Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00030
 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: June 17, 1897
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00030
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



AT.. ANDREWS IA

First Last,a'! all the


Bd


VOL. VII.


fr g ... . .....
4c,.


/*


Washington County


W West Florkia
Against ftk World


S*?'


I


ST. ANDREWS BAY, FL,., JUNE 17, 1897.


ga I


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

UNITED STATES.
enatiid --Hfon. Sam'1 Pasco, Monticello,
Hon ,it R: Mallory, Pensaeola.
tepresentatives-Ist District, S.M. Spark-
,mkan, Tanipa; 2d District, R. W.
Davis, Palatka.
stand Omfce-- Register, J M. Barco; Re-
Receiver-ND Wainwright, Gainesville
STATE.
Governor-W. i. Bloxham; Secretary of
State, J. L. 2rawfoid; treasurer, C. B.
Collins; Attorney General Wm. B. La-
mar; Comptroller, W. H. Reynolds; Si.-
erintendent -)f Public Instruction, W.
N. Sheats; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Adjatant Ge -
eral, Patrick Houston. Tallahassee.
U. S. SENATOR.
First District-J. A. Henderson, Tallas
hassee; Second -District,Samuel Pasco,
Monticello.
STATE SENATOR.
Twenty-fifth District-J. B. Clarke, We-
wahithka.
WASHINGTON COUNTY.
Representative, S. M. Robinson, Chipley,
,':^ County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, 0. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
,R. C. Home, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, W,
B. Gainer, Econfina; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. Li, Locky;
ithipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
ley.
ST. ANDREWS.
fnstice of the Peace. W. I. Singleterry;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, W. A. Emmons: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mitchell.
HARRISON.
Postmistress, Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
PARKER.
?ostmaster and Notary Public, W. -H.
Parker.
PITSBURC.
?ostmaster H.B. Smith.
A,'DERSON.
Postmaster, S. W. Anderson
GAY.
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
BAY HEAD.
Postmaster, Martin Post.

CALHOUN COUNTY-CROMANTON.
Notaries, E. Mosher', Frank Hoskins,
Postmaster, W. M. Croman; Coun
ty Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walkley

RELIGIOUS.
Methodist-Church cor. Washington ave
and Chestnut st-Rev. W. M. Croman,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. every alternate Sunday.
Y. P. S. C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday afterr
joon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Church, -corner of Wyoming
aven-i and Cincinna i street. Church
conferer.- 3hturday before first Sunday
i&A- 4 p. m., Smndiy sehOOTy -eVir aV-t
9:30 a.m. Preaching second and fourth
Sunday in each month. Rev. J. P. Smith,
pastor
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street.
Zatholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
I.ie and Foster street,
THE MAILS.
The northern mail, via Anderson, Gay,
Bayhead and Chipley departs every day
except Sunday a.t 3:00 o'clock; a.m.;
arrives every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p, m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going cast every morning
at 6 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 1 c clock.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, CHIPLEY &
VERNON TELEPHONE CO.
(Incorporated Nov. 7, 1886.)
SCHEDULE OF RATES:-For each five
minutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Phone:
Between St.Andrews Bay & Gay.... 10c
,, Bayheadl5c
,, ,' y" Chipley. 25c
Chipley & Bayhead........ 15c
', "' l 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

Regular Conmmuni-
cations on Saturday,
Son or before each full
moon.
Visiting Brothers


Fraternally Invited.
W. H. PARKER W. M.
W. A. EMMONS, Secretary.

BUSINESS DIRECTORY,
W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
afficavits, legalize acknowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services. Office at the
BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-


gan street,
St. Andrews


Florida


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.

WILLIAM A, EMMONS
Proprietor.


Senator Mallory's Assignments.
Senator Mallory of Florida has
been assigned to the following sen-


Falls, Minnesota. The Lusk piea isalso well improved, with a good frame
barn and an assortment of tre and vines adapted to this section.
Hitherto this description ', dealt mainly with persons and places and


ate committees: Fisheries, Patents, made but casual mention of th industries, Improvements and enterprises,


Territories, Revision of laws, Rail-


Display ad rates 50c per inch per month roads, and Woman's Suffrage.


Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special acreement.


which ai6 entitled to and shou
Fishing is the most import
greater numberlof persons that


JAPAN seems to want another war. tiors tailed, the fishing busineq


Perl:aps she can be accomodated.
L


A DESCRIPTION

Of St. Andrews Bay, Its Most Attractive Features, Improve-
inents and Inducements to Actual Settlers.


We may chronicle with pride the success of the early settlers in buildingI
for themselves homes, in many instances under most adverse circumstances.
Quite a number of these realizing that in union properly governed their
is strength, and that all wealth is but thli product of labor, united in a so- '
city for the improvement of the St. Andrews Bay country upon the follow -
ing business basis: First, the capital consists in memberships of ten dollars
each, payable in cash, land labor or any other equivalent that the associa-
tion can use advantageously; ten per cent of all profits to be set aside for
an educational fund, seventy per cent credited to memberslhis, and twenty
per cent to go to labor performed by members during the period in which
the profits were accumulating. The design is to give every man or woman
an opportunity to become a member, for the founders fully realize the fact

be established, and only ,y combining means, brains and muscles can re-
sults be attained which are impossible to reach single handed and alone
and it was hoped by the organizers of the St. Andrews tay Horticultural
and Improvement association to obviate all necessity or disposition for strife,
jealousies or animosities between different localities and give us the en


small capital could equip hims


|, Receive their due share of consideration.
| industry, and has given employment to a
iafy other interest; when all other occupa-
|was still here, and any man with a very
f with a seine and boat and at least make


a modest living by using it. .t by the recent enactment of the Flo rila
legislature a serious blow has ia dealt to the St. Andrews Bay fishleririn.
Hitherto nearly all the seines i;le have been netted to one-and-a-quarter
inch mesh, while the new lawfMkes it unlawful to fish with seir.es of less
than oue-and-one-halt-inch m ltlnd two or three thousand dollars worth
of property :n the hands of th$ t veral poor and innocent fishermen is thus
condemned and made atsolutefV'alueless. The legislature should have
giver, them a year or two. toWe t: tle old seines, and provided that
when new ones we.e 1 t ,t tkiy hoafr i -e oj"
larger mesh. -
The product of the fish tatchies is salted and shipped by boats to the
northern markets, or sold to \\agoners to be hauled into the Taterior and
there disposed of to consumers for eash and provisions, thousands of dollars
worth being disposed of in tlhi manner every year. Some teams come
from as far as 300 or 400 miles', the more distant n.aking it, generally, a
pleasure trip; but always taking home with them as many fish as they can


blocking the way tuo other legilatu ioi
should 1be immediately removed nd
give the nation an opportunity to ex-
perience some of the prosperity prom-
ised to follow a readjustment of the


masse strength which a common interest must give a united community. laws governing capital and labor


Again there is a large number of people scattered all over the country who
have greater or less holdings here. This association says to them, the fu-
ture value of your property depends upon the amount and number of im-
provements made and industries built up and it is prepared to clear lands


during the next few years.

Birthplaceot Buddha.
All students of anaient Indian


and 1 ul 1si11rtVlistory iasays 11C e ioncer IUI
and build houses, set vines or trees and care for the imonfrtv; nltiveta the


trees and vines when planted and market the product for a reasonable com-
pensation; -but while they realize the great importance and value to this
section vlhich your improvements would give, they also know that there is
much more money for them to improve their own lands than in working for
others, therefore they are not waiting for you to advance your own interests


lowers of Buddha are indebted to
the present enlightened government
Nepal toi the actual spot of tI e long.
lost birthplace of Buddha Sakya.
Mum. On representations male by


by emoloving them,. but al'e nushine. as raidlyv ns teirronmat anno nni uo.,, ti nmentot LIIO 'pa
m v as circumstances------------------------nd..


means will admit, the clearing of land and planting of trees and vines for
themselves.
But let us take another look at Watson Bayou. Having taken the read-
er as far as the navigable water extends, it will pay us now to follow nu its


lese /rince Minister granted per-
mission to the Archaeological Sur-
veyor of the Northwest Pi vinces to
visit the Nepal Terai this n inter' in


source and note some of the improvements which have been made further 0 rter to explolet he country I ,r a
;d,, ..f ..n C1 iL l t i, 1 o + t i i t h_


inland. After leaving the association grounds, and just above the head of
navigation we come to the McDucliess Farm of S. C. Prows. Here we are
greeted not only by the sight of the vineyard previously spoken of; but by


