Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00025
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: January 14, 1897
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00025
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


First, La&t. and all the

Washiigtonc bounty

West Florida
Against the World.

4 J


ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., JAN. 14, 1897.

NO. 42.

m~llI~r -~" m IIr


Senatoi- Hon. Sam'l Pisco, Monticello,
Hon 'ilkinsotn alil, ;tacksonviile.
Representatives-ls' D. trict, S.M. Spark-
man, Tampa; -'d District, C. M.
Cooper, Jackl .,ilie.
Land Office-KR--R'te", J. M. Barco; Re-
Receiver-N D W aino right, Gainesville
iinvernor-W. D. Roxihi on; Secretary of
State, J. L. Pri., .r.: 'r- oU"r. C. B
C llins; A t.' r:L m i). l.:i-
Imar; C.' tn r,,'" ' h ..,d ; u.-
erintend:ut ,: li I -t ru-,im., \V.
N Seats; t. .. ,.' A ;ricul-
ture. L. U .,W \*!.,:'ant ,Ge -
eral, Patric H. -',in. 1, ', 4 **, s ,P.
8 s :. *.
. First District- W I .. l;ick )son-
.- ville; Second 1 i. ii.. I Pabco,

. -. ,i A TE N s. r.., .

Representative, R ','.. . Chipln .
County Judge, Lt. 1 .* \ %crnn;
Clerk of Court, Co'n., C!erk, Rfecoidti.r
of Deeds, W. B. La hitter. Ver,. .n,
Sheriff, 0. G. Allen, Caipley; Treasurer,
R. 0. Horne, Chipie., i'ax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J.Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
justice of the Peace. C. HI. Crippen;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. W. A. Enmiions: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; 'ost Master,Dr.
W. G Mitchell.
Postmistress, -Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
'ostmiistress, Annie R. :, : r. Notlayi
Public, W. H. Parker.
'istinaster H.B. Smith.

Postmaster, S. W. Anderson
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
Postmaster, Ma'tin Posi.

iotaries, E. Mosher, Frank 2' ,skins,
Postmaster, W. M. Cronr;ini Coun
ty Commissioner, H. Ai. "picer
Deputy Clerk of Courts, S. T. Walkley

R E LI G 1() U .
Methodist-Church cor. Was. ington ave
and Caieatuut st-ilev. J. ',. "Miller.

Arnd 7:;30

< ,* 'I !i *

pastor. Preaching at 11 a. ,.
p. pi. every alteritite Sunday.
t'. P. S. C. E.--Prayer meet
re;iyteriani church every Sur;
,uon at 3:30 o'clock. All a'i
Baptist-Ch urcIi, corner ;r
aveni t aiid C iciinna i strm ,
coinfcre r .- .'; tuirday before Ili
at 4 p. in. Sunday saclIool eve'
10 i; ui.
I'reshv.tc ri n--Chlireh coru,
avenue and l)rake street.
Jaitholic-t-'hiurch corner W.
ire arnd [Foster street.

The nortlieri mail, via Ander oni; Gay.
Bayhead and Chiipley dc,.a; ,ts r vr; day
except Sunday at 3:00 ,' :hi'!,- a. m.;
arrive, every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p. ni.
Kast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromianton,
Parker, Farnidale and Wetappo. leaves
St. Andrews going east every n morning
at 7 o'clock and arrives, corning west
every afternoon at ("'clock.

(Incorporated Nov. 7, 1886.)
SCHEDULE OF RATES:-For each five
minutes, or fraction thereof, use or
Between St. Andrews Bay & Gay.... 10c
Chipley. 25c
Chipley & Bayhead........ 15c
Gay......... 20c
Bayhead & Gay............ 5c
For transmission by telegraph 10c.
extra, not including telegraphic service.
A. J. GAY, Gen'l Mgr.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
A .fB' & _. & z
Regular Communications on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
W. A. EMMoNs, Secretary.


Detil utv C:.cuit Court Clerk and No-
rr.i Pl lici' lur the Stte at Large; has
iii isdictio!i to admiiiister oaths, take
altiea i's, 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.
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-

gan street,
St. Andrews


1)R. W. (. MITCHElL,
Proprietor Eist Eiind Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to thel
citizens of St. Andrews Bay anil
vicinity. ()Olie at Drug Store.
TResidence on Buenna Vista av.-nue
oppiosite old Floril'i Exchange.
Notary Public and Surveyor. "Special at-
tention gi\en to all Notarial business
also to the l)rawing of Maos, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla
Notary Public.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
manding his attention. Office on Bar-
view street, one block northeast of T
C, Daaford's store.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

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

Beautiful Nature.
Written for the "oi).
In this lone. open glade we lie,
Screened by dark trees on either
And at its head, to charm the eye,
The green topped pine trees stately
The clouded kv i- 11 and rayv
Through silv'ry rifts oft pli
t ie Porll

dun. ."

The birdssing sweetly in the trees
AI',,-- thc ldi.awnt cit "a hum;
How sweet the gentle, vernal breeze:
How ,plain those shady trees cry,
Sometimes a child will cross the glade.
Mourning, perhaps, a broken toy:
Sometimes a thrush trills in the
Deep, in her earnest d av's employ.
Here at our feet what wonders pass;
What, endless, active life is here!
What blooming daisies. fragrant

members of thi. great huimanI family
must shoot, as a pret,'ise for the

defense of some, oflteniine ininginnry
intrusions upon our hlionor. Let
there be "peace on earth, good will
toward men."

sociall Econony in Fiction.
secot.-1 Paper]
Among those whi early sonuht in-
spiration from the infant science,
Jobhnson, Sw'ilt, li'uaseau and V'..1-
taire imnimehatly present themselves
to the minit, and in the Victorian age,
those whose who have dirunk from
tie sa~mn utain may he said to.
---wi allowance for the i.u-
' '" i antis of the sea

ta ti of the 'orernmiersm of Bel-
Iamy. M \'ll ard, Besant and a liot
of others ii ,re or less ,' n',,te.
The works of the aut :s aiiaed
above may be taken as fairly illus-
trative of tlie general treatment the
subject has received, and i t : dency
in modern i'- tature of E lish and
American origin,
A characteristic common to all
these authors is at once perceived.
They, with.,nt exception, appear to
be animated hv a desire' to develop

i.ru, an(i elevate tle ethical sense of the
'Midst grand old forest fresh and ..

and clear.

commnunnity, and crrres.pndingly to
ameliorate the condition of the in-

Scarce fresher is the valley sod, ial. By sayig this, it is not
Where tired, the angler stretches ,

And eased of basket, reel and rod,

tended to affirm that the steps ad-
vised have always been judicious,

Counts his day'sspoil-the spotted or that they have all, or always, pro-


Oh! on men's wrathful uproar hurl'd,
Think, sometimes, as we hear them
That peace has left this envious
And now keeps only in the grave.
Yet here is peace, forever new,
When we who watch them are away;
All nature in the a-ladh goes through
The changes of01 each passing day.

i., n to thciL, j.i cofl rest they pass;
Ihe flowers close, the birds are fed;

moted the good of the case they had
at hPart but that their aim has been
high, an their puIpose noble.
Broadly speaking, they have sought
to attaiu their ends by two widely
differing methods, which correspond
nmine or less to the two aspects of the
science which have heeni noted; that
is to say its dramatic sitl., and its
inexact : '-:.
By o.e niretihii, specific short corn-
ing- ,t onIlterlll lorary social conditions

rie shades of jiught close o'er ther ex,'ril

Thl; child sleeps snugly in his bed.
Calm sou of all things! make it mine
To feel, amid thiu worldly jar,
That there abides a peace of thine,

Lbhe audicirs tlhenv.4elvem arai not quite
lprelpar6d to nial. out tile runtoover
which Lhey lend ,;,)iety to.th 1411
imeCI landi-.
Acent iiry f s0 r'ciot he.r frm~i
of' til'~Peld. Ie I;.ilimatiotIs18thne isiiail
s 1,~'. ei i ,v ain I l, illow'I arwiive 'by
%lhicln (lip difieultv is ~1 'ed


The Age of lej
In order to graphicalJ
.'ory .i f thle reptiles or t
as geolgists call them0--
.1 I

resalate tllhe
ie s:uridans,*
tie story of

the creatures bolore ,C1li, shouI
fi rt be told. Put min cthe puporse
ix, nt 1; g v.-the wholeani h's sNtory,
but merely to dive iQ It hnre and
theo o iot ,pi'. k o0t1 sQ(,A itl Inar-
vei%, aTt tha0a W 1:7
that down to the time 6.f the appear-
inco of tMi- saurians, the highest
forms of animal life which had ap-
peared upon the earth, wore fishes.
These wero the earliest of the back-
bone animals-or ver'Tebrates- as
scientists say. The land creatures at
that time were all of the lower orders.
Tnere "\ere worms and bugs and
beetles and dragon flies in abun-
dance-aye, and butterflies, doubtless
beautiful, though of this we cannot
lie certain, for only their forms and
not their colors have been preserved.
But there were no birds in the fields
and forests of those days, nor before
the coming of the saurians, any four
footed inituals; not even a squirrel or
a dormouse.
Very strange must have been the
appearance of the earth it: thot-e
days, many te.is of thousands of years
ago. Could we by any device of
magic be placed upon it, as it then
was, we would hardly recognize it
as our or n planet. Nearly every-
thing t:en was very unlike what we
see around us now.
Where Europe is now, there was
only a collection of islands and
inland seas. Of North America not
more than one-halt lad appeared
above the ocean. The Allelioenie s
hail arisen above the general level

.[ 'Lu I*'aLi, u**''* napl i Liiey na1t

depicti,,n l t ca .,s ,,t individual stlf-
fering. It weeks in a manner, to
teach tlihat sacre- feeling of com-
passio:l, ;ail to arise a spirit of in-

Man did not make and cannot mar. dignation that wi.l result in an ac-

The ;ill to neither moan nor cry,
The power to feel while others give;
Calm, calm my mind; nor let me die
Before I scarce begin to live.
E. A. E.

tive en, eavor for reformation. Ao-
peal is made to the tendlerest emo-
tions-to the livinge in hIuanit).
rihat this method possesses iniher-
ent merit, and that tihe authors have

ADING without rfctin is like not lab)el in vain, is simply testi-
R ADING with reflti is like . . ..

eatimn i

tied to by the abolition of slavery, by
the kindl ier anl i more national treat-

The next thing to being great men ment of criminal, by the regulation
is to have the power ol understand- of child labor in factories, and by

ing them.

AN egotist will always speak of
iumself, either in praise or in cen-
sure, but a modest nm n ever avoids
making himself the salject of his
own conversation.

other reforms that c'in be traced,
with more or less directness. to the
arousing of public conscience through
the powerful fiction of Mrs. Beechir-
Stowe, Dickens, Kingslei, Basan t,
and others.
The other method o' treatment oe-

LATEST ei prts aire to tie effect quires for successful accompnlishment
that the contemplated change ol that the writer should be endowed

cabinet in Spain will be a very nma-
terial step toward peace in Cuba.

with a vviid and Indolehss iniagi a-
tion, and the reader be possessed of

Yet to the unprojudiced observer it an exhanutless creodulitv.

does not throw such a bright ray of
light upon the snbject; as Cuba now

Scientific analvsls or treatment of
social conditions as they exist today,

is in the same situation as was or have existed in the past, are too

America during Revolutionary times.
Nothing will be accepted but un
conditional freedom.

