline ". ..... 20 Pineapple.... 20
lorida Syrup. .. 50 Canned Meats
.. ..cv.Ro. astBeef.... 15a-25
ini ....... 30 Corned Beef 15a25
hee6 pir lb.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter. ... 3...0 Lobster ....... 20
Lard ......... 8 Salmon.... .. 15
Beans.......... 6 Canned Vegetables
COocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
SFiuitPnddine. . 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass . 15a25 Peas....... ... 15
Lime Juice ...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
SO N 1.... 2,00 Mess pr b ..... 8
Favorite .... 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
.orn Meal pr bu 85 Fresh ....... 8al0
;at Meal pr lb.. 51 Br'kf'st Bacon. 12
.ornper bu ........75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish........ 1.20 Beef
.l.., l ) ,,- d1 G fl Corned 8
Correspondence of the Broy.
Crovs are about all imaltad, and cul-
tivators have no cause Io-r co,miplaint.
Capt. Stephens brought up one of
our old neighbors, Mrs. Lizzie Mur-
ray, last Saturday. We aie glad to
have Ler in our neighborhood again.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray lived here
three years ago.
J. B. Kirvin is putting logs in the
Bay for the Harrison mill.
The Baxter school wants a teacher
-the school to open the 1st of Sep-
tember. Any one having a certifi-
cate can apply to the supervisor, L..
C. Davis. BILL NIE.
CHIPLEY TO DEMOCRATS.
Urged to Support the Nominees
of the Party.
REPUBLICANISM MEANS RUIN.
The Party has Shown Itself Unfit
to Govern in this State-Bryan
Considered a Man of Excep-
Special to the Citizen.
TAMPA, July 28.-Tho following
letter has been received by a gentle-
man in this city from Col. W. D.
Chipley, of Pensacola, in reply to a
few queries. The reply was such an
able appeal to the democracy of Flor-
ida that the recipient wrote Col.
Chipley, asking permission to have it
published. The request being
granted, the letter has just been giv-
Sweet......... 50 Fresh ........8a10 en out or publication:
salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried ......... 25 "I am in receipt of your esteemed
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
HARDWARE. favor, and assure yon that no expla-
Nails, ner lb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00 nation is necessary. I recognize your
Manilla ropel2',,al5 Hoes, each. ... 35a50 right to make the inquiries you sub-
r3toves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50 umit to me, and I do not hesitate to
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80 answer the same.
DRY GOODS, will support most earnestly the
Prints, per yd. 5a8 Gingams ..... 8a0 will support most earnestly the
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel.......25a50 Hon. Wv. J. Bryan, and I suppose h
fuslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5 every democrat in Florida who recog-
Jeans. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a275 nizes the pledges of the Ocala con-
Extra pants pat 225 Men's. .. $140a300 mention will do likewise.
MISCELLANEOUS. vention will do likewise.
MISCELLANEOUS. "If there are any members of our
Hay pr cwt.... 1.30 Oats pr lhu....... 60 "I there are any members of our
Bran.......... 1.25 Brick pr M..... .8.00 party who now object to the Chicago
Rope Sisal ...10@12 Lime pr bbl...... 75 nominee, they will find upon investi-
FRUIT and NUTS. nation tat Mr. yan's life, politi-
Oranges pr doz. Pecans pr lhb.... 15 nation tat Mr. Bryan's life, politi-
Apples ...... Walnuts ....... 0 call and otherwise, is clean, and
Lemons. ........ 30 Almonds ....... -'0 that he is a man of ability. After
OYSTERS Mr. Bi3an's speech before the con-
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15e mentionn at Cliicogo, and before his
Horses... $80a00 C'ows....... $15a$23 r.omination, a rumor was set adrift
Mules... $100ail55I Hogs. ... $3to$4 among the southern delegates that
%zen.. pr yoke Sheep... ....... $ Mr. Bryan refuned to vote for Mr.
C'jickea eac Ii. 45 Crisp for speaker of the house, say-
O'.rickene . 45s50 ing thlt lie would never vote for a
i man who hail borne arms against the
V enteon Lin'toi l Uni. I Iti m was piomiptly denied,
F- FIH. oand if it lI'dl nIt been, it is notice-
M;'rlesh ..r f Mull t pr I 5.0 able that aimon', the first to congrat-
Muilel pr 2.5c Mull ^pr. lbl 5.00
Tro t.... ., rouit... ... 4.50 late the nominee was Mr. Crisp,
Poiupano pr li. 6 Pompano. .. 10.00 hose congratulatory telegram, as
Sturgeon ...... 10 Mackeril .... 8.010 published, wa.% accompanied by a
UMBER ili. statement froin the ex-speaker to a
Fleart, 'o in .n..$I 6.00 Heart, n ..1H;. pre'rss reporter, that he had, on ac-
Face ... 14.00 Face ... I-l.in C..oiunt ol I,' inmaiked ability, placed
Sap ... 12,00 Sap .* 12.0.1 Mr. Biryan upon tlie Ways and Means
Drop siding, Clapboards,
rop si ding, Clapboards, $1.00 committee, the highest compliment
Heartface Pm 15.00 %x6 in. !ffm.. .$12.00 k i h
Sap 12.00 Finishing lum- the speaker of the house can pay a
Buff lumber.. 8@12 ber, d.. $email@example.com member.
Heart shingles, 2.50 Lath, in.... 2.00 "I should unhesitatingly advise all
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber democrats to support the democratic
dressed. .. .20a30 I [
ticket, both state and national, for
whenever the democrats of the south
A M A..P conclude to assist in the election of a
n republican president, they will bring
Of tlg Citv 0f St. Andrews, about a demoralizatiton that will en-
Gotten up with great care by the danger democratic domination in
publisher, who has spared no pains their state and county affairs
to prepare for the public a map of "The people of Florida are not pre-
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows pared to risk such a result. I do not
about mean by this suggestion to excite the
prejudices of our people, but rather to
FOUR MILES OF COAST LNIE, appeal to their sober second thought.