ostolllU .r l Le l til ts IIIce enlme o-
west of'Mauza Nigliva, Mmhee n>w
stands Konagamma, Buddha's Nir-
... ...... l, ... .. A Q A o n '-.. .... -...... 1;,rIi


orchards of pears, peaches, plums, apples, figs, etc., and tIme sight of one of i
1' a, an.0 smn


the many modern built residences of the bay country, the home of the pro-
prietor, surrounded by spacious barns and convenient out-houses, would
here greet the vision.
Passing along among the pines, we reach the farm of James Wise, who
has already quite a pear and peach orchard as well as vineyard, He has in
times past had a force of several men clearing, fencing, burning trees and
stumps preparatory to the planting quite extensively of fruits; le has also
an eye for the beautiful and choice roses, almost constantly in bloom reward
the owner for the care and attention bestowed upon them.
Still further and we reach the cosy home of J. J. Owens, another hard.
working, ambitious settler, who has six oi seven acres fenced \%ith a trim
and tasty picket fence, the ground broken and a goodly number of pears,
plums, mulberries, peaches and grapes, just beginning to bear in quantities
to be a source of revenue, and a snug little dwelling house.
Starting back toward the bayou and to the east of Wise's we come to E.
Bubb's place with many fine pear tees and vinei and a fine collection of
roses and other flowers.
Going still farther east into the next section is tLe Best place, with quite
a thrit y pear, peach and plum orchard.
Turning our steps again towards the bayou, we come to the lived-out
homestead of the late Dr. Chadwick, still occupied by his widow. Here we


DR. W. G. MITCHELL, have the results of the personal supervision of the D)octor in the selection of
Proprietor East End Drug Store, of- the choicest pears, plums, peaches, persi1n1,)nis, grapes and inulierries, and
fers his professional services to the here are some of the finest native magnolias in this vicinity. On the place
citizens of St. Andre(vs Bay and is also a fine assortment of roses and other flowers.
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
Residence on Buenna Vista avnune 1The next place we reach is that of Wmi. Prows who. with indomitable
opposite old FloridA Exchange. pluck and energy is clearing and fencing a large holding and has quite an
W H. PAKER, extensive orchard of pears, plums, persimmons, grapes, etc., and flattering
Notary Public and Stdrveyor. Special at- prospects of speedily deriving an income from his grove of thrifty young
tention given t'ball Notarial business Japan chestnuts, and here again we have a choice collection of flowers.
also to the DrawinbfMlaps,Charts, Adjoining this is the placa owned by H. S. Welch, who has a pretty
R good showing of the fruits so generally being cultivated.
NC. H. CRIPPE"\ Opposite Win. Prows' and adjoining is the Lusk farm. purchased from
Notary Public. -
Will attend promptly to all husine de- A. Logar. who filed upon it under the homestead laws. Here Mr. Lusk met
minding his attention. Office on P,'t,- his death two years ago while fighting the fire which consumed his dwelling
'view street, one block northeast of T se, Mrs. Luk having Ti-ce
I D*rdsstore.house,Mr's.usk hravingilce returned to her former home at Redwood
C. Danford's store. C


recording that fact. General Khadga
f P l


this column lie the ruins of snpas,
monasteries, and palaces covered with
forest and stretching in a straight
line of about five miles from the vil-
lages of Amouli to Tilaura Kot on
the Banganga river, the circumfer-
ence being about seven miles. This
is the anciant site of Kapilavastn,
the capital of Suddhodana, Buddha's
father. The whole placed is as dreary
and desolate as when seen by Fd-
Hian and Hiuen Tsiang in the fourth
and sixth centuries A. D. The
Nepalese durbar had permitted a
thorough excavation of these vast
ruins during this winter, but as the
famine is worse in the Nepal Terai
than in the adjoing British districts,
General Khadga Shamsber thought
it wiser and sater not to collect a
great number of workmen on one
spot for several months, and has
promised ,6 have the excavations
carried out ly his sappers and. min-
ers next winter. We may confident-
ly expect great results from this ex-
ploration. as undoubtedly pre-
oil the Spt. "
A Premature Feast.
Mobile Register.
The Bryan papers in Alabama are
busily engaged in framing a pro-
gramme for t':e reception of the
'erring" brothers who refused to
vote for the Chicago ticket last
year. This programme is a very
elaborate affair, that would bear
comparison with the queen's jubilee;
nevertheless, we cannot but remark
that although the fatted calf is ready
to be sent to the butcher, no prodigal
sonz are yet in sight. As far down
the road as the eye can reach there
is no sign of a prodigal. We fear
the preparations for the feast are
premature.
The Beet Sugar Industry.
An interestinagbolletin of over for-
ty pages has been issued by the ag-
ricultural experiment station of the
University of Califoinia on sugar
beet,. It is written by William
Stowe Devol, the director ot the ex-
periment station. The subject is
treated exhaustively. The questions
of sugar consump ion, the natural
history of the beet, the early devel-
opment of the industry abroad and
in the United States; the value of a