NOTHING is more appeareni than
the necessity of an improved banking
system- in the United IStates, unier
which failures would be- maIle less
profitable to the propi etors of linraks,
and such a system can only be elleet-
ed when the government absolutely
retires from the ba-iking business, so
that those banks that do fail will lose

dry an occupation for the happy
genuises who spin off this class of
yarn. Tl'h y geni r -illv i t ii lr'e ua,
with a lii I rejiarati., y waar ring, to
r-aid ,laiV,-in whV .r' in i ac h
IC .-. q :iI p .L*,.-ii-
Od prol i o!' .C-.:te:ilm1n-rt %; ai her
over on s on a ,le.ti level il med-
diocre equality; where n. one. is
rich-which is apparently, a matter
of much greater importance than that
no one is poor;-wheie that corroding

their own capital, and not profit spirit-ambition-has forever been
i t .

thereby at tje expense of thie federal
govern ment.

THE greatest breach of diplomacy
that could be indulged in. by the

reach e their ,tr'--:t' hislght. but
there were as yet nr- signs of the
Rocky Mountains. and where now
flows tihe Mississippi liver a great
artm of the sea exten.icfinlandl.
A genial climate, changing very
little fromin season to season, then pre-
vailed over nearly the hule earth.
The lands, and especially the marshy
regions, were clothed with a lnxu-
riant growth of vegetation, although
not quite so luxuriant probably, as
the period which preceded this by
some live thousand years-..Il of the
geological "periods" are nimesti.red by
tihouhanrds of years-for the great
carboul'eous age had ilrhea.ly closed,
and already the vast beds of coal
which now supply us bo antilally with
fuiol iha been depoitc.d, anl, already
they -v:re buried out of sight under
an ever accumrmulating mans of rock.
Let us look into oie iIf Ithe old
time forests. The only irees which
we recognize are pin,. We look in
vain for the preseiice ef any of the
otlier tre (s with which re are so fa-
Thee are no oak,, sno maples, no
birches, no sycamores, inor even any
of those various kinds of lpalmn- which
nowadays form so large a part of a
tropical forest. Instead we final a
tangled forest of enormous club moss-
ess and gigantic hor-otails. and an
abunia'anco of lage trees with
curiously knotted trunks, and with
wide fond like leaves, and lofty
canes and graceful tree ferns, while
for under brush we see count-
less ferns of lower growth. And in
all this glorious vegetation there i-
not a single wild! flower, nor a single

driven from th e human breast; where lowering shrub.

bluod flows cold and pulse beats slow;

Now let us
place our olve. in int-

where personality has been abolished ; agination, in sore safe position fo
igidiin, i soie dlepost ion frome

where originality is crie ald hii'irnor
a felony; where a direar dead mono-

United States at the present time, tony overr..peads the lami, stifling

Would be to unwarrantably br
ing down every spark of poetry and fancy, and

upou this nation, in the present com-
mercial crisis, the perils attendant
upon a war. It would be better by
far, to be a trifletolerant than tojeop-
ardize both our peace and our busi
ness interests by plunging blindly
into active strife. The humane and
Pinicable settlement of all national
differences is arbitration. Civiliza-
tion is antagonistic to the placing of
brothels, as a target at which other

smnotheritig all that goes to render
life joyous or existence worth having.
The succession of events through

which we can pass in review some oi
the monster animals which inhabi e.i

this strange world.

We shall finil

them wallowing ir. the marshes or
swimming in the adjacent seas. Hid-
eous creatures they are, more nearly
resembling the dragons depicted in a

which mankind passes before reach- book of fairy tales. The famous
ing this state of somnolent bliss, is- monsters vanquished by St. George,
with reticence wholly gratifying- Perseus and Bellerophon, than any
not usually revealed. Indeed the in- creatures which lUow live upon the
consequent manner in which these earth.
writer-s plump their copyrighted para .-
dises, arouses in the mind of the ir- a lizard.
reverent skeptic the suspicion that' [TO BE coNTrarEn]

COPY'Oi(.u iS96. 8Y P.
"tGod forbid there should be further
trouble," said Mrs. Farrar slowly, lin-
geringly replacing the portrait in its
.drawer. "Surely the general has force
enough there now to kL.ep those Indians
in check," she ventt app.:alingly.
j.e lowered ioh- re
tared. on the Chey re

.__. .

TlPrrsom NEIrLY.
"Prompt as over, Mr. Ormsby," she
cried as ho entered the parlor, fresh and
.osy from the keen air. "I wish you
eight teach my husband to be more
p nctual at luncheon."
Ind(ded I feared I was detaining
* i Faiar. He's merely stopped
k *" Captain

there. Those people would notb have
to the agency. They are Minneconjous, ulde 'd the musket with the Seventh
tncapapaF, Bruhls, a turbulent, ill con- .W eight yeais and have never visited
ditioned lot, who make trouble whuer- (an army po.t before."
ever the others are peaceably dispcsed "01h, didn't you sce your uncle wbe-n
They should have been disarmed and he was at Riley? He used to write to
dismounted and put under guard at my husband of you time and again and
Fort Robinson until this question is set- of your pride in your regiment."
tied. What I fear .is that Red Wolf's "No, he was in New York on recruit-
band is still out and is defying the ing service then, a few years ago, you
agent, and that the revolt will spread remember, and we used to get him up
to Kill Eagle's village. If they go on to the armory or to our camp occasion-
the warpath, some of our best scouts ally."
will be involved. That boy, Crow Knife, "And he was very, very kind to my
is worth his weight in gold, but his fa- poor boy, my Royle," said Mrs. Farrar
other and mother would follow Kill wistfully, searching the face of her
Eagle." guest, "and when you came to us with
"Do you think-do you think that if letters from our old friend, for we had
they should revolt we-our commandr-- known him before our marriage," she
would have to bo ordered out?" asked continued, a faint color rising to her
Ellis anxiously. check, "it seemed almost like welcom-
"It might be," he replied cautiously, ing him. There was nothing too good
"but I am hoping that no winter cam- for Major Fenton that our home afford-
paign is in store for us. Think of a ed after all he tried to do, at least for
march over such a waste as that," and -him." The sigh with which she spok&
he pointed to the snow clad scene before seemed to well up from the depths of
them. "We couldn't cross the Platte the mother's heart. Ellis, with light
this side of Laramie either, even if the footsteps, had left the room to greet her
stream were fordable. The running ice father on the piazza without, and for
would cut the horses from under us." the first time since his coming, three
Out across the parade, clear, yet soft, days previous, just in time to be hem-
as though muffled by the snow, the cav- med in and held at Frayne by the great
alry trumpet began sounding orderly spowfall, Mrs. Farrar was alone with
call. her guest. "There is something I have
"Rorke and his men will start as longed to ask you, Mr. Ormsby," she
soon as they have had dinner, Mrs. Far- went on, "something I must ask you,
rar," said Leale, "and I must see the for a mother's intuition is keen, and I
colonel before they go. I will send for feel sure you have seen or known my
your letters." He took up the glasses poor boy in the past. Have you heard-
again for one last survey, Ellis narrow- do you know anything of him now?"
ly watching him, while her mother "Mrs. Farrar, I give you my word I
went on with her writing. For a mo- have not the faintest idea of his where-
ment the search seemed barren of result, abouts"
as before, but suddenly Leale started, "Forgive me if I rm intrusive, im-
stepped nearer the window and riveted portunate," she persisted. "But-Major
his attention on one spot. Ellis quickly Fenton-ho was Major Fenton then,
noted it. you kaow, and I think of him with the
"Youaa so ,Q Ono?" aho a 1eod- title he bora when ho wras o goodlo
A brief nod was the only answer, friendly-when my unhappy boy most
Then, glass in hand, the captain sudden- needed friends. You were with your
ly turned to a side door, let himself out uncle often then. Did you not meet-
into another room and thence to the did you not know my Royle?"
outer gallery surrounding the house. Ormsby's honest eyes betrayed the
Here his view was unobstructed. Two deep embarrassment under which he
gentlemen were coming up the pathway labored, and she, watching every sign
from the adjutant's office, and a soldier with painful intensity, read the truth,
in immaculate uniform and side arms despite his faltering reply.
following a short distance behind indi- "Once or twice, Mrs. Farrar, but I
I knew him only very slightly."
"Tell me still more, Mr. Ormsby.
,;v s 1 You have been most considerate to me.
SYou have sought to spare me, but in
I my husband's sad face and abstracted
manner I have read the truth. He has
heard news-worse news of Royle-and
so you have been the bearer. Is it not
Iut Ormsby pulled himself together,
this timo at least like a man, and
Sbraved her.
"I assure you it is not so, Mrs. Far-
rar. From inme at least the colonel has
heard nothing new-nothirg worse. I
bLeg you to dismiss the thought."
But he did not say that he had come
ac prepared to,t(l'!, aye, instructed totell,
of crowning cldSgra-ce-conLe with the
written pre position of his 'n players to
"You see some one?" she asized. relinquish pursuit of Royle Farrar pro-
cated that the one in uniform was the vided the father wvou!d make good the
post commander, the elder one, a distin- sum they hadu lost through the son's
guished looking man of nearly 60, forgery.
whose pointed mustache and imperial "God bless you, Mr. Oriosby, for the
were well nigh as white as the new fall- load you h.-.ve lifted froni my hcart,"
en snow about him, whose complexion, she cried. "Ever sinu'e you came I have
bronzed by years of exposure to prairie dreaded more and more each day that
sun and wind, was ruddy brown, al- you were the bearer of evil tidings of
most like Russian leather, him who has almost broken his father's
Over Leale's face fell the same shad- heart and yet cannot, must not, shall
ow of anxiety that was noted when he not be beyond redemption if a mother's
stood gazing in silence upon the sorrow.-,- love and prayers are of any avail. Even
ing mother at the desk within. T Ellis has seemed to share my dread. I
colonel was talking in an earnest ma ave read it in her manner, as perhaps
ner to the man at his side, a civilian, ; b- h ,e too. She did not mean to be
far as his dress woUvld iudi(cht e inhapitable to our guest, but
civilian with the erect carringe and rrow has overshadowed us all.
brisk step of a soldier-a hnnds(me fel. ,- on my bright, l.rave Will, who is do-
low, too, of perhaps seven and twenty ing all a boy can do to redeem the name
years. Leale turned from them with 'at the Point-even, Will, I say, is some-
some impatience, times confronted by the record that his
"I'd bet a month's pay if I ever bet erring brother left."
a cent in the world," he muttered to The tears were starting from her eyes
himself, "that old Fenton's nephew had now, and in uncontrollable emotion she
no thought whatever of hunting when turned away. Then came a loud rap at
he came here in midwinter. The ques- the front door, and a servant hastened
tion is, What else has brought him be- to open it. A loud, cheery Irish voice
sides what I have already learned, and resounded through the hallway an in-
why does he haunt Farrar from morn- stant later. "Corporal Rorke to report
ing till night?" to the colorel for dispatches, and,
At the window the fair, girlish face glancing thither, Ormsby saw a stout
brightened an instant at sight of the trooper, with broad, jovial, ruddy face,
coming soldier, then clouded as quickly his bur form clad i winte er vice
as the civilian came in view. "Mr. dress. Mrs. tararar, striving to hide and
Ormsby again!" murmured Ellis below to check her tears, had turned into the
her breath, and the bow of recognition dining room. Ormsby stepped to the
which she gave him in answer to the north window and glanced out upon the
quick uplifting of his sealskin cap lack- little group upon the porch, Ellis half
ed all of the warmth and interest that shiveringly clinging to her father's arm,
beamed in Ormsby's face at sight of her. he intently eying Leale-Leale, with
Seeing Leale, the colonel, pressed on to leveled glasses, steadily at gaze at some
join him on the northward porch, dim, black object far, far across the
Catching sight of Ellis, the civilian fell turbid Platte, far out to the eastward,
back, entered the gateway and came across those snowcapped slopes.
briskly to the door. An instant later "Can you make out what's coming,

and his step was heard in the hallway. Leale.'
Ellis turned to the window in some- "I think so, colonel."
thing not unlike aversion. The mother "What is it?"
it was who rose eagerly to welcome the Leale slowly lowered the glass, and,
coming guest, never turning. answered in low but posi-

tive torec.
"Our marching orders-for the aged-
cy. Red Wolf obcapcd. Kill Eagle's
whole village has jumped for the Bad
And that meant that the Twelfth,
must drop its Christmasing and fetch
the wanderers homo.