Extending eastward from Dyer's Neither do I, in my condemnation of
Point, taking in the Old Town site of that party, refer to the individual
St. Andrews, and gives location of members of the republican party.
public business places, private resi- Some of our best citizens are republi-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in cans, and I have the pleasure of
each block and the adjoining addi- numbering many among my warm
tion to the Cincinnati Company's personal friends. But the experience
land, with a full description of the of the past has shown that the repub-
same. hlian party is not capable of manag-
The Map will show owners of lots ing the affairs of our state in the in-
in the city just where they are lo- terest of the people; and that those
cated, and is of value to those think- interests will be best observed by the
ing of buying property. the continued supremacy of the dem-
Size of Map 30x50 Inches. ocratic party in Florida. The rank
The BUOY will send this map to any and fio of the republican party are
address on the receipt of, not fitted to control our state and
0 N E DO L L AR county government, but being strong
Or giver, as a premium fe- 5 yearly in numbers, their claim, if their party
caah sul-scriDtions. succeeds, will have recognition. This
was illustrated by the selection of two
negro electors, though the white
B 0 A R D I N G. leaders knew that such a selection
would render it very difficult ordi-
l l T I nrhiY narily, if not impossible, to secure
ITS II meji U1 1111 II converts from the democratic ranks.
SU U J The negro, I am free to admit, tur-
Snir;hing as lie will the votes, was en-
Bunna Vista AvU a r a Dae St. titled to the recognition he demand-
St. Andrews, Fla. ed and received, and it will be the
Same in our state government should
House and Accommodation First the republicans secure control. I re-
Class in Every Respect. peat, that whenever democrats ignore
the prejudices of a lifetime, and vote
Copyright 1896, by Dr. 1H. Sanche. All for those colored electors to elect
Crpights reserved. McKinley, we may well look axiously
BSILVER or L 'fir"d with alarm to local aud state
SILVER or GOLDU affair-s.
"Some democrats may waver now,
Half a million i telligent families have but the ill hesitate, believe, to
banished disease. pai" distress, doctors bu t .vi e ,,i belito
and drugs fro-m their homes with the array their individual judgment
"OXYDONOR," or the "'ANIMATOR," or against the combined wisdom of their
the "FEVER ARRESTER," none ofi whom party, assembled at Chicago.
would dispense with them for a moun- ''Following the Chicago convention
same. Why do you not? of four years ago. there we e rumors
Bookof particulars free Address, of bolts, and in reply to a letter from
DR. H. SANCHE, Clark Howell, of Atlanta, issuing
161 Fifth Ave., New York, and 61 Fifth Mr. Cleveland of his fidelity to the
St., Detroit, Midch. democratic party, tl at distinguished
_Who en thfnk gentleman wrote Mr. Howell as fol-
Wan rd- n dea o s iu l lws:
Proteotyour Idema tlbamay bring you wealih. 'I think the underlying plrintiple
_rt JO w EIsiu& CO.. Patnt tp-,n .,,,** ,,
ld inirably express as an acceptance
of tlie arbitrament of tlie national
convention. On the other hand it is
as fully the duly rf ,done opp)ose;l to
,hut his iniiiil and l heat to any feel-
ings of irritating Or rf 'iiti eiit that
night be allowedI to grow out, of op-
position based upon honest judgment,
ind a conscientious desire for party
"1 believe that the party loyalty of
our people will 'be stronger than any
feeling of irritation or resentment'
where such a feeling exists. I think
they will reflect upon, and consider
carefully and patriotically, the exist-
ing condition of the nation They
will certainly recall that our party,
with the executive, and both branches
of the legislative department of the
government, elected from our ranks,
failed absolutely to reach any com-
promise or conclusion for the relief of
the country, and I do not believe
that they will bolt their party, but
that they will be willing to try a new
policy which cannot come through
McKinley's election. I do not be-
lieve that they will regard as a sacri-
fice of principles the surrender of
their personal opinions to thle dictates
of onr national convention, and in-
stead of endangering- the control of
their state affairs by coquetting with
McKinley, the people, not only of
Florida, but of every southern state,
will cast unprecedented majorities
for the nominee of the party, and in
unison with other states of the
Union, eject him president of the
United States in November.
You can't buy happiness, but if you are
suffering from dyspeosia, scrofula, salt
rheium, impure blood, you may be cured
and made happy by taking Hood's Sarsa-
Hood's Piils are the best family cathar-
tic and liver medicine. Harmless, reli-
Why does Mr. Altgeld, the great
free silverite of Chicago, make all
his tenants in his buildings there
sign a lease to pay him in gold for
his rents? It is a notable fact that
lie does this. If gold is good
enough for Altgeld, it is also good
enough for the wage earner.
8 20a 6 45p
9 0oa 7 25p
0 30a ......
10 37a 9 i15p
...... 7 30-p
12 18p 11i 1
1u 26p 11 25p
2 07D 1 14a
2 47p I56fa
4 13p 3 S5a
8 20p $ 25p
9 38p 1~20a
10 48p 1 OSp
12 OOp 1'30p
6 00a 6 40p
1 58a 3 --p
3 35a 5 lUp
1-2 53p 6 W-a
9 00p 3 069
Lv.. .Jacksonville.. .Ar
Lv...... Yulee ......Ar
Ar.. ..Fernandina.... Lv
Ar... .Brunswick.... Lv
Lv .... Savannah .... Ar
Ar...Fairfax S C...Lv
.. .Augusta Ga...
" .. Denmark S C...
..Columbia S C..
" ,Spartanburg S C.
' Asheville NC..
" ..Charlotte NC..
" Salisbury N C..
" .Greenslboro N C.
" ...Danville Va...
" ..Richmond Va..
1 ..Lynchhurg Va..
..... Boston .....
200p 8 15p7 0'5p
130p 6 30p 6 35p
.... 6 27p .....
. .. ... . .. .. .
... 4 33p .....
. .4 25p .....
... .2 20p .....
.... 1 32p .....
... 11 55a . . .
Trains 35 and 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte. Through sleepers
Jacksonville and New York. Also through sleepers Tampa, and New York; Nos.
37 and 38 carry through'sle.pers betveen Jacksonville, Tampa and New York.
Elegant Through Day Coaches Jacksonville to Charlotte, on
No. 35 and 36.
CINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Louis
ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
Leave Jacksonville 8 20 a.m., (; 45 p.m. Arrive 9 00 a.m.