imiaici ,ovet-nor or a, , beet-sugar factory, supply and over-
instructed to meet Dr. Falhrer at production, methods of agriculture
Nigliva and to receive bugges ions and other features are thoroughly dis-
from him him regarding the con- cussed. Those wlho are interested in
templated excavations among thle sugar-beet culture would do well to
send for a nornv ,f tic.;. n li t;


ruins at this spot.
By a lucky chance. this.
could not take place at Nig!iva, but
came about instead about fifteen
miles to the northeast at Mauza
Paderiya, near the tahsil of Bhag-
wanpur in the zellah of Bnutaul, close
to the general's camp. Here, near
the debris of several ruined staipas,
stood one of Asoka's monoliths, ris-
ing about ten feet above the level of
the surrounding ruins and covered
with several pilgrims' records, of
which one belongs to about the ninth
century. The archaeologist's -atten-
tir,~ ~~a~~ r 0100 nflo'i h, ihi o,


ime . .. .. p i a ii r i t A e


the pillar was unearthe( to aA;tepthi
or anohter fourteen feet, when a well-
preserved inscription of thir great
Emperor Peyaddassi or Asoka was
found about three feet below thi3 for-
mer level of thie ruins. In this in-
scriptio Asoka states that, after
having been anoinated twenty years
(about B. c. 239), he came' himself
to the garden of Lumbini, worshiped
and erected several stupas and this
column on the very spot where Lord
Buddha was born, in order to com-
niemnorate this happy event for itmire
generations.
About eighteen miles norlhweat of


vu.t, Lr u copy l UIo c IIUIo a iU11.


"The Foot


,of a Fly

says an eminent English doctor, "will
carry enough poison to infect a house-
hold." In summer-time, more espec-
ially, disease germs fill the air, multi-
tudes are infected, fall ill, die ; multi-
tudes escape. These messengers of
mischief do not exist for millions. Why
not? Because they are healthy and strong
-protected as a crocodile is against gun-
shot. It is the weak, the wasted, the
thin-blooded who fall; those who
have no resistive power so that a sudden
cough or cold develops into graver
disease. We hear of catching disease!
Why not catch health ? We can do it
by always maintaining our healthy
weight.



of Cod-liver Oil, is condensed nourish-
ment; food for the building up of the
system to resist the attacks of disease.
It should be taken in reasonable doses
all summer long by all those whose
weight is below the standard of health.
If you are losing ground, try a bottle
now.
Fox aale ey all druggiata at 50c. and S**