"Hush! Sikuoe there!" for dimly
seen through the drifts Colonel Farrar,
with his little party of attendants, came
riding to the front of the line. Long,
long afterward they remembered that
clear cut, soldierly, high bred. .face,
with its aquiline nose, keon, kindly,
decp set eyes, the gray white mustache
snow white now, as was his close crop-
ped hair.
"Men," Maid he in the firm toned
they had known so long and well,
"fully half the band are some miles
away, but Kilh P goe,-withx-Ver 100
waVe ors, is righ 'ff f -
i-'^r, his wo

first thing those Indians wo
we to attack as usual, would be to mur-
der those poor white women. This snow-
storm is in our favor. We can creep
right in upon them before we charge.,
The ponies are down in tho valley, td
the south. Let the first line dash straight
through the village and stampede the
herd, then rally and return. Let the
second follow at 100 yards and sur-
round the tepees at the eastward end..
What white women are with them are
there. The Indian men, as a rulo, will
make a dash in the direction of the po-
nies. Shoot them down wherever you
can, but mark my words now, be care-
ful of the women and children. I had
intended summoning Kill Eagle to sur,
render, but we did not begin to know
he had so many warriors close at hand
and did not know about the captives
Bat has seen, and that is enough. There
is no other way to settle it. It's the one
chance of rescuing those poor creatures.
Now, keep together. Watch your officers'
commands and signals, and spare the
squaws and papooses. Be ready in two
And then every man took a long
breath, while the colonel rode through
to say similar words to the second line.
Then, returning, he placed himself just
in the rear of the center of the first
squadron, the second line noiselessly
advancing and closing btp on the lead-,
ers, and then he seemed to think of an-
other point.
"Ask Mr. Ormsby if he will ride
with me," said ho to the adjutant.
"Now, Leale, forward at a walk. Fol-
low Bat. It's all level ahead of you..
You'll sight the village in three or four
minutes "
Chief of the Latter Day Saints.
Joseph Smith, the president and leakI-
or of the Reorkuanized Church of the
I Latter Day Saints, is a son of the Joseph
Smith who founded the original churcfg
of that name and who was murdered by
a mob at Carthage, Ills., in 1844. His
followers are an entirely different sect
from the Mormons who made radical
changes in the old faith which Smith
taught them.
The reorganized church now hag mis-
sions in almost every state in the thnion


as well as iin Canada, Great Britain,
Sweden, Denmark, Switzerland and in,
the Sandwich and Society islands. The
communicants of the church number
about 35,' )", and the number of local
churches 4 00.
The church has a large and welf
equipped puLl:shing hcuse in Lamoni,.
Ia., and another one at Indip; ud(cnee,'
Mo. The church is (rocting a nonsec-
tarian collage at Lamoni which will be
completed ,i;: '1 theio c :ug si-m'ner.
It is also building a f,-.me r o'r Ag\ed
and Indi;gent People at the name place.
Moomo In New Brunswick.
The future of the moose, oldest and
noblest of the game animals on this
continent, is a matter that has interested
a good many people. Mr. Braithwaite,
who has lived among these animals all
his life, says there is no danger of their
diminution in New Brunswick. They
shed their antlers before the snow be-
comes deep in winter, and the sports-
man who endeavors to carry away a
hornless moose is always roughly dealt
with by the magistrates down in the.
settlements. The only relentless enemy
of the moose is the lumberman, who in
the depth of winter can make good use
of the meat. But in the region which is.
the subject of this article there is little
lumber, and so there are few lumber-
men. The degenerate Indiana of the vil-
lages seldom trouble themselves to hunt,
and the few moose killed by hunters are.
as nothing compared with the young
ones destroyed by the bears. Bruin gets
trapped because his coat will average
$20 to his captor. There are no wolves
in this wilderness, so the prospects for.
the mooGe are getting better instead of,.
worse. And if there are thousands of
moose, there are tens of thousands of
caribou.--Frederick Irland in Scri?-
nor1 s

NO. 42t




IS 1111pre"saj bv the vivi4
of' the -land. and thou had


i I V I"


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

The Buckeye took a party of tour-
ists to the head of East Bay, Tues-
day, to be out several days.
The Mary Me landed at Ware's
wharf Tuesday morning and shortly
after proceeded up West Bay.

Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight tr unarties living on
Ea3, and North Bay, ,'tssengers for
ointaon eith .rtn of Ihe 13-
-prat a re Iaoe rates. For
t further information apply to
L. M. WARE & Co., Agts
Makes regular trips between Pittsburg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
*lAar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to do so.
Passengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-
anteed. The Peonle's Store at Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITTS. Proprietor.

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 Buov office each morning
and noon:

Thursiay,........ Jan
Fr.-iday....... .. "
Saturday......... "
Sunday......... *
Monday.... ...... "
Tuesday ........ "
Wednesdayv...... "



W ONDER FUL are the cures by
Hood's Sarsaparilla, and yet they
are simple and natural. Hood's Sarsa-
parilla makes PURE BLOOD.

Money in Cornstalks.
Recently in Philadelphia Professor,
Gibbs made the announcement that
within a few years the cornstalks
which are now throw n aside, burned,
and otherwise destroyed to get them
out of the way, would be fully AM val-
uable to tlie farmer, if not more so,
than the corn itself. The corn pith
has been discovered by scientific ex-
ports to be the most valuable vegeta-
ble which can be found for purposes
of protecting the sides, of battles.lips
from inrushhing water after being
struck by shells. Today the best of
such padding is made from the co-
coanut fibre, which has to be import-
ed into this country at a large cost.
By actual experiment the pith of the
cornstalk has been di covered to be
almost twice as serviceable as the co-
coanut fibre, and in addition its cost
is les-s and product greater,
The Professor cited several uses for
The cornstalk by which its value
would be manifest. Another purpose
to which it can be put, declared Prof.
Gibbs, is the manufacture of sugar
Better, finer and cheaper sugar canl
be made from it, he claimed than is
made from the sugar cane of Loui-
The progressive ladies of Westfield,
Jnd., issued a "Woman's Edition" of the
Westfirld News, bearing date of April 3,
1896. 1 he paper is filled with matter ot
interest to women, and we notice the fol-
lowing from a correspondent, which the
-editors printed, realizing that it treats
upon a matter of vital importance to their
sex: "The best remedy for croup, colds
and bronchitis that I have been able to
find is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
For family use it has no equal. I gladly
recomen u. it." 25 and 50 cent bottles for
sale by L M. Ware & Co., St. Andrews
and Bayhead, and all medicine dealers.

A Quetlonableo ompliment.
Charley Chumpleigh -Ah, Miss
Nightingale, that "Winter Song" was
charming. It carried me back to the
days of my childhood.
Miss Nightingale-I am so glad you
like it.
Charley Chumpleigh-Why, I could
actually hear the cattle bellowing, the
old windmill creaking and the discord-
ant winds howling about the door.
Did Not Beam on Him.
"If you chose, you could be the light
of my life," said he when they met at
the ball.
Yes?" she said for want of anything
better to say.
"Yes. But whenever I call, you are
out. "-Indianapolis Journal.
It is estimated that the total annual
deposit of dew on the British Isles
amounts to something like five inches,
or about one-seventh of the total
amount received from the atmosphere.
This means 22,161,887,355 tons of dew
a year.
Crickets sing much more sharply just
before a rain than at other times. In
old English houses this circumstance
has been frequently remarked, and the
Aricket's ory is heard with attention as
loretelling the changes in the weather,

-Fresh onion sets at Pioneer Drug
-"Rose 'Leaf" cream cheese at Pi-
oneer store,
-Buy a coupon telephone check and
help sustain the enterprise.
-Stoves and tinware groceries and
notions cheap at E. P. Maxon's cash
-Lydia E. Pinkham's celebrated
medicines for sale at the Pioneer Drug
,-Legal cap, comm,.'cial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buvo office.
FOR SALE-A good two-story house;
eight rooms; furnished; title first-class.
Apply to H. S. Welch, St. Andrews.
-Hon. S. M. Sparkman, congress-
man from the First District, has the
thanks of the BUoN for late Congres-
sional Records.
-Two sad accidents occurred in Pen-
sacola last Friday morning, by which
Mr. C. T. Carpenter and Mr. J. C.
Mason, both well known citizens of that
p ace, lost their lives.
-C. H. Crippen, retiring justice of
the peace at St. Andrews Bay, has be
appointed notary public, and will st11
be in a position to exqeute all busi as
within his riristdiction. t s A

that so long a -.lieno may nHoic
stained in the hereafter.
-Everyone knows that nothing it
finer than machine-clipped dried beef,
and this will advise you that T C. Dan-
ford has the machine and the beef and
can furnish the delicacy on the shortest
i-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.
Chipley Banner: Mr. A. J. Gay
come in from the Bay country Tuesday
evening. He reports things moving
upward. and says that more winter vis-
itors have come to St. Andrews this
season than for several years past. This
is good news for old Washington county.
-Now is the season to provide for
spring pasture, and for this latitude
nothing g answers better than rye sown
during the winter. T. C. Danford has
a quantity of seed and will sell it in
large or small quantities to suit the
-Taxes this year are a trifle lower
than last and those wishing the BL4Y
to attend to the payment of them, who
have not sufficient credit upon our
books, are safe in sending the same
amount as last year's tax, and any sur-
plus will be placed to their credit.
-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 questionable charivari inflict-
ed upon Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Knowles
by the lads who would have shown to
better advantage had they stayed away,
was succeeded by a serenade by the
Brass Band, and doubtless if the bride
and groom felt hurt by the first visita-

-No place in Florida or elsewhere
presents more or greater attractions to
the homeseeker than does the pictur-
esque village of Parker, on East Bay.
Every dollar invested there is sure to
multiply many fold, and the investment
can hardly be otherwise than a good
one. W. H. Parker will take pleasure
in showing anyone around, no matter
whether you buy or not.
-We have just received a copy of
"McKinley's Grand March," composed
by M. R. Rishell. This celebrated
march is now being played by all prom-
inent bands in all parts of the country.
The title page contains a correct pic-
ture of McKinley. Price 40 cents per
copy. All readers of the BUOY will re-
ceive a copy at half price by sending 20
cents in silver or postage stamps to the
Union Mutual Music Co., 265 Sixth

Avenue, New York.
-The recently elected county officers
having failed to make their bonds
within the sixty days required by law,
the comptroller had no alternative but
to refuse to approve them when they
were presented; hence the democratic
executive committee at their reco,
session recommended the several
cessful candidates to tihe overan
the state for appointme-t
spective offices to which theJ e
-The county executive committee at
its recent session recommended 'the
following gentlemen to the governor
for appointment as county commission-
ers for Washington county: J. M. Sim-
mons, Vernon; W. T. Horn, Orange
Hill; Jeff Auderson, Poplar Head; Wm.
Miller, Point Washington; Reif Karl.
Wetappo. These gentlemen are all
eminently representative men of the
county, and all being democrats, the
affairs of the county, like those of the
state under Governor Bloxham and his
staff, are sure to be honestly and intel-
ligently administered.
-The BuoY will in a very short time
commence the publication of views of
some of the beautiful scenery around
St. Andrews Bay. These illustrasions
will appear in the BUOY at short inter-
vals throughout the year, and will
without doubt be the most attractive
feature ever offered by a Florida news-
paper, and at the same time involves
the outlay of a good deal of cash. No
person interested in St. Andrews Bay
should fail to make sure of possessing
every one of the papers containing
these views by having their names en-
rolled on our subscription list, if it is
not already there.