Arrive Everett 10 57 a m. 9 15 Leave 6:35 9:00 p m.
Macon 445p.m 2:50 a.m. 11:30p.m. 6:27 "
Atlanta 7 50 p.m 5 50 8 35 p m 10:55 a.m
Leave Atlanta 10 00 7:30 1:30 7:00"
Arrive Ch'tanoga 4 10 a.m 12:55 p.m 8:05 12:10 "
Leave Atlanta l:50pm Arrive 1:30 7:00 "
Arrive Ch'tanoga 7 05 p.m 7:45 8:10 p.m
Cincinnati 7:15 a.m 8 00 p. m. 8 30
Nos. 36 and 35 carry through Pullman sleepers between Jacksonville and Cincin-
nati. No. 38's connection carries sleeper Atlanta to Chattanooga. Passengers can
remain at Chattanooga in sleeper until 7 a. m. Close connections for Chicago and
all Western points.
HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE.
To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
6 45 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 900 a. m.
645a.m Atlanta Lv 1050p.m.
2 20 p.m Birmingham 255p.m.
815 p.m "Holly Springs 720a. m.
7 11; a.m St. Loui ". 7 30p. m.
2 50 p.m Chicago 135p.m.
7 40 p.m Dubuque 7 30 a. m.
700a.m Sioux City 800p.m.
240 p.m Birmingham Ar 315p.m.
0 20 p.m Ar Memphis Lv 5 30 a.m.
5 20 p.m Kansas City 10 50 anm.
Between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
6 45pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 9 00am
1115pm Savannah 453am
400am Ar Columbia 12 57am
10 45am Spartanburg Lv 5 20pm
12 45pm Hendersonville 3 57pm
1 40pm Ashevill 2 15pm
4 13pm Hot Springs 12 40pm
7 25pm Knoxville 800am
4 25am Lexington 10 45am
7 15am Cincinnati 8 00pm
SOUTH AND WEST FLORIDA AND NEW ORLEANS.
740 am Lv Fernandina
907 am Callahan
910pm 9 15am Jacksonville
1015 pm 955 am Ar Baldwin
1137pm 1116am "' Starke
1211 am 1150 am Waldo
1 25 pro Gainesville
530im '" Cedar Key
1255 am 2256 frr Hawthorne
130 am 124 M ." Citra
208 pm Silver Springs
227am 223pm Ocala
3 53 am 3 23 pm Wildwood
5 40 am : 58 pm Leesburg
6 26 am A 24 pm Tavares
9 10 am 5.45 pm Orlando
6 20pm Winter Park
4 51 am 4 09 pm St. Catherine
5 18 am 4 30 pm" Lacoochee
5 37 am 4 46 pm Dade City
6 47 am 5 41 pm Plant City
7 55 am 6 35 pm JTampa
Daily, except as noted.
Ar 5 '90 pm
Lv 645 am 245 pm
517 am 131 pm
440 am 106pm
"1 1130 am
"( 715 am
350am 1215 am
3 08 am 11 45 am
145am 1105 am
12 01 pm
10 35 pm
9 40 pm
7 00 pm
10 44 pm
10 16 pm
9 56 pm
8 42 pm
7 30 pm
10 06 am
9 32 am
9 02 am
7 45 am
9 22 am
8 44 am
7 49 am
550pm 915am Lv Jacksonville Lv 750am 915am
10 45 pm 1125 am Ar Lake City Lv 5 36 am 3 40 am
12 15 am 12 13 pm Live Oak 448am 154am
200am 113pm Madison 346 am 1155 pm
4 20 am 2 35 pm Monticello 2 20 am 9 40 pm
5 30 am 3 30 pm Tallahassee 1 45 am 8 20 pm
4 30pm Quincy 12 45 am
5 15 pm River Junction 12 01 am
11 00 pm Pensacola 6 50 pm
3 05am Mobile 215pm
7 35 am New Orleans 9 45 am
Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.
Cincinnati Sleeper via Asheville goes through to the Carolina moun-
tain resorts. Summer Excursion Rates seashore and Mountains.
tDaily except Sunday. tConnections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
River and Key West and Havana steamers. Steamer Manatee for all .points
on Manatee river. At Starke for Lacrosse. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
Nill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
R. W. CAMPBELL, Passenger Agent
WALTER G. COLEMAN, General Traveling Agent, Jacksonville.
N. S. PENNINGTOIN, Traffic Mgr. A. M. ACD DONELL, Gen. Pass. Agi-
.R-. BRACKI c
Cir )RE--WEST END.
11 Dry Goods,
= Ship Chandlery
.. Twines, Nets and Seines
CD FURNISHED HOUSES M
TO 0 j Eh 3T T_2
SOUND SENSE FROM A SILVERITE.
Congressman Towne's Admission That a
Policy Which Injures Capital Will Strike
Representative Towne of Minnesota
is an ardent advocate of free silver who
argues plausibly from a basis of facts
which exist only in his imagination.
But while he is mistaken in his theories
as to the need of cheap money, he is en-
tirely correct in his statement of the
mutual dependence of all classes on the
maintenance of a stable monetary
standard. That he believes in a free
coinage law which would put this
country on a fluctuating, silver basis
does not lessen the importance of his
assertion that: "The laboring man's
interests are precisely the same as the
manufacturer's, the tradesman's and the
farmer's, and the policy that is sure
to wreck all employers in productive
industry if continued cannot fail to
ruin also the men who work for them.
Profits cannot disappear and leave
wages untouched. When men that hire
labor become bankrupt, the man who
works is very apt to be out of a job."
Truth, golden truth. Yet it comes
from a man who is doing his best to
strike a blow at manufacturers, mer-
chants and other employers of labor
which would throw trade and industry
into hopeless confusion, and bring ruin
and bankruptcy to the business interests
of the country. What is the chief aim
and object of the silverite agitators? It
is to attack capital and capitalists by
making it possible for the man who has
borrowed money to pay his debts with
dollars worth but one-half of those that
were loaned to him. The free coinage
and Populist papers and the speeches of
the 16 to 1 senators and representatives
are filled with denunciations of the
wicked capitalists and bankers who are
said to be robbing the people, and who
will find the value of their money cut
in two under free silver. Repudiation
of debts and confiscation of the property
of creditors are openly preached by the
prophets of the cheap money gospel.