Of severest trial and test prove
In regard to Hood's Sarsaparilla

st, Greatest Merit
Secured by a peculiar Combina-
tion, Proportion and Process
unknown to others which
naturally and actually produces
2d, Createst Cures
Shown by thousands of honest,
voluntary testimonials -which
naturally and actually produce

3d, Createst Sales
According to the statements of
Sdruggists all over the country.
In these three points Hood's
Sarsaparilla Is peculiar to itself.


Is the best-It Is the One True Blood Purifier.
are the only pills to take
HOOd's Pills withHood's Sarsaparilla.

-L. C. Gay, of Gay, has been ap-
pointed notary public for the state at
-Grove's Tas less Chill Tonic and
Sonsale j.t Pi

locng e Jacks nville Me-
Strcpolis an epidemic of horse distemper
prevails at Vernon.
-The St. Andrews Brass Band, under
the tutorship of Prof. Johnson, is mak-
ing rapid progress toward perfection in
the harmony of melodious sounds.
-Flags have been received at St. An-
drews Bay from the Signal Service bu-
reau and the cold wave flag was fir t or-
dered out on the 6th inst. Sharp frosts
for two or three mornings demonstrated
the value of the warning.
--Are your eyes failing you? And do
you need spectacles? If you do, T. C.
Danford can fit you out and restore your
vision and it will not cost you a fortune,
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must he mailed
early enough to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
appear in the current issue.
-The Chipley mail missed the con-
nection at Bayhead again Tuesday, and
if the papers contained any news of spe-
cial importance the BUoY is deprived
of the satisfaction of making note of it.
-The management of the Tampa
Times has been having some trouble
with its printers; but the paper puts in'
its appearance [regularly, which indi-
cates that the difficulty has been ad-
-The News is a newspaper just start-
ed at Carrabelle, using the outfit of the
suspended Carrabelle Times. J. S.
Hartsfield isthe editor and manager.
The BuOY wishes it better success
than 'befel the Times.
-Wagoners anI fish haulers can find
plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and-oyters in their season atLWtL IL_
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-FIG TREES-The BUOY has a hun-
dred or more fine young, well-rooted
fig trees from one to three feet in
height, of the large blue variety for
sale at 10 cts. each, or $1 per dozen; 2c.
a piece extra if sent by mail. Leave
orders, or address, The BUoY, St. An
drews Bay. Fla.
-The best evidence of a general
building-up of the Bay country is that
the popular mill men of Harrison, Fla.,
have more orders for lumber than ever
before in the history of the mill, and
they are kept busy filling orders, and
are giving general satisfaction to all
who patronize them.
-Prof. Lipes is arranging to give a
Washington Day celebration at Ware's
Hall on the evening of February 22d,
next. A fine musical entertainment is
proposed which will be participated iun
by the all musical talent in the town,
including the Brass Band, wi ch has
consented to the arrangement, the pro-
ceeds to be devoted to building the
bridge across the head of Lake Ware
-Married, at the residence of the

bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. C.
Davis, of Baxter, Fla., at 7 p. m.,
Thursday, January 7, 1897, Mr. C. D.
Knowles and Miss Francis L. Davis, G.
B. Thompson officiating. Mr. Knowles
is one of St. Andrews Bay's best known
and most popular young gentlemen, and
his bride being a no less estimable
young lady of East Bay, it goes without
saying that their wedded life will be
one of supreme happiness and matri-
inonTTofli I metment.

The Young Peoples Baptist Union
meets at the Baptist church every
Tuesday at 7 D. in. All invited.
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 Sun-
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestly invited to attend.
The time for holding the Sunday
school at the Methodist church has
been changed from nine o'clock a. m.,
to three o'clock p. m., with Mr. J. G.
Johnson as superintendent. Everybody
is cordially invited to attend.

Profitable Florida. Farming.
From an acre and a half of land a
Leon county farmer made 26 barrels
of choice syrup, worth $182.40. The
barrels contained about 22 gallons
each, and the value was estimated at
about 32 cents a gallon, although the
usual price is 40 cents. A compari-
son of these figures with the results
ot farming in the north or west should
aid the investigator iin reaching a
conclusion concerning the capabili-
ties of Florida soil.

THE ONLY True Blood Purifier
prominently in the public eye to-
day is Hood's Sarsaparilla. Therefore
get Hood's and ONLY HOOD'S.

Declines the Honor.
Ex-Go- ,., in.ir FIr'-minr, who was
tendered the ,; iii initent of Supremee
( the reason titt lie does not wish to
break up lhi. h'ni.eii in Jacksonville
nor to be absent from liis family
whi attemli'i,r 'o tihe duties of the
office at the capital.
Bry.an at Chicagio.
Ml. Bivaii attended the Jackson
Day b. nuet t t Chicago and in an
t.L Ires., ,-, inmpi .-el nupon his
hearers tT,:;i'fe lepresentoe, the onlv
true democracYvand that free silver is
to Ie the watchword for 1900; for
getting, apparently ihat, almost f'ur
long time andI that their indications now
are that hisi ho'bly will b. less piopn-
lar then than it. was in '96.

Persons whbb are troubled with indiges-
tion will he interested in the experience
of Win. H. Penn, chief clerk in the rail-
way mail service ,it Des Moins, Iowa, who
writes: ''It gives me pleasure to testify to
the merits of Chambeilain's, Colic, Chol-
era Remedy. For two years I have suf-
fered from indigestion, and am subject to
frequent severe attacks of pilin in the
stomach and bowels. One os two doses of
this remedy never fails ta give perfect
relief. Pii,. and 50 cents; sold by
L. M. Ware &Co., St. Andrews and Bay-
head, and all medicine dealers.

We will be at St. Andrews Bay onl
Friday and Saturday, 'January 22,1
and 23d, 1897, foi t lie purpose ol
collecting the state and county n axes
for thlie .* ea 1896, and assessing the
st-ate andl county taxes year 1877.
'ax (lolleclor.
W. B. GACIunm,
Tax AssessIor \Vash. Co.

Notice ot L)issolution.
Notice is hiereby give'i that the o-
partnership which has lately existed de-
twen N. W. Pit. ianid Rolit.'Haile, under
-tlhe firhn..a-awi. '- N. Pitis & Co., ha;i
beei dis oh.' I-% 1 1niiha consent. All
iebt" due said'firm will be received hy
N. W. Pitts, who also assumes the pay-
ment of all the outstanding indebtedness
ot said late firm, ind will for the future
conduct the business on his own ac-
count. N. W, PITTS,
Parker, Fla., Jan. II, 1897.

Do not be decelved b alluri advertlsementaaa
think yo can get the beat madhe, finest finish and
for a mere sonc. Buy from reliable mannfacturers
that have gaied a reputation by honest and square
dealing. There Is none in the world that can equal
In mechanical construction, durability of working
parts, fineness of finish, beauty n appearance, or h
as many improvements as the NEW HOME.
The New Home Sewig Machine Co.
CocWO, ILLST.,Lotus,Mo. DAos TKEAa.S.
J. N. ANDw mv -, x .,ancola, Fla.

Tettor, Salt-Rhoum and Eczema.
The i!- -.e ith:'ingl and Emarting inci-
dent to :lh.:e di.aeas,-'. is instantly allayed
by a-,plyir,- Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin OiMtis mt. Many very bad cases
ha-,-,' l', n r' rmira'r:: !ni cured by it. It
is eluallV ellicient :'o, itching piles and
a t.7.rite rc:iely fr sore nipples;
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package
For sale by L. M. Ware & Co., St. An
lr,-o hiy and Bayhead and all medicine


Lbwis Hois ,

the Place for Passengers

Going to and from St. Andrews Bay

Rooms pmfofrtablo!

Terms Reasonable!

Having established an
Is prepared at all times to supply the
St. Andrews Bay trade. ill also
.-ipp.ly Fre'sh Fish w er they
:t.'i' o table. j 6

JU. 7rqj
4'' 7 4,. riY e o h
A\ndrews Bti.Na

Personal A Cure for Lame Back.
S. Chapman, of Bangor, Mich., who ".My daughter, when recovering from
spent several weeks at the Bay last an attack of fever, was a great suffered
winter, is with us agaib, looking as roin pain in the back and hips," writes
natural as life and evidently enjoying Louden Grover, of Sardis, K; '-Aftie
the kindly greetings bestowed upon using quite a number of remedies i ithiut
him by the numerous acquaintances am lienefit she tried one bottle of Cfha :i-
formed on his former visit. )erlaii's Pa i Balim. aild it has giren e n-
Miss Jessie Mitchell, St. Andrews tire relief'." Lhamberlain's Pain ialm in
Bay's popular deputy postmistress who also a certain cure for rheinmatism. S.,ld
has been visiting friends at Wewahitch- by L. M. Ware & Co., t. Andews an'd
ka for several weeks, returned on Fri- Bayhead, and all medicine dealers.
day last and her familiar presence is
again welcomed at the postotmice. n vm r




- Florida.


Parties en route for $St. AL cB ay other points
n arran e for conveyance at reasonabe rates by ad-
dressing, A J. GAY, Chpley, Florida.



0o of

a t .1 n, E .,"-,t :-- I., _[\',' -::tiffac.tion in

'1,"h'.I. ',ll- i at S'. .\.W ,: W..;.V5 B.AY
t"12: t


Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



s -- .- ., 1 -

23-",, ''

1ltld% 1d tand Fnvley Glass a
Speci.. alty.

Copyrig ..t 1896, b.y Dr. Sanche. All
rigid rserv ied.

Half a million intelligent families have
n is ed di sa se. pai, distress, doctors
;1,1d drugs from their' homne- with the
" XYDON9R," or the .'ANI..ATOR," or
t-e "PEVER ARRESTER," none of Whom
w ald dispeinse with themr for n moon-
an ifdiner oalerial.

611 Fiiow Ave., N York, and 61 Fifth
St., by Detroit, Mic he. All


Bo rdin reserved..
No 214 ast Zarr distagossa Streetor
No 214 .ast Zarragossa Street,

Pensacola -

- Fla,

First Class Accommodations and
Reasonable Rates.