Suppose that the United States should
adopt free coinage, what would be the
effect on the capitalists whose money is
absolutely necessary to carry on the
great manufacturing and other produc-
tive industries of the country? It is cer-
tain that long before a 16 to 1 law
could be put on the statute book the
fact that a president and congress favor-
able to its enactment had been elected
would cause the calling in of hundreds
of millions of dollars. Timid creditors
would insist on getting back their
money, and no new loans would be
forthcoming. No sensible man would
invest in any enterprise if he know that
he might get back only one-half of his
capital. Banks would refuse to aid the
hundreds of thousands of business men
now dependent on them, and the mills
and factories would be shut down. The
millions of men forced into idleness by
the closed industries could not buy the
farmer's products. Business stagnation
and widespread poverty and depression
would inovitably Le the results of a law
which inade doubtful the ownership or
security of capital.
American workingmen who have been
deluded hby the silverite and socialist
outcry against capital should remember
that "when' men who hire lhbor become
bankrupt the man who wv.'rLhs is very
apt to be out of a job." And the Amer-
ican farmers would do well to bear in
mind that a man permanently out of a
job cannot buy the things they have to
The South's Interest.
"The south especially is interested in
the maintenance of a sound currency,"
the Charleston News (Dem.) says. "The
south more than any other section
should support the gold standard. The
south will suffer more than any other
part of the country from free silver coin-
age. The north anmd east will be able to
take care of themselves when the del-
Fiorida -entral and Peninsular
J I IL T, E 0 A D -
New Florida Ond Northern Air Line and Florida
Timn Table in Effect, June 22, 1896.
SIX DOLLAR t
h/slt 1tHithmgfor busiest ad pr4.
fessional me who have a/fe letters
to write dad want those letters to
look well. Doctors and lawyers, es-
pecially, find it very handy. Chil-
dren easily aid quikkiy lean, to
write on it.
It titvll do fust as good work as
the $r oo.oo maclin's, Of edurst
it is not quite as fast. It is simply
te~structed, easily learned, eas i
We'll send you a letter written
n ,it-along with a special circular
-if you' send us your address.
65 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK
-NEW YORK WORLD,
18 Pages a Week.
156 Papers a Year.
Is larger than any weekly or semni-week-
ly paner published and is the only import-
ant Democratic "weekly" published in
New York City. Three times as large as
the leading Republican weekly of New
York City. It will be of especial advant-
age to you during the PRESIDENTIAL OAM-
PAIGN, as it. is published every other day
except-Sunday, and has all the freshness
and timeliness of a daily. It combines all
news with a long list of interesting de-
partments, unique features, cartoons and
graphic illustrations, the latter being a
All these improyemente have been made
without any increase in the cost, which
remains at one dollar per year.
We offer this unequaled newspaper and
The Buoy together one year for $1.75.
the regular subscription price of the two
papers is $2.00.
Shirts Made to Order.
Violins, Etc., Repaired.
V. D. GREENE,
St. Androws Bay, Fla-
FOR YOUNG LA DIES, ROANOKE, VA.
Opens Sept. 10, 1896. One of the lead-
ing Schools for Young Ladies in the
South. Magnificent buildings, all mod-
ern improvements. Campus ten acres.
Grand mountain scenery in Valley of
Va., famed for health. European and
American teachers. Full course. Su-
perior advantages in Art and Music.
Students from twenty States. For cat-r
alogues address the President.
MATTIE P. HARRIS, Roanoke, Va
Old Confederate Postage Stamps and
Money. Also old U.S.Stamps, Lookfip
yourold letters; it will pay you. Send
samples of entire lot to us and we will
guarantee the highest cash prices. C. S.
HOOK & CO., Equitable Building, Merm,
the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St. Andrews, Bay
Rooms C' rfortable!
The PEOPLE- a
Pittsburp, ON EAST ST. ANDREU -iia.
N. W PITTS, PROPRIETOR
Knowing the wants of the conmuninty, buys itelligently and
NOTE THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
Wheat bran $1.15 per 100 pounds.
Corn 60c. a bushel.
Corn meal 55c. a bushel.
Corn chops 55c. a bushel.
Oats 40c. a bushel.
Irish potatoes 80c. a bushel.
Lard 7c. a pound.
Best green coffee 5 pounds to the dol-
lar. Arbuckle's coffee 24c. a pound.
Matches 5c. a dozen boxes.
Potted and Deviled ham, each 5c
Butter 25c. a pound.
Tobacco 20c. to 40c. a pound.
Fertilizer $20 to $25 a tot.
Try me on canned goods; it will pay
Snowflake sugar corn $1.50 a dozen.
Stanley Bros. sugar corn $1.20 a doz.
3-Pound tomatoes $1 a dozen.
2-Pound tomatoes 75c. a dozen;
1-Pound beef $1.30 a dozen.
2-Pound beef $2.40 a dozen.
Baking powder 10c. to 20c. a pound
Good sardines 5c. a can.
Pie peaches, large cans, 12c. a can.
Candy 10c. a pound.
Kerosene oil 12ic a gallon.
Linseed oil 65c. a gallon,
If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in th e ouniiry, Come on
Horseback; if yon have no Horse, borrow your Neiglaur'., Ox" and Cart.
COME ANY WAY and load in-your COUNTRY PRODUCE
And let me prove to yon that
YOTT CA.-IT SMA-VE MVIONI2E-- I-EJR3=E.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
New grocery ai -Prov si0 \store I
In the Robb.Building, Isabella St., West End.
CHAS. G. ARMSTRONG
Has Opened out a CHOICE STOCK of
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS,
To be sold OE-TA- A.:P 'FOE 0-A-SH. ONLTY'.
And he invites the patronage of all who appreciate GOOD GOODS and
REASONABLE PRI 'ES.
FRESH BREAD, PIES AND CAKE, BAKED EVERY DAY.
CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AN MCHIGAN STREET,
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.
Carries a Full Line of Drls Medicines,
Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;
PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET
AR ,TICL i S.S I
DR, J. J. K ESTER, Druggist.
F 0 N E E,
-- iF~LLYL~ZLLis~----i-L- -ry-ra ICIL-rr~-
- -.. -.1I.A2a - -
,7-- -2'5 --
.. .... ... ..
_ __ ___
Spoons Free to All.
I read in the Christ-an Standard that
Miss A. M. Fritz, Statioh A, St, Louis,
Mo.j would give an elegant plated hook
socon to any one sending her ten 2-cent
stamhsa. I sevt for one and found it so
useful that I showed it to my friends, arid
made $13 in two hours, taking orders for
the spoon. The hook spoon is a house,
hold necessity. It cannot slip into th#
dish or cooking vessel, being held iii its
place by a hook on the back. The spoon
is something housekeepers have needed
ever since spoons were firs invented. Any
one can get a sample spoon by sending
ten 2-centstamps to Miss fritz, Fhis is a
splendid opportunity to make money
around home. Very truly; JEANNETTE S.
i hicheritees-'Enilonish mamenmd Brand.
r~ Oiina n n lTGenuine. an
M.F, 1. 0 78 .?C~ iibi ..DIE a"
Druge@,tefr hC hteeAai Dag
the old original French Fruit Cure.
M O B. Sanatorium,
o 822 Pine St.,
C: St. Louis, No,
Call or Write.
Ahso utely sae and no Injury to health.
Reveraltrustworthy gentlemen or ladies
to ,r.tvel in Florida for established, re-
liable house. Salary $780 and expenses.
Steady position. Enclose references and
self-addressed stamped envelope. The
Dominion Company, Third Floo", Omaha
:'Building, Chicago, Ill.
A SEOTIONAIL MA1
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, Cromanton, and adjacent
'Or g iven for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their'
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE lUOY,
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 map sold singly-$1
OE)i vGN PATENTED.
For Information nd free Handbook wrote to
MUNN & CO., 361 BRoADWAY, NEW Y RK..
Oldest bureau for securing patents in A ui.,ri,-a.
Every patent taken out by us Is brought 1. fro
the public by a notice given free of charge na the
largestt circulation of any scientific papr-r In the
world. Splendidly llustrated. No lnt-lll',-n
man should be without It. Weekly tr-.0 .i
year; $1.50,six months. Address, MUNN :t C*.
PUBLISHEs, 31s 1 Broadway, New York City.
04 to the person submitting the M
most meritorious iuvecutitlou
S during the preceding month.
WE SECURE PATENTS
FOR INVENTORS, and the "
S object of this f this offer s to en-
4 courage persons of an invont- g
:3 vle turn of mind. At the
0 same time we wish to impress
4 ^ the fact that :: ::
4it's the Simpk.I
v` 7 Yield Fortunes
-such as De Long's Hook
and Eye, "See that Hump,"
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in ClIo-
ver," "Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives
Q a bright idea at some time or 1
Other. Why not put it in prac- ,.
tical use? YOURh talents may
lie in this direction. May
make your fortune. Why not '
try? :: :: :: :: ::
S r"Write for further information and 5
mention this paper.
f THE PRESS GLfIMS G60.
S Philip W. Avirett, Gtt. Mgr.,
618 F Street, Northwest,
S WASHIUNGTON, D. C.
W 21The responsibility of this company $9
may be judged by the fact that its Ya
99 stock is held by ovet one thousand fJ
99 of the leading newspapers in the
The Old Reliable
Established 88years. Treat.-maloor female,
married or single, In cacwe of exposure,
abuses, o- 'sea c Etrpro1rioates. SKILL
GUARANIS21FlD. Board ahd apartments
furcisct vho'i 's1irod. QuestioUn Bla.1 s
and r 'ree. Csil or z'rite.
1 77.T? Y'
a1 d IM-rovemeut
ORGaA.ZXj JBANUAIRY. 9, 1892.
Te purpose 6f this Aassociation is to Impiove the Country
Andrews jBay anai tv
adjacent to St
Develop Its Resources as a Fruit-6rowing Country.
'1, accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Tiw:)-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every su,'b tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
As TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION
Tho first question wh'ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of ana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; *ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20,
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds, English
walnuts, Japan chestnuts, pecans, and ,,any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the As,)diation will give particular attention to an-
swerini, letters of inquiry, .and the B Uo will in its a,:lmiers to correspondents an-
swer all qlunatirniiq asked it.
R E M E M B E R, the A-.sociati.:i LatLis ,ill Ie m ,,n Easy
Termin oIf I t'.ay l-nt; b t i:ni -iin ,,m.t i',,. r,.d for n., a .tti.i-th l'.r' ,,: i.icn
that thel w irk ha,sI u e pLtri'.ii.ri. CORRESPORDE ICi. 80..Ij "'i,
Adhldruss IR. E. HO)WARD, Sec.
LI- ~ r'4~ F'
I1ii ~z ~.i
Y a't AffPurchase the Stock of Goods th to t
.4faving Purchased the Stock of Goods inl thie S.tore t
I am Making Constant Addintions Thereto and Pro:>(ose to
SELL FOR CASH, ON- ra e
At the]Lowest Living margin c f P2ro
And Treat Every Gustnmer Alike a Courteounsly.
Calt and Se My Coo s and Cet fTy Prices.
W. H. SHA
-'. ". F .- .4..r P A R K E. R FL A.
A .,M- ftWK .,- -.- .
A MODERN CINDERELLA.
lThe laithy Comes (o tIler Just in the Nick
Cin-lo''lla vw;is satd iulnol'l. The teams
co~ur<:,.] di ''ii or chlwd. ka-5.iu te by Dute
dwl ..k~i t ),-Vr il k.c' srn.u be
?!.tif1-d Lisbii' ov. au d t len llaud vainly
tliri'a to thiuik of-,fhol.n only, and
a1i 'tCt hbei giea*,d(li.',.p[IIinl~uent. She
Tv..s Y..-mig, with a vuinpht.xiu.n as fair
to 1 ul i Onri any- ev or seen. Hor formi
mla~-ino rsvy inicti-lied th-iau any other
iu th Lra.H.-rd. H . e was aH a wild
bird'N, LaFidI r r woi'l wcr.o wise. Yet
Shiexv a. Fall.