An Opportunity to Get the Buoy
and Florida Citizen Together
at a Greatly Redud Rate,
Tihe FLORIDA CITIZEN now tone or
the r''-t coiM pleit.e i s in i

roipl'!ian centers. Its are 47t e m-
tir-ly. 'y machihiuery, aiid piirintintg i.
do', ,.'n one of Hoe's gof' press.re..
St<-:ium :an. eletrie power botli aret
used, and telegraph wires are carried
directly into the office. The best ma-
terial is employed in every department,
and most of the members of the force
are old and experienced journalists.
The news of the world is obtained from
the Associated Press, and that of the
state from representatives stationed at
every important town. The greatest
care is ta en to obtain correct reports
and to avoid false and sens tional ru-
mors. Particulars of low criminalities
and other matter unfit for household
reading are excluded. In politics the
paper is soundly Democratic, following-
the principles laid down by Andrew
Jackson, and refusing to lend itself to
temporary crazes and schemes for pri-
vate advantage. The Daily Citizen
claims to have a larger circulation than
any other daily south of Atlanta and
east of New Orleans.
The subscription price of the Weekly
Citizen is $1 a year, and that of the
Daily Citizen $8. We will supply the
BUOY and the Weekly Citizen together
for $1.55, or the BuoY and the Daily
Citizen for $7.
A specimen copy of either the Daily
or Weekly Citizen can be obtained by
sending a postal card to this office, or to
that of the Citizen, at Jacksonville.

Send in your subeription this week.

T: is is the 1i.'est -nld ml:st complete
nd Plow for working plants in the garden. It
ielt-atdjust- bhe; the weight the block to
h:iich the bi:.ad is attached keeps it in the
',, z, d- .<1 i.. ..- t'i of ikl'''in'. is regulated
i. . ,, I,,,. -. A ty \ 'r L'iI of ten
y ear- ,:>. L.a i r .ih i..1 t-rfo t ae. It has a
,' v.t -,' h ,' h.-' i.ht of a which makes
it'iv. tiI 11t fdI;ilt. It b;h.s live bla(I cs: 1 is
- 't r' I'l' 'o,1 "-1~5~h'~vi, B cW'Pof-o wwaidJu.
??---T'-; '* l'ilt-' ,.'u ..', a rake. W'renci-
I I eacIh 1)l .v
We h 'v n r, Uar-ang.',murt. by

fL'eig'lit Lo u c .. -, ered
$4.50. But the BuoY po'oiPS! s to do) btter thaI this and will send the BUOY
oni year an. furnish one of there plows complete for *4 50.
The piow nay bo seen in o;;era )ii at the Buoy Farm at any time.
Order from the BUOY Uimect.





L r. t- . _,.,,... Ai. '


Captain, iAS. E.CLARK.
PURSER, HI. A. DORR. -..- --

Mobile to Carrabelle, via Pensaco., u1. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachicoia.

255 Tons Burden, Pacsenger Capacity 50.

5th, 15th and 25th at 7 p.m............ Mobile.......... .12th, 22d and 2d a. m.
7th, 17th and 27th p.m... St. Andre and .th 21st and st a.m.
8th, 18th and 28th a.mn..........Apalachicola........11th, 21st and 1st p. m.
9th, 19th and '29th a m. .........Carrabelle........10th, 20th and 30th noon


?ih....Cromranton .....
1ol.ile to rmn ...5 00 St Andrews Bay to Apalachicola.. 2 50
Apalachicola..........7 00 Carrabelle.....3 00
Carrabelle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to Carrabelle....... 75

Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattahoochee- River. At
Carrabelle with T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, frei-ght rates and special rates for large parties
address, H. A.. IORR. i urser, Mobile, Alahaa.

KnFiI V li liii P t

North of R.F Brackin & Son's Store.

Pictures, either Persons or Land-
scapes, First-Class in Every
Particular. Satisfaction Guaran-
teed in Every Instance.

Views of all interesting scenes off
the Bay country for sale. PRICESs
IgNo Work DeWile on Saturdays.

Anyone sending a sketch and description ma"
quickly ascertain, free, whether an inventionto
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency forsecuring patents
in Ameica. We have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice In the
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation at
any scientific journal, weekly, terms $3.00 a year;
1.0 six months. Specimen copies and E.AN
BOOK ON PATENTS sent free. Address
361 Broadway, New York.

U~i'Wn6' Id. ho can think A"N ME
wanted- n lIdea of some simple CAN EA"
thing to patent? i -.ases CURED without the nse of
Protect your Ideas; they may bring you wealth. nie uestin Blank and Book free. C
Write JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO., Patent Attor- o write Dt. i B. BUTTS,'.
neys. Washington, D. C.. for their $1,800 prize offer
and list of two hundred inventions wanted. I 8WO _i ,0J .


\ "~

---------------------,-------- --- .--------._



Railroad WVWreckers Arrested. 4
;'otnr ,i,,g';,,s, r'hn, ('oJl'ess t,, hay-
vwent iiug ,reck,.l tl r' th ain n ear lirnii g-r
v"!IV lirn, Ai bave ,-li- ,ri ; e.A.Povl ,A-\ J

,Jack jiowti anl ,J,,hii \\al-'a i

,i;\'ve chartered tlhe sli.m. Annie and t:ile gnig ;, ,*iei.s all ki,,xwlv dgc ol(,

Thursday, Jan. 14, 1897.

higar, ^ b Tea, lb1
Granulated .... 6Y% HeNo....... 75
Coffee,A ..... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
,flee, Cond milk, V can
Green.. 2234@25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned ..25@30 Sweetened ..10@15
*'i-er snaps. 10 Baking powder
''-ckers, soda 8V3 Royal......... 50
,acco, plug 30a60 Campbell... 15a25
',isins Canned fruit
-.uondo. layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia..... 121. Tomatoes. .. .10al 5
ice. ......... 7 Apples ........ 10
Sples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12V Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
-.al Oil prgal... .15 Strawberries... 120
;stpoline ".......20 Pineapple..... 20
,)rida Syrup... 40 Canned Meats
loney.........1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
vinegar ........ 30 Corned Beef 15a25
cheesee pr lb... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Iutter ......... 25 Lobster....... 20
'.ard ....... .. 6 Salmon. ..... 15
.'0oauut pkg.. 10 Baked Beaus... 15
uil I'nliddine. 10 Corn .......... 15
I.ly -, glass 15a25 Peas ........... 15
lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
*3 0 N s.... 3,00 Mess pr lb ..... 51
Favorite.... 5.50 Bacon Sides..... 6}
lorn Meal prnbu 60 Fresh ....... 8al0
:,t Meal pr lb... 51/' Br'kf'st Bacon. 11
r ,:iper hui........60 Ham canvassed 14
.. RShoullers..... 10
*"'-., . 1.00 Beef
. seed 1.60 Corned...... .. 8
.. 50 Fresh ........ 8;l0
S* . 80 Dried........."25
i. ..... 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
Nails n, er lb.. .4a5 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manil.i ropel2y/al5 Hoes, each... 35a50
Atoves cook,. .$Sa25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a(20 Linseed oil, gal 80
'rints, per yd. 5a8 Ginghams ..... Salo
Sheetings ... 5a9 Flannel. ...... 25a50
fuslinm....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
.ans. ......25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Ex1,'a paiis pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
tati v pr '-wt .... 1.31 Oats pr hu...... 50
' .ran.. ...... 1.25 Brick pr Ml...... 8.00
op'e Sisal .. 10@(12 Lime pr nbl...... 75
)ranges pr doz. Pecans pr 1lb..... 15
Apples........ 12 Walnuts. ....... 20
o fanll prI-,000 1.50 Opened pr it .. 15e
iuorse-. $80al00 Cows .. $15a$25
1:;u .. $100a.$155 Hogs. .. $3 to$4
xen pi yoke $40 Sheep... ...... $2
:ev ;tch l15a25 Geese each. 45a50
I.;, e .- ... l.00 Ducks....... 15a20
'.S,i p.r I! 7nl0 'lTurkeys. . 75al.00

.3h Rall
liet i .r 1do. 25c M ;5A l r pr 11I 5.01)
ro. ..... ... 2. Trout...... 4.50t
S , r l. l'on, pa:1o. .. 10.)00
,,,. . 10 M a- keral .... ,.00O
S i.ng, C-'eiling.
i,(. '^ i ..$10.i; '0 Hearl, n m ..4.1'(.00
S . 1i.00) Face .. 14.0
1.. 2,00 Sap . I 2.00
rop .iding, Clapboards,
.ail lace V1m 15.00 '.x(; in. Vm. ..$12.00
12.00 Finishing lurn-
5 i iomler. 8(T12 ber, d. $12@15.00
: ;.,i les, 2.50 Lath, m .... 2.00
1.50 Boat lumber,
dressed.... 20a30

i -^ liihkinn I iot

S i..de ver liberal club-
i t" i ii th a tew of'the very
.{ .." n the coutitry and t'or
fh')r a \v hole yealr

it, ,, .ii v for. ....$7 00
i .z,:n. weeklIv, for.. $1 55

Si" .... 350
.,.. 'n o G.',wer" .. "- 5.)
'2 55
'. ,i ;st '" .. :2 55

ha',in:id'a., n tt ily 1 Ia.
q: qnirer twice a wveek
o's each iss o ...
: lit ion i 6
". "o l fI ( rice a -,v-i' ) .... .1 7
ilher oft til- :3 i'Vet' I pu i;cail
... ii n : t,e iUOY, id-
,. ; E ;E i.t ()Y.

<): E'ON; O. l;..D :

i, '. i..tt ti e 13.il .Y le wi t
t.. .. .:: umidiiilishin husi f i l < .t re., ..
Mir.," 3's 31... New York. we are aioe to
g vre as ., preniuim 'o every sul,sciriler who
:nds in ladv;.nen one dollar t'for a year'
oui,..,-ription to the Buoy any look named
ian 'eir Seaside Litrary, Munro's Librarv
of r'ooul tr Novel or the Charlotte M.
I,-. :,.. '< W .irks alit,-liguies. whin.1h seils
fir 25 .".nl. or less' Thi offer holds
rood utnil further notice. If yo.t wish lo
take advantage of this otfir, write t,
Mun. )'s Publishing House, 17 to 27 Vai-
dewater street, New Y,,rk, and request
them to send vout the three cataloguiv
named; when you receive them select til'
book you want and send the nurnmier
selected to the Buoy witn $1 for a year's
sutl)cription, and the hook will be sent
you 'outage Tpaid. Thi iis one of the most
liberal l ,.re'rs ever made hv a puldlisher,
and ihou'ld not he missed hy anyone wiho
i-te fir-t-ciasA literature and a panel
u"''l-ihei in Ih garden spot of Florida.'
B. eu:e a.id first g-e the cataloguels from
Gl'' !unro's runs. aand then order
., ui it l-v itui, c.'s through thlie B or.
Orde-'i in ati otilir m inner will receive
no attention. Don't forget that these
lists c)niaini the very best as well as the
most popular novels ini the Englislh I an-
guag,-, an vou can only get them tree by
frowi';n, directions as above carefully.

Shirts Made to Order.
Violins, Etc., Repaired.


t, ir Bay, Fla.

Crf A TZp.F


are oyvtering in Apalachicola bay.
W. H. Parker has been clerking
for N. W. Pitts for some time past,
and looks just as natural as can be
behind the counter.
Mr. an'l Mrs. Win. Elton and
baby and Mrs. Elton sr., and Mr.
Barrard, of P.earl Bayou. wete visit-
ing last week at E. Palmer's.

the crime.

The Cuban Situation.
Tam pa Times.
The news from Cuba ia conflicting.