Sbh had two sistoers--mean, hateful
tling;, who, thmon;,h e':.e.:diungly come-
ly to ga:ze up(UD, t\e2o s.:lihii and little
iu..l*oci ti, i vo Cinudlrellaa taEteof the
Ih.'li.n>.i to which they were accustom-
ed. They -;net scorn and derision on
pour Cin'leiella when she asked if she,
tu.o, might go to the giahd parade open-
iug the new ryclo path from King Solo-
rin'u'is mine- to Damuastus, which they
were to attm,hd.
Thie i:. I.: ya- sIaid they, giving
their unt il-indl-.ume bloomers a twitch.
"Whiat v.ould you .wear? What would
Poor Cinderella burt. into tears. It
was too ti'ne. She had neither wheel
nor tL..':,muing costume. But the tears
(lid unt me)t the sisters' marble hearts.
They h'dl merely smiled and gone.
Se:rcely had the echo of the door
]aumining di'd away when "tiug-aling-
aling-alhu;.," rain: the little electric
-ricr, bl;-ani-inomnetrt- later 1. maid
c.4nu1 ini) tihe room with a card on the
silver plate. Cinderella hastily brushed
a tear from her eye and read:
.. .... .... ... ...-....*........... *....** .
: MISS NEW FAIRY.
A minute later Miss New Fairy was
shown in. Miss Fairy was different from
anybody that Cinderella had ever known,
yet she ywas not different in a describa-
"Cinderella," said the visitor in a
voice sweetly baritone, "Cinderella,
you are sad. You need not tell me why,
for I know. You dropped a penny in my
tin cup the other day when I mutely
begged behind a wheezy lap hand organ.
I am a fairy-an up to date one-and
as I know your wish, Presto! Change 1"
The footstool and a china vase became
a bicycle, the song that Trilby sang be-
came wheeling shoes, and leggings lay
where two rugs had been.
"Ah l" exclaimed the fairy. "I near-
ly forgot one article., But no matter.
There is an extra pair that I brought in
case of accidents. Now go to the pa-
Joyfully Cinderella sprang away, and
only a few short minutes had elapsed
when she came back with her hateful
old spirits discarded and arrayed in
lovely style-a style that outdid her sis-
ters for splendor-with a wheel that
outshone theirs and a grace that none
could equal. With a merry laugh she
sprang lightly into the 'saddle, for she
had ridden her sisters' wheels on the q.
t., and away she spun up the asphalt
pavement toward the new cycle path.
A warning voice came floating after and
whispered in her ear:
"Stay no later than 3 o'clock, lest a
greater sadness overtake you."
A wondering populace paused to gaze
after the beautiful Cinderella and her
magnificent equipage. The parade that
was to open the path was about to start,
and a hush fell over the throng as the
grand marshal of the parade, the great-
est of the great amateur riders, stood
up on his wheel's handle bars and look-
ed the paraders over. Who was to ride
by his side and lead them all? Who but
the prettiest and most handsomely ar-
rayed girl there? For a moment a look
of dissatisfaction dwelt in the great
man's eyes, and then he smiled. The
two sisters of Cinderella found, them-
selves observed by the marshal, who
gazed upon them favorably. Still he
was perplexed, for the two sisters were
equally beautiful, and he could not
choose. At this moment a vision spurted
around a far corner as if winged and
rode straight at him. Without a pause
or a glance to right or left Cinderella,
for it was she, rode up to the marshal
and gazed shyly into his eyes.
"Ready! Forward!" shouted the
marshal, and the parade began, with
Cinderella in the place of honor. The
sisters were filled with envy.
On and on rode the mighty host, Cin-
derella in a heaven and the marshal in
a sea of bliss, when suddenly the clock
in the old church tower began to strike
Cinderella fled, bicycles and in
skirts, across the vacant lots, while the
bewildered marshal stopped and looked
about him, seeking the beautiful crea-
ture who had been riding beside him
and giving him the bicycle neck. At
last his glance fell to the ground, and
there lay the fairy's extra pair, which
were tailor made and not enchanted,
like the rugs, the Trilby song, the china
bowl, and the footstool. Picking up the
one memento of his late beautiful com-
panion, the marshal resigned then and
there and went disconsolate to the city,
proclaiming through the evening papers
that whom those bloomers would fit he
Myriadl.i c'ai., but went away agaiu. I
The two sisters came, too, hoping that
they might win the greatest amateur of
the age, but alas! As for Cinderella,
she wept and wept, and the tears made
her cheeks fairer than ever. One day,
as she was riding in an elevated train,
a tear coursed down her cheek. It was
at a dull hour, and few were in the car,
but it happened that among the passen-
gers was the late marshal, on his way
to the west to begin life over again. He
saw the tear on the maiden's cheek, and I
his heart was softened. He folded up-
his newspaper and shoved it under his
satchel strap. He was picking a bit of
lint from his coat sleeve when the guard
Stuck his head in at the door and shouted :
A moment later the car gates slam-
med back and the guard shouted:
"Step lively, lady. Can't wait all
A wrinkled decre-it old woman
imped into the car and sat down beside i
Cinderella. Presently she leaned toward
Cinderella arnd looked beseeching.
"What cni I do for you?" asked Cin-
"Return my ablomoei'rs.
CindIrella knew then to whom she
was talking and burst into tears. The
great amateur divined the situation in-
Etantly. Unstrapping his satchel, he
"I've got 'ema!"
The other passengers thought so, too,
but Cinderella brushed the tears from
eir eyes, and the fairy smiled.
The ureat amateur did not o.west.
Ciundrelhl : the finest bicvcle in
America. T 'fairy is a frequent visitor
at their flit d is always warmly wel-
corm.ld bwh".b riho apipars as a beggar
or a b,...m"r As for the two sisters,
thlvey hatv li. unhappily ever since.-
N-wv York t i.
HIf Narrow Escape.
"Yes, I wa run out of a towuonce,"
said thr man iib the slouoh hat. "In
the uimenur 1887 I was a book
"That was stificatiou enough," ob-
served the mah who had his ft(et on the
table. "You Jeserved it. Why pursue
the harrowing confession any fur"-
"I happhnedto find myself in Cairo,"
resumed the other, paying i attention
to him, "and"-
"Egypt or Illinois?" asked the man
who was smoking the cheap cigar.