Special to the Buoy.
John Parkei's liih';in cirw
up East B.iy recently, lit IId

That which has its source in Key To be sold CHES A.P 'OR C.A.SH, O:TILY .
West tells us that the insurgents are And he invites the patronage of all who appreciate GOOD GOODS and

beating the Spaniards in a series of

brilliant encounters.

That which

Mrs. A. W. Weeks and children comes from Havana represents the



were visiting lier parents tor s-veial war as about over, the ir.su gents ut-
Jt..( Tli t .r. v p.- I, B. THOMPSON-,

i tyn. nii ni mu i, rL,. naa. A na,- terlv crusne a anl ti lemnaiiatis aDout
ker. accompanied her home to make to capitulate. We are told on the

a two weeks visit.
A party from here consisting of
Peter Parker, Misses Attic and Mary

one Iand that every expedition is
either run off or captured. And so

it goes

Davis and brother, Ellis, went on truth in both the batehes of alleged

Thursday to Baxter to attend the
KinI les-Davis wedding.
Capt. H.Hales and brother, Robert,
drove in from N Veiahitcla oil
Weld ne.dasy an Il retu rt 1 ~n
W e aa'eo SON.I.%4H4' 'e
not eitirelyOrtI
sickness. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Wears and daughter,
Christie, who live near Farmdale,
after visiting with Mfriends here for
some time, returned home on Wed-
ne-day. Miss Geitrude Parker, one
of onr most charming young ladies,
accomlIpaniedi them home, intending
to.:,.ake them a short visit.

inlformati'nt f',,rom the seat of wvaa, but
thie appaIInIt irelnd ?I chiacun..,tances
is adlvew to the insurgents. .11 ae-
, l.;,... t ..I ...L:.. ( ....... !a ...

and the t'-obabilities lean that way,
the end is't hand.

Discoveries in Palestine.
Frederick J. Bliss, director of the
Palestine exploration 'fund is report-
ed to have discovered ti.e staircase
leading to the podl of Siloam. The

"A Visitor,' no doubt nnintention- staircase is If.rly feet wide and ex-

ally failed to mention several nanim-.
when writing about ounr Xmas eve

entertain melnt.

Beside- thie three

ladies mentioned as taking part in
decorating, theie were Miss Etholyn
Percival, Chas. Parker, Dell Percival
and Willard Pratt, each one doing
their part towards making the deco-
rations a grand success. I believe
in every one receiving due credit,
which prompts me to write this. -
M and Mrs. Chas. Kho.vles re-
turned here with the wedding party
on Saturday and made a short visit

at Mrs. tBettie Parker's.


There is more Catarrh in this section of
the country than all other diseases put
together, and until the last few years was
supp sed4-o be incurablo-. For a great
many years doctors poronuced it a local
disease, and prescribed local treatment,
pronounced it incurable. ,science has
proven catarrh to ae a constitutional dis-
ease, and therefore requires constitution-
al treatment. Ha l's Catarrh Cure, man-
ufactured by F, J. Ch ney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on
the market It is taken internally in
doses from 10 drops to a tearpo .nlul. It
acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. They offer one
hundred dollars for any case it fails to
,ure. Send for circulars and testimoni-
als. Address,
F J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
S-old by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.

The Lead Tree.
Qcientiific Anmericai.
Telie difference in tlhe strength of
tihe affinity existing between different
,ilstatidees inay Ie easily ilins rated
l)v thIe following experim nit: D)is-

- !'e an once of acetate of lead
("'sugar of lead") in a quart of water
and fill a glass jar with the solution.
I1 ;1 piece of zinc (or a few spirals o,f
,!:, sai metal) be now suspended in
it liquid. it will, after a short time
bee: 'me covered with a gray coating,
fr,.n which brilliant metallic spangles
Si' slihot forth sonmewhat in the
S;.'... I a tree. 'Thes atre pure lead,
i:,.i the tlhinn noon is familiarly
kniwvn as thie "l.ad tree." he
* ih'ec thus prodlied is due to the .su-
eri,.r affinity. of tihe zinc ftra. the
ane'tic acid coilnine.I witll the lead,
Atid which cau-',s the twoi metals to
interchainge place---the zinc combin-
ing with the acid and entering into
solutionn and thie lead "'b.- sftTI'St
in tile metalli,' state in I lace of t. c
zinc. If the action le kept np long
,in iughl, ev l y piilicle ofl leadl may inl
his way be nitilhrawn from the

This pleasing experiment is great-
iv dependent upon elect ro-chern:cal
action. The first portions of the lead
'ortu with the zinc a voltaic arrange-
iment of sufficient power to dissolve
i he salt. Under thie peculiar circum-
-tances in which the latter is placed,.
hie metal is precipitated upon the
negative portion (the lead), while
the oxygen and acid "*re taken up by
thie zilc.

You can be well when your blood is
rich. nure and nourishing. Hood's Sar-
saparilla makes the blood rich and pure
and cures all blood diseases. restoring
health and vigor.
Hood's Pills are easy to take, easy to
operate. Cure indigestion, headache, 25c.

Why will you buy bitter, nauseat-
ing tonics when Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic is as pleasant as Lemon Syrup-
Your druggist is authorized to refund
the money in every case where it fails
to cure. Price, 50 cents.




Salisbury liimbor

Comp any's Mill,

Two Miles East ofSt. Andrews, are now prepared to furnish first-class

E1 Rough or Dress

Florida Central and Peninsular

ten s btck lion thie pool a distance w Foda and Northern Air Line and Frda
of 200 ieet. New Fonrida and Northern Air Line and F orida

Citizen: The vicious abuse of
President Clevelandl that is being in-
d:.lged in as he is about to retire to
private life, by newspapers that hate
hiin h'bcause loey have uot been able
control him, is a disgrace to Ameri-
can journalism.

Teaching Them Engalisht.
The simple and effective method of
teaching English to the children of Ital-
ians, Portuguese, Polish and German
Jews used in the north end schools of
Boston might profitably be adopted by
other cities which are obliged to fae
the fact that within their borders are
thousands of foreign children who know
nothing of the customs, institutions or
language of this country. A writer in
the Boston Transcript thus describes the
The children, within a few days after
their arrival, are sent to the public
schools, as a rule without compulsion,
and here they are first of all taught the
English language. It is done by a sys-
tem of object lessons. The teachers in
the elementary rooms are young women,
as men would not be patient enough to
accomplish the best results.
The teacher may point to her eye "and
say, "This is my eye," repeating it sev-
eral times and requiring the pupils to
repeat it in unison. Other portions of
the body are pointed out in a simiJar
manner, and then familiar objects in
the room are in the same way brought
to the attention of the children.
Later, when they have made sufficient
progress in the language, it becomes de-
airable to teach the different tense. 'o
accomplish this, a boy or girl is directed
to run slowly round the room, when the
teacher and children say in unison,
"That boy is running," repeating the
sentence several times. The boy is then
told to halt, and the teacher and pupils
say in unison, "That boy did run;"
again, "That boy is standing still,"
"That boy can run," "That boy is
walking," "That boy walks fast," "I
can walk," "I can run," "I did walk,"
These and other sentenced, as they
are spoken, are written on the black-
board by the teacher, and the pupils
write them on their slates. Thus they
are taught the language and taught to
spell, read and rite almost simultane,

Let The Whole World
Know The Good
Dr.Miles' Heart Cure Does


EART DISEASE, has its victim at a
disadvantage. Always taught that
heart disease is incurable, when the
symptoms become well defined, the patient
becomes alarmed and a nervous panic takes
place. But when a sure remedy is found
and a cure effected, after years of suffering,
there is great rejoicing and desire to "let
the whole world know." Mrs. Laura Wine-
inger, of Selkirk, Kansas, writes; "I desire
to let the whole world know what Dr. Miles'
Dr. Milesp Heart Cure has done for
me. For ten years I had
Heart Cure pain in my heart, short-
ness of breath, palpita-
Restores tion, pain in my left side,
oppressed feeling in my
Health....... chest, weak and hungry
spells, bad dreams, could not lie on either
side, was numb and suffered terribly. I took
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure and before I finished
the second bottle I felt its good effects, I feel
now that I am fully recovered, and that Dr.
Miles' Heart Cure saved my life."
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold on guarantee
that first bottle bene-fq, or money refundo 1
Readaele stopped in 20 minutes by Dr.
Miles' PAxN PrxLs. "Once cent a dose."



Time Table in Effect, Nov. 27, 1896.

4 O0p
4 48p
5 -20p
6 35p


8 20a
9 Olla
10 37a
12 18p
la 26p
2 07o
4 18p,,

8 20p
9 3Hp
10 48p 1
12 00p
6 00a
1 58a
3 35a
6i 42a
8 05a I
10 -25a
12 43p
9 00 o


6 45p
7 25p
9 OOp
9 00
7 30tO
11 10p
11 20p
1 14a
8 00aO
1 56a
3 55a
10 45a
I 40p
8 25a
10 20a
12 05p
1 30p
6 40p
3 50p
5 50p
9 40p
11 35p
2 5'i6a
6 23a
3 00p

4 45p
8 36p
10 10p
. .. .


Lv .Jacksonville.. .Ar
Lv ...... Y ulee ...... Ar
Ar....Feirn.ndin a... Lv
Ar..... Everett....... Ar
Ar... .Brunswick .... Lv
Ar ..... Savannah ... .Lv
Lv.... Savannah .... Ar
Ar...Fairfax S C...Lv
* ...Augusta Ga... '
" .. Denmark S C... "
" ..Columbia SC.. "
" ,Spartanburg S C. "
" Asheville NC.. "
" ..Charlotte N C.. "
" Salisbury N C.. "
" .Greensboro N C. "
" ...Danville Va... "
..Richmond Va.. "
.Lnchlurg Va ..
.Charlowtesville. .'
...Washington... "
...Plhiladelphia... "
....New York... "
..... Boston ..... "

9 0 a
8 I
7 40a
6 40 (
5 00a
4 50
3 03a

9 12D
8 27 p
6 40p.
6 27p
4 33p
830a, 4 25p
438a 2 20p

2 31a 300a
12 47a ...
5 20p ....
2 05p ....
10 55p ...
9 19p ....
7 40p ....
6 05p ... .
12 55p ....
4 OOp ....
2 27p ....
11 15a ....
9 4'2a ....
7 20a ....
12 15p ....
5 00p . .

.. ... .. .. .. .. .
I 32p ...........
11 55a ..... ......
... .... ......
... ... ... .. ......
9 25a ..... ......
8 17a ..... ......
7 04a .... ......
5 50a ..... ......
2 403a ...... .....
3 40.a
1 55a ..... ......
10 43a .....
9 20p ...........
6 l.5p ...........
4 30p ...........
9 00a ..... ......

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 pe-s between 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., 6 45 p.m. Arrive 9 00 a.m.
Arrive Everett 10 37 a m. 9 05 Leave 6:43 9: 12p m.
Macon 445p.m 1:55 a.m. 1:40a.m. (6:35 "
Atlanta 7 45 p.m 4 30 11:10 pm 10:25 a.m
Leave Atlanta 4:45 10:50 7:20 "
Arrive Ch'tanoga 9:25 a.m 6:15 6:55 "
Leave Atlanta 4:45a.m Arrive 10:50 12:10 "
Arrive Ch'tanoga 9:25am 5:55 "
Cincinnati 7 10 p.m 8 30 a. m
Nos. 36 and 35 carry Cincinnati and Florida Limited Solid Vestibuled trains.
Also the Cine nnati Sleeper via Asheville, and the Kansas City Sleepers. Close
connections for Chicago and all Western poi:.ts. Pullman passengers for Atlanta
should take berths in Kansas City sleeper, which does not move from Atlanta
until 6 a. m.

To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
6 45 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 900a.m.
600a.m Atlanta LV 10 50 p. m.
1220 p.m Birmingham 255p.m.
815 p.m "fHolly Springs 720a.m.
St. Louis "
'.' Chicago. .*
Dubuque "'
Sioux City "
1240 p.m Birmingham Ar 3 15 p.m
10 20 p m Ar Memphis Lv 5 30 a.m.
5 20 p.m Kansas City 10 50 a m.

Between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
645pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 900am
11 20pm Savannah 4 50am
355am Ar Columbia 12 47am
10 45am Spartanburg Lv 5 20pm
12 45pm Hendersonville 3 00pm
1 40pm Ashevill) 2 05pm
4 21pm Hot Springs 11 30am
7 '25pm Knoxville 8 15am
4 25am Lexington 10 45am
7 15am Cincinnati 8 00pm

740 am Lv Fernandina
900am Callahan
920 pm 915am Jacksonville
0 15 pm 955 am Ar Baldwin
137 pm 1116am Starke
1211 am 1150 am Waldo
1 25 )n Gainesville
530 )mn Cedar Key
12 55 am 04 ir Hawthorne
130 am 140 'au Citra
225 pm .Silver Springs
227 am 240pm Ocala
3 53 am 3 43 pm Wildwood
5 4') am 13 pm Leesburg
6 26 am 4 29 pm Tavares
9 10 am 6 00 pm Orlando
6 30pm Winter Park
451 am 4 30pm St. Catherine
5 18 am 4 52t pm Lacoochee
5 37 am 5 10.pm Dade City
6 47 am 6 06 pm Plant City
7 55 am 7 00 pm 1Tampa

Lv Jacksonville
Ar Lake City
" Live Oak
" Madison
" Monticello
it Tallahassee
" Quincy
" River Junction
" Pensacola
"' Mobile
" New Orleans
sleepers Jacksonville to New

Daily, except as noted.

7 50 am
645 am
5 17 am
440 am

3 50 am

5 -'0 pm
4 00 pm
3 25 pm
2 50 pm
1 33 pm
11 30"am
7 15 amn
12 15 pm

308 am.1 45
145 am11 05 am

'" 1201 pm
" 10 3, pm
" 940pm
" 7 00 pm
' 1044pm
" 10 16 pm
" 956pm
" 842pm
" 7 30 pm

Lv 7
Lv 5

50 am
36 am
48 am
46 am
20 am
45 am
45 am
01 am
50 pm
15 pm
45 am

9 59 am.
9 32 am,
9 02 am
7 45 am
7 20am
9 17 am
8 55 am
8 39 am
7 49 am
7 00 am

9 15 am
3 40 mrm
154 am
11 55 pm
9 40 pm
8 20 pm
6 30 pin
5 15 pm


550pm 915am
0 45 pm 1125am
12 15 am 12 13 pm
200am 113pm
4 35am 235pm
545am 330pm
4 30 pm
5 15 pm
11 00 pm
3 05 am
7 35 am
Through Pullman




In the Robb Buiding, Isabella St., West End,


Has Opened out a CHOICE STOCK of




Z "


u pL

Fittsturg, fin, '' On

UI'1- wl EI

East B y.

Carries a Corn ; plot Stock of

Aind will not be Undersold l)V any


Come and See ie and be Convinced.

chlechCter's Eulglla Diamond Bran.l TT E
s-4 Or.tandOny Genuine. NEW YORK V ORkLD,
t' 4f SAFE, always reliable. LA"I" B a k / \
onjBsaArit.edad o.d it. THRICE-A-WE'I EDITIONj
S boxthe. sale d n o i- Take
no other R. f sedangerws ubstitu--
,_og _asa-i n --- --.Alcugis r eA A-'

l f m arton ,na I tO rs. AL ~rugglstsoraenao <,
|L. s in stamps for particular. testinonial' an
V "Relief for Ladle., in better, ib return
Ch- M ai. 1 0,1 0 00 T mtinornl s. Nnrm e Paper.
Sold by ill Local Br-itist. I'hiluda.. Pa.


Of the CitV of St. AllrE>s,
Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public ;ti iCp of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows


If iTant iite oVf
t. b, ab g ,. l..:' ili.. of
pubi places, ,drivatie e 'i-
denc s, doe k, etc., als every lot in
eac block and the a joining addi-
tion to the CincinnaL, (Co(.ipany's
land,. with a full descril;tion oi the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated,. and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this mnap to any
address on tihe receipt of'
Or given as a premium fc7 5 yearly
cash sul scriDtions

Cincinnati Sleeper via Asheville goes through to tlie Carolina moun-
tain resorts.

tDaily except Sunday. lConnections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
'liver and Key West and Havana steamers. Steamer Manatee for all points
)n Manatee river. At Starke for Lacrosse. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
:t River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
qosassa. Connects at Fernandina for Cumberland Route Steamer to the
islandss and Brunswick. All baggage. will be checked from Union Depot.Tickets
,ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Unior
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
1. W.CAMPBELL, Passenger Agent
WALTER G. COLEMAN. GeneralTraveling Agent. Jacksonville.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr. -A. O. MAC DONELL,Gen. Pas*. Agt

8 PaRge 4i ..k.
1G t':ipers a Year.
It stands first among "weekly" papers
in size, frequency of publication and
freshness, variety ;.nd reliability of con-
tents. It is practically a daily at the
low price of a weekly; and its vast list of
tuhscribers, extending to every state
aind territory of the nion and foreign
countrie:, will vouch for the accuracy
ard fairness of its news columns.
It is splendidly illustrated and among
its special features are a fine humor
page, exhaustive market reports, all the
latest fashions for women and a long
series of stories by the greatest living
American and English authors, Conan
Doyle, Jerome K. Jerome, Stanley
Weyv an, Mary E. Wilkius, Anthony
Hope, BBr6t Harte, B rander T athOAwtho
etc., etc.
We efoer this unequaled vewstpaper aid'
The Buoy' together one year for $1.75.
I lie reular siulscription price of the two
ann.er is .*2.00.
aREa TI31BLr 0 e0" "
Sner. for weaknessand
Sdecay, nervous debility
a sBH. and lost vitality sent tree tor 12 oets

abates Lung Troubles, Debility, distressing s omach ind
emnale lli, and is noted for making anrcs when all otbAt
treatment fials. very motherand h,,alid should have it.
Clauses and beantifies the hd&
uroeote c a luxuriant growth.
lqpve Fails to Restore Gray
flair to ita Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair fsllir
Soc, and 1.00 2 tDuggiata
HINDERCORNS Theonlyo ureCuref
Corns.stopsalj "in. Makes walking ea.> 0atDruggim

LVY'S CREAM BATALM is a positivecure.
Apply into the nostrils. It ia quickly absorbed. 60
cents at Druggists or by mail ; samples 10c. by malW
ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren St., New York Citl*



Carries a Full Line of Drugs, iodicines

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;


R. J, J, KESTER, Druggist,

Having purchased an -i ao @xtsie seock


Have opened up ih e ame in the store re-

cently occupied by Osgood Parker, and

invite all old friend s and the pur-

chasing public to call and


Before Purchasing here. All kinds of

COUNTRY PRODUCE bought and sold.

Don't miss the oprc 'fi! on EAST BAY.


I I -- -- ` ';"-*r

~~u- --_--

1.14 :11S 0 A r: viod- %N I"



Thee s roaby om


Do You Want


Business Location?
Secure one or More Good Residence or Business


Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract
Ii'i E rl E Ier, 3L'B CB

--o --c..- ..--- ..--
Being a PRACTICAL .'u' )!1, 1 am prepared to furnish

On the Shorte o I'o- ;i;blA: Notiee.

Assessment and Pavment of Taxes

W. H. Parker, 01 -
Real Estate Deaier.
Paiker, Fla.



uo Can't Aford to lMiss This Chance!
Having Purchased the'Stock of Goods in the Store at

I am Making Constant Addintions TI'hereto and Propose to

.. L

it the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.

And Treat Every Customer Alike and Ccurteously.
C JI and Se My Coo s and Cet My Prices.

W. H.SHAN13,




tough and Dressed Lumbor of All Grades.
--_* *

5I'Terms cash or endorsed notes.


Horticultural a RR6Im provEMEnt


a :rpos of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent St
Anldrews IBayj.and to
S't'pop its resource' as a F "
S,h1 this the A so,-atiain propose to Sell n. in .
'.-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will iumprov, y th
S1e:c, ioof Houses. Fences and such Permanent It-iwrujeui-ntis is iw--. li ai. ethe
.. of each tract so disposed of, and particiu'i.rly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every su.-h tract shall bo a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
h, h first question which will naturally be asked will be: "ls this Asso-
: ,ion reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
'.?ke improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost ol
.;ame with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
,:,I at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
"ow that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
i'he Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
property entrusted to its keeping,guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
-, toamages from any cause possible to be prevented.
Yrom a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
,-',n in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
ric, of;ana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting 1st
yar, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20,
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
*!.r, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
:: same, whii ilts should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
t;:-eir, 0omc of Ihem, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
a:i;es, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
cr~inuts, Japan chestnuts, pecans, and ...any other varieties of fruits and nuts, which
d-e almod t cortaiji to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
!'dered certain vieLid'par.e returns o-ftener than they miss.
Tho Seretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
"rening letters of inquiry, an-d' the Buo-y will in its answers to correspondents an-
,''atr all questions asked it.
REM EM BER the Aasociation Lands will be sold on Easy
rots of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
A:At the work has been performed. CO R:R E S POND ENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
THI v-n T1i n

n11, Ilnlrf and changed his whole exterior. The
aU. blood fled out of his face, his eyes
Written for the Buoy. assumed theii steadiness, he was in-
(CONCL.UDED.) stautly back in his old calm superior
If I threw him out my women- state. Neither of us spoke a word,
kind would go after him, and I bad and my poor girls stared at me with
better walk out than have him eject terrified faces. I went within three
me. I was in a lost and dazed con- feet of him and drew the revolver.
edition. It was te rible. He did not flinch, but merely looked
But the small show of obedience at me.
which had been made by Marianne I shall not try to tell you what his
and Juliet gave me hope that 1 might look said to me, for I could not un-
save something from the wreck. 1 derstand it then and it is a mystery
spoke to the two girls in that hope: to me now; but the effect of his gaze
"Daughters. 1 have to leave your was paralyzing. I felt suddenly
mother. This man has taken her overcome and nentrutlizedi and had to
and Elt'rida away from me. I am remind myself of my purpose and of
going aiay, and if you wirh to be the need lor quick action, before I
imy gir:s, you must come with me. I could make mny resolution stand
am going now; I shall nat come again. I s'ijpe-e he read in my
back any more. .Will you go with features tiat I was escaping from the
yunr father, or stay with this stran- malign influence he had cast, for into
ger?" his ,-iniitlnce i-ei- camn.. suddenly a
The two young girls gave me a hidele,_u.s exrreimii 0of baffled rage
glance and then looked at Major Ar- and extreme fe'ir. I hel.l the p:stol
( nold. Their eyes did not leave his near hi., fact, aimnd between his
face and they haid nothing to say e e-', and I iillt the t ig&er'. At the
to me. leiort his ihen fell Iback against the
l.,out ny rooms and chair, an.-I he ,, .. ir, painted in his
Ti- the tortures arinus-iw-4r t .t -t, his limp
l oe I felt uc a sCIrn for them body,
that 1 wondered at myself for so The smoke lifted and I saw the
'great a sense of loss. It is peculiar face of my enemy. Blackened by pow
that I should not have been full of der, and with a roundl:ole where, the
hate for the Major; but I was not. I nose joins the orehead, it was the
did iot consider him as a man: lie face of a de,'il. At that mnmient I
seemed to me an irresistible in,imoral was nit only free from remorse, but
fore. I recognized that he was im- I was actually happy. I was filled
mensely stronger than I and that I with exultation and pride over my
could not contend with him. Yet act. And furtholr, I have never up
strange to say, though possessed by to this time, had the least regret. I
that conviction, as I went away I was would do the same thing again under
already trying to evolve some plan the same ciicnIumtances. My action
for his discomfiture. There was a was right. JO-'EP.1 IBEXTREME.
park near the house, to which I went _-----t--e
for reflection. In a short time I de- lExosedl to Disease
cided that I ought to make an effort Do ,el iasneee"*arily mean the con-
traction of disease provided the sys-
to rescue the younger girls, and re- -
solved to consult the ablest lawyer of teni is in a vigorous condition, with
the town. I went to his office, asked thealthd n re an. When in such a
for an immediate private covsulta- healthy nation. When in such a
,Coiditi,,n c.nlagioi is readily resist-
tion on business of great urgency and d
e. an, I he. dipeae goerms caa find no
stated the facts. That lawyer was
n c Ii i- ia A n 1 dlgnussin1t. Il.o.is Saraparilla is the