"And I was selling a finely bound
"Haven't got a copy of it with you,
have yon?" demuauded tho mau with the
wart on his nose.
"Thou go ahead. I was afraid you
were going to4pring it on us."
"I was selling several finely bound
editions of the best works of fiction, and
one unlucky day I was found with a
copy of 'Martizi Chuzzlewit' in my pos-
session. A mob gathered at once. They
gave me haltiau hour to.get out of
towu, and I ,t, In less than"-
"What cirt id you take?" in-
i 4M _f ray ponnf, ir lhiR
l.'al tiuder papr pape m y to'pay the
cur'-ut exp nusst of the government in-
.i :il of raising funds by taxes? And
wl.y not gostill farther and let the gov-
!r'mrit :ssue $ 1,000,000 for every adult
p,: ., i ihe United State and thus
ini.ki. every citizen a millionaire?
I" there not some-thing radically
wr'nmg in all these lheocuIs? Should not
ItJi kg.il knders for debt be made of
sumt- material that contains a value
hl1at is an equivalent fr the debt it c
'. ."'--Dr. I%. P. M il,.r.
THE ARIZONA KICKER
A "FALL BOOM" THAT IS NOT BRAGGED
The Editor Is the Modest Owner of Two
Mountains, to Say Nothing of a Paltry
One Thousand Acres, but He Belleves
In Keeping Quiet.
Some of the towns in this territory
are bragging about fhe "fall booms"
which have come to them and are using
them as a lever to induce emigration.
We have our little "fall boom" in this
tou\n as well, but we are not bragging
about it. The last boom we had lkft us
so high and dry that nobody could pay
cash for a nip for several months, and
we shan't encourage another. On the
contrary, we shall discourage the own-
ers of sand lots five miles from town
from jumping prices to $200 a foot
front, and we don't know of any great
industries coming here to add thousands
to our population during the next year.
We personally own 1,000 acres of
land on which nothing but cactus and
rattlesnakes can be grown, and we
shan't do any lying to unload. We also
own two mountains which could per-
haps be worked off on eastern tenderfeet
for orange groves or vineyards, but we
Hall continue, to hold the price down
to 5 cents an acre and throw in bears,
wildeats and avalanches free gratis. We
li .,i.ise own 100 city lots, all of which
we have won at )poer'iiad each one of
which was valued at $100, but our price
on the same will continue to be $12
each, and we shall feel sorry for the
chaps who buy 'em at that.
There are 17 saloons, two butcher
shops, five groceries, four gambling
houses, six barns and two blacksmith
shops going up in this town, but we are
not saying a word about booms.
There Was No Shooting.
The dispatch sent out of here to the
eastern papers last Saturday regarding
an incident in the common council was
both misleading and malicious. We had
scarcely taken our place as presiding
officer of the meeting when we noticed
that Alderman McGraw of the Second
ward had mischief in his eye. We
couldn't understand what he was at un-
til he moved to take from the table a
resolution for a sidewalk on the east
side of Grant place. There is but one
house on the east side of that street, and
the alderman owns that. His idea was
to stick the taxpayers about $200 for
his own .individual benefit, and as he
made his motion he started to draw his
guns. We were too quick for him, how-
ever, and ordered him to throw up his
hands. Alderman McGraw is a critter
who knows when he is beaten, and he
didn't hesitate to'elevate and keep his
hands up until disarmed by the city
clerk. He left the council chamber with
a threat to do us up later, but after the
session was over we met him in the
Yaller Dog saloon, and he extended his
hand, acknowledged, his error and asked
that friendly relations be renewed.
The incident really amounted to noth-
ing, and we are sorry to see the eastern
papers giving it so much space. Ours is
a pioneer town in a territory. Our com-
mon council is composed of good ma-
terial, but we run things after our own
fashion and should not be criticised be-
cause that fashion differs from New
York or Chicago. Every alderman
brings at least one gun into the meeting
with him, while we always have two
within reach, but we nevertheless flat-
ter onrsolves that the public business is
as carefully considered and as promptly
disposed of as if we followed some other
Aunoter Newspaper Suspended.
The White Rock Eagle, a weekly
newspaper established in the town of
White Rock several months ago by .a
man named Fearnaught, suspended pub-
lication under disastrous circumstances
last week. Mr. Fearnaught visited The
Kicker office and had a long talk with
us before establishing The Eagle. We
told him frankly that his name was
agin him as a starter. The boys would
take it as a bluff and be anxious to know
whether he feared naught or could stand
up to a row. He didn't look to us like
a man with sand in his craw, and when
we presented him with an old revolver
as an editorial gift he had to squint all
around to discover the business end of
it. We were willing to help the critter
along, however, arid advised him to buy
half an acre of ground and start a pri-
vate graveyard the first thing. Our way
would have been to pick a fight the very
first day and take our chances, but he
decided on soft measures and had his
nose pulled before his first issue went
to press. That was the beginning of the
"How did you cross the Mississippi
"On the ice."
IThere was a pause of a few moments.
Ohen some one remarked:
"He said this took place in the sum-
rer of 1887, didn't he?"
"'G'ntlemen," exclaimed the man
with the slouch hat, "I had this story
all eight when I began. With your un-
timely and uncalled for interruptions
youlhave got it tangled up, and it
doesn't seem to jibe. You can straighten
it out to suit yourselves and be darned to
He turned up his coat collar, walked
out of the room, and the audience grad-
ually dispersed without making any
further noise.-Chicago Tribune.
A Demand That Farm Products Shall Be
Treated tl.c .Lune as the White Metal.