an old man with the head of Caesar
Augustus, and I had confidence
while I talked. I did not expect to
get his advice so suddenly, however,
and I was startled by it when it
came. After I had done, he reflected
briefly, then he spoke with decision.
"It is a case ef p.ivate justice; the
laws are useless," lie said.
lie saw my start of surprise and
then went on to say that if I lnd
correctly stated the acts Major Ar-
inold was a ian of powerful will and
inexhaustable resource; that he was
entirely beyond moral restraint and
out of reach of an appeal to sympathy
or friendship. "He is an able devil,'
lie said, "and will proceed to his end
without waiting for you to take any
steps to stop him. You have left
him alone in the-hoiuse wi th the wo-
men of your family, probably giving
him the opportunity lie has been seek-
ing. He has thrown a -harm over
them, if I am right iu my estimate of
his character and my judgment as to
his desires-'" he stopped and looked
at me inquiringly-I gazed at him--
we understood-"if I am right, andi
I am sure I am, you have left him
too long already."'
I wished to try the lawyer, though
I had small doubt of his sincerity
and asked him to lend me his revolv-
er. He hesitated for a moment at
thie request, but sa:d that he would
let me havo it. "I an> counselling
you to the course I think right," hlie
remnarkel as lie opened h.is (ldek to
get the pistol; "I believe it is a mat-
ter ol duty. I am a man of I'amily my-
self, and I would let no such fellow
keep his foot in niy fold."
I did not intend to ta.e his pistol,
for I tough thliat to have it in my
j.e.si ni ght, make trouble for
I i 1 b tI ir si,-.le.i, urging me not
t I ,.-e time by .seeking an aim else-
whlie,. As I -is departing he of-
fIelt. to go with me, but this I de-
1 wont rapidly to the boarding-
Itouse uand entered without knocking.,
I mounted hlie stairs with quiet step-
and reached the door of the large
room. Like tlie frout door, it wa,
not locked Major Arnold had too
small respect for my ability to take
any precautions. I opened the door
wide and entered suddenly. Majimi
Arntolt sat where I had left himn an
hour before. My two voung daugli-
eor' were on his knees and lie hal a:i
arm around each of them. I was in
the room and looking at him before
lie knew of my approach or had time
to change his expression. His face,
generally so cool and calm, was now
red andi heated, his attitude was
tense, his slow steady, eyes were now
roving in quick glances over the
forms of my girls, vlho were as
motion less as birds fascinated by a
snake. I saw all this in the first

best moll'eiiin- to build tip the sys-
tem becinioe it makes pure, richly
blood, and iin're rich blood is tlhe
basis of .ood 1.ealth. In cold weath-
er it is e.-slcially iicessary to keto
up tilie healii toine because tiie bodl
is stiject to gr-ater exposure aind
no010t liable to disease. ltooid's Sar-
saparilla is ilie alegna;d ot healt;L h.

A "Woman',s 'hit..nvy as to tho Value of
a Knio Iuvl!'4e of German.
It was ju.t a little informal gathering
of womelrii. ;n,1 as they sipped tea with
their hats na .unl gossiped about church
social Its and of the preponderance of
girls among t'.i.: babieslthat had recently
arrived, ona of them let fall a German
expression. "
"Oh, de-ar me! Do you speak Ger-
man?" askL-ed the tall woman from
down east, who plumes herself upon
having rmayried a German broker and
thinks she speaks German herself.
"How delightful"
"Certaiulv," said the stout woman
who was addressed. "I should think I
ought to. I lived in Germany for ten
years before I was married. It is a very
ttmeful thing too. 1My husband does not
speak German, but I remember one in-
stance when the knowledge of just one
little German word was of great help to
him. Y(u s?-, I always made it a prac-
tice to ,1 -ii teaching German to my
ohildremn vIu n they were babies, and
just te:ahl;ic- them one word at a time
and sae ing that one word whenever it
was apprrpriato until it was indelibly
fixed in tbe.r memory. Now, when my
last ba-Ly w a.s beginning to walk, I
wanted to toa':h her that the fire wa s
hot, and so whenever she went near to
it I woaldI uill her away and point to
the stove a:.,I say, 'HEis!' I said it a
great uinny times, and by and by she
learned L:.t 'h is.i-' meant hot. Now, one
day my ha-iband was breaking in a new
man at his f.Ji' story, and he wanted to
warn h'in about some dangerous place.
The man was a German, and my hus-
band wasat a loss as to how to make
him uiiud.:rt.u'd until, all of a sudden,
he remembered having heard me in-
stracti:ih; the baby. Sohe pointed to the
place and called to the man, 'Heisl'
'BHii .-TLa man's face lit up, and he
tmru Xrtoimy hl.-.baiml and exclaimed:
'I .nl.--r;tand you perfectly.'"-
New York sua.
Iuc-ipli Sage's Cottage.
T!-, ho'-e in which Rursell Sage
spends his surLmers is ono of the mnct
unpretentious cottages on the Lo-n
Island goa-t in that colony of fashion-
able palace between Hempstead and
Far Roekaway. Cedar Croft stands back
from the road a little way, in the mid-

die of two or three acres of velvety
lawn. The cottage is of no particular
piyle of architecture and not particular'
ly attractive from the exterior, but cozy
aud comfortable within. Honeysuckle
vines cover a portion of the porch and
their doliciou- fragrance is very grate-
ful at this season. There is none but
cedar treeC-3 the place, and the flower
beds a:r, numerous a:d attractive. The
Sages lead a very quiet and methodical


If 5p ,,[


U . A u i e U
and tihe

Gay Co :?try.
We Lave made arrang-ements by
'ahicl we can furnii-h this fine MAi'
covering about eighteen niles square
If territory, including the (C'incinnati
Coi'p)afly's Tract, also, I arrison,
Parker, tCroianton, and adjacent
col try', for
()NE ) DOi.LA.

Or given for 5 cash yearly suIscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location ol
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and theii
description and we will locate theii
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address l THE 11Uoy,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For c,,sh subscril,er, ,we will give as
a prm:Hu,. I Sectional Map of the Bay
cn l I1. Map of the City of St. An-
drc, -. i- iber map sold singly-$1

.,- C,8, PATEITS,
V-- V CoPYRICHT3, etc.
For Information anil free Handbook write to
Oldest bureau for securing patents in America.
Every patent taken out by us is brou-ht before
the public by a notice given free of charge in the

L-rsest circulation of any scientlflc pa!>'r In the
wuild. Bplencdld1y iliutrated. No Lo'i '*i;'ent
man should be without It. Weekly, !-.1i tc, a
yOar; $1 0sixinon'irh Adlrrs N M -. -
iPUBLISHERS. 361 Bruad-,a.-. -New Xoik Ciur.'

57 a "' M :r he .' t'.' "

?''^ --. -" -- ..
- .=. ',A y:rd "t2r" o-Ort n ,:

,- C' 7 >"' -..: 7 ." .', B

ALWAYS E LIABL" anrperf1ecty SA tTE. T-.-.^I-
S 1 Si1d' r r *,. s ;' f me a. lover T,O l 'if;.i Sel 1;,
In >i 1 ,i"i "- Ir )priYv.temaail;iri Ce., I r .rJi
et "otB1111,o bad result.
l r .i t I if r. i r(prev.nnie.. eenl 4 ranf
i.Ll.:^l; SIJTu,. iL, Sfi.stS;,. St. Loula.I Mo.

4!L : SISSSzSSf: "-f'f

Given A ay
Every Montith
to the person submitting the me
Most meritorious invention 1
during the preceding month.
FOet INVENTORS. and the
Sobje-t of this offer is to en-f
courage persons of' an in 'entt--n
ive turn of mind. At theo
same time we wish to impress sq
the fact that :: ::
It's the Simple,v
Trivial Inventions
That Yield Fortunes
-such as Do Long's Hook
and Eye, "See that Hump,"
Safety Pin. "Pigs In Clo- eg
Tver," Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives mg
g a bright idea at some time or on
other. Why not put it In prac-
Stical use? YOUR talents may
oe lie in this direction. May g
make your fortune. Why not
, try? :: :: :: :: ::
So M"Write for further Information and
0 mention this paper.
e Philip W. Avirett, Gett. Mgr., on
618 F Street, Northwest,
r'yThe responsibility of this company
44 may be judged by the fact that itsa
stock is held by over one thousand
so of the leading new-papers In the
S United Statet,
- - - - - -


ilium M~ro

Liver Ills
Like biliousness, dyspepsia, headache, consti-
pation, sour stomach, indigestion are promptly
cured by Hood's Pills. They do their work

easily and thoroughly. M
Best after dinner pills. l
25 cents. All druggists. P S
Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
The only Pill to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla.


Mrs. B CEorby

B nnsia Vista t a'i!,' Cralp t
St. Andrews, Fla.
House and Accomni-idaliiin First
Class in Every Respect. *


UShip Chandlery DES' Etc Etc
Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc.

- EI.'

-- -0-0-0--0

.aliiore T .NM. l,, 1et 'o 3.
.\ j S


.-I T Ef-~ '
FiR 1,171 PF, lU--d (,IIo


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

Lfl S T ST U



ff? I M 4 in wiOWll tell you what to plant, and
~Fe RFfiT ^^ w H0W to plant it ... We have
FI In stock a full line of everything needed in
Searches, Plums, Pears, Persimmons, P1 1,
W ulberrles, Oranges dnd Hoses are our leader.
I Macclenny, Florida.

AN F 0 R

bGeneral Merchandise!



ffl Line ofCaelnoa fGois

iBurial CaslE5ets,

Mast. Foos & Com- any's

Double Acting Force Pump.

'Dr. Mitchll'rs Dpru Stor,


Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
Tl bt% \ fniitnn at his racianonvi on R n1 vi io n t o venn 1a at v ndyt

1 ... ... r

au I

NO -N- t1* 1rA r-d* ,, -m

I- I.I.-pal-eki t.,

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