The following is a copy of a letter
which it is said is Leing circulated ex-
tensively in the west and has also been
sent to the delegates to the national
Farmers' Financial and Industrial League:
GENTiEMEN--WO respectfully request the
delegates of the national Democratic conven-
tion to provide in their platform for the erec-
tion of government storehouses for wheat,
corn and oats and the issue of government
certificates fo.r all grain deposited therein by
citizens of the United States at the rate of
$1.25 per bubel f'.r wheat, 75 cents per bushel
for corn and no cturs per bushel for oats: such
certificates to be made a legal tender for their
face value for duties, taxes and all private and
The government shall sell the contents of
these storehouses whenever the -market price
for grain will produce an amount equal to the
price at which certificates have been issued;
such sales to be made for gold and the pro-
ceeds used to retire certificates issued for grain
deposited. * We ask the delegates to con-
sider a law compr.. i!ig farm laborers in this
country to accept the same compensation for
their services as paid in Russia, India and Ar-
gentine Republic,'to enable the farmers of this
country to compete with the products of the
three countries named.
We also ask the delegates to consider the
benefit to the farmers of this country should
war be declared against Russia, India and Ar-
gentine Republic, with the idea of conquering
these countries and then prohibiting their
raising wheat and thus leave the markets of
the world for the farmers of the United States.
We protest against the issuing of 50 cents in
silver bullion and calling it a United States
dollar. Silver mines are owned by the favored
few, while farmers and their products are
owned by millions of our best and most intel-
ligent citizens. Yours truly,
HONEST JOHN BARLEY, Chairman.
Where the People Are Most Prosperous.
If free silver will bring prosperity, is
it not very strange that all the great
commercial nations of the world have,
after long experience with both metals,
deliberately adopted the gold standard?
The most enlightened and progressive
countries, such as rhe United States,
Great Britain and her Canadian and
Australian colounic.:, France, Germany,
Austria, Sr'itz:rliud, Holland, Bel
gium, Sweden, Norway and Denmark,
are all on a pold basis. The people of
these countries get higher wages, enjoy
more comforts and luxuries, and are
more intelligent and better educated
than those of the rest of the world.
No sound money advocate believes
that this snptriority is due to the use of
the gold standard. But since the highly
civilized countries have agreed in using
gold as a measure of values it is certain
that there nju--t be some good reason for
their action. TI'i reason undoubtedly
is the many avivantage-s which gold pos-
steses as a monetary standard.
r1i h fact that the Ks e-ulightenedand
ninch poorer peopk-. <-;f India. China
and other silver basis nations are so far
behi-nd the gold using countries is cou-
clusive proof that Itheap money does
Lot make pri-p,-riry nor encourage prog-
ree-s. Th,'.i.is ai to what will happen
iqtin %;,T ,i ". riopt free coinage
are worthless aliu.side the plain facts
cf far greater -':i h and comfort in
gold standard nations, compared with
the almost universal poverty and misery
in nearly all the couLntries which are on
the silver basis.
Can A! Ee JIlilnonaires?
The Populists discount the silverites
by claiming that a greenback dollar,
which only costs 1 cent, is just as good
and just as honest money as the 55 cent
silver dollar or the 100 cent gold dollar;
and although they join the silver miners
in supplanting the 100 cent gold dollar
with a 65 cent silver dollar, it is only
for the purpose of a little later sup-
planting the .5 cent silver dollar with
the 1 cent riapcr dollar.
Now, if the silver men are right on
silver, are not the Populists right on
paper? But if iiredi-emable paper
nuouey, made a legal tender for debt, is
round constitutional mon,-y, why should
th," owva-runieit, ever tax the people for
a'y pt-pSre whatever? Why not issue
IF S 0 *
Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines
Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract
Being a PRAC'Tlt'AL am prepared to furnisl
S SURVEYS, MAPS ND CHARTS
fin thi Sn hiar.+ V ti
lu I I. mJIor ek
I: : i UO .
Assessment and Payment of Taxes,
W\Vill be (tiven Pr-onmpt, Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier.
IwRN lITU R RE.
If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on
40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.
D r1 M1itchsll DrRg StOre,
POS[ OFFICE BLOCK, BAY VIEW AVENUE.
-s, -o:. e"rw,
Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR, -
COfers His Professional Services to the Citizen. .f 't:-Addrews aud
l \ bo r" nid at his residt*irce on Bienna Vviinht..
L i WARE
WARE & CO.,
D K A L E RIS IN
Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
Baltimore TwiO ad Noet gompaly.
SW et-t 1ie.
iORTH BAY LUMBER COMPANY
BAY HEAD, FLA.
V. TOMPKINS & CO.
AR PR PARED TO FURNISH
Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED
'Terms cash or endorsed notes,
301I XXiX. u ierB Co
ON EAST ST. ANDREWS BAY;
Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish Rough -Lumber
FOR BUILDING PURPOSES, FENCING, ETC., ON SHORT NOTICE.
houl vau not find what yo04 w* n. e yard, leave your
order, whi: ," .. .
"W.I 'V|MY t[ IJ| LI-DIEJJ
end. Brother Fearnaught has been kick-
ed and cuffed and walloped until his
weight fell to 100 pounds and his hair
turned gray. He was holding on in
hopes that, public sentiment would
change, but last week his paper con-
tained an item which wrought his final
dowufall. It was about the magnificence'
of Niagara falls.
The town of White Rook is situated
on Squaw creek, and just there the
creek has a fall of seven feot. It is a
cataract which the folks are all proud of
and regard as the biggest thing on earth,
Therefore, when The Eagle bragged
about Niagara falls and gave Squaw
creek the cold cut the whole population
moved down on the office. In ten min-
utes there was no office, no Eagle, no
press, and the editor was flying for his
life. He is flying yet, and from all we
bear will not stop short of Nebraska.
We have tried to be sorry for him, but
the tears will not come. He was pig-
headed and wouldn't take our advice,
and he may console himself with the
thought that he alone was responsible
for the calamity which made him a
pauper and jumped him into the bush
a fugitive at the same time.-M. Quad
n Detroit Free Press.
Kliling the Goose, Etc.
The Baltimore Sun points out that
"our 'good' times have in the past al-
ways been times when foreigners were
investing money freely among us. It
was not altogether or chiefly our own *
savings that made business brisk. It
was the continued influx of foreign
gold. Now we are unfortunately isolat-
ed by the threat of the silver basis and
shall be bottled up industrially if we
shall ever actually reach it. Our theo-
rists kill the goose that laid the golden
Quick Lunch. h
First Waiter-Have you ordered, sir?
Second Waiter (interposing)-Why,
certainly. I took his order an hour ago.
_ --~---IIU-~-- -- --_~p
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