copyr tIr. ,i9t. BV P. rtNysON ttle.V.
""rTheyle on to us, Dy rne eternai-i
jCONTINUED.] I cried the adjutant, who loved the Jack-'
.tverytmng aepenaea on Who snouia sonian form of expletive. "Listen!"
get there firzt, and, as the Sioux said of I But no one listened more than an instant.'
Custer's column the bloody day on the Even through the muffling coverlet of
Little Horn. "the soldiers were tire" snow tha ..ble. f, W, of a h. ,
katending sounthwar. frcom tlihe ds dred p4J '-Wif rYt,
of the Big Horn *'As a wild range of r- 'der, tolb of t'he'atant flight of Bij
regular heights, covered in places with Road's braves in answer to the signal.
a thick growth of hardy young spruce Wayne was ablaze in a second.
and cedars and scrub oak, slashed and "Close up on the eiad of column,".
severed here and there by deep and tor- he shouted to the troop leaders. ",Come
tuous canyons with precipitous sides. on, now, men, for all you're borth.
Somewhere in among those hills was a There isn't a second to spare."
big amphitheater known as the Indian And as the amazed and wearied
race course, approachable in winter at horses gave answer to the spur and
least only through the crooked rift or broke into lumbering gallop far over at,
pass known for short as Elk gulch. In the west the rocks began to ring to the:
just such another natural fastness and crackle of musketry. Farwell and the.
only a few miles away to the northeast Sioux had clinched on the bluffs to the
had the Cheyennes made their famous south of the springs and were fighting
stand against five times their weight in in the dark for the right of way.
fighting men the bitter winter of 1876, Ten miles away, at Allison's ranch
a battle the cavalry long had cause to wearied with the sleepless toil of 24
remember, and now, with but a hand- hours, too weary to be kept awake even
ful of troops as compared with the force by the exasperating sense of his wrongs,
led in by MacKenzie, Wayne had right the colonel was just rolling intO his,
before him a similar problem to tackle, blankets for a much needed rest before.
The only points in his favor were that setting forth with the rising sun on his.
Big Road's braves were as few as his homeward road. Fifty miles away over.
own and that Fenton had already sent i the white expanse of prairie, under the
a force to race the Indians to their ref- I cold and glittering skies, Marjorie Far-
uge. rar sat by the bedside of her beloved
At 8 o'clock the darkness was intense. daughter, praying ceaselessly for the
There was no moon to light their way, safety of an equally beloved son now
and their only guide was the deep trail riding for the first time in his brawv
in the snowy surface left by the retreat- young life to prove his worthiness to
ing Indians. The darkness was no deep- bear the father's name in headlong fight
er than the gloom in every heart, for with a savage and skillful foe.
Fenton was gone, a wronged and oalum- And if ever a young fellow, wearer
niated man, and they, his loyal soldiers, of the army blue, realized to the full
obedient to a higher duty still, were extent the hopes and faith and fondnesd
forced to push on and finish his work centered in him this night of nights, it
without him. For an hour only at snail's was Will Farrar. Barely arrived at
pace had they followed the trail. Bat man's estate, not yet a year out of the
and his associates had had many a nar- cadet coatee, with his mother, his sis-
row escape. Lieutenant Martin, com- ter, his sweetheart, all there at the old
manding the advance, had had his horse fort so long associated with his father's
shot under him. Sergeant Roe had a name, with that name to maintain, and
bullet through his coat, and Corporal not only that, but with Malcolm Leale's
Werrick, riding eagerly in the lead, got old troop as one man looking up to him
another through the shoulder. Luckily as their leader, yet competent, down to
it was not vury cold, but all the same the very last man, to note the faintest
wat of the men were becoming slug- the junior
I w"04) and thM was lust ' "
the ftmeXVayne might be expected t(- lieutenant, elders laughingly
wake up. And wake up he did. spoke of him, hd himself, as though
"I have had no orders on no account some special providence had sweptfrom
to attack," said he, "andlhaven't time J his path every possible barrier to danger
to read all the rot they've wired to Fen- and distinction, lifted suddenly to t2
ton. Watch for the next shots ahead command that seldom falls to army
there," he cried to the foremost troop- subalterns today even within a dozen
ers, "and sock it to them!" years and bidden here and now to win
Then it was beautiful to see how his spurs for the honor of the old troop,
even the horses seemed to rouse from the honor of the Twelfth, the honor of
their stupor and apathy, and something the name his father made famous and
almost like a cheer burst from the lips that he must maintain or die in trying
of the younger men. Old hands took a to. All this, and God alone knows how
swig of water from their canteens and much more besides, went thrilling
a bite at the comforting plug. Out from through his very soul as, on Varwell'if
the sockets came the brown carbines, left and in uttersilence, he rode swiftly
and a fresh platoon was ordered up to onward at the head of the column,
relieve the advance, and Lieutenant Leaving to his own first lieutenant the.
Randolph took Martin's place at the command of the grays, Captain Farwell
front. Every little while through the had told him to follow close in the
darkness ahead had come a flash and tracks of Farrar's men and, with only
report from the invisible foe, and, as one of the Indian company to aid and
these had ben suffered unavenged, it no other guide of any kind ii hisa
was soon observed that the lurking senses and the stars, had placed himself
warriors grew bolder and that with in the lead and pushed forth into the
every shot the distance seemed to de- night. -
crease. For half an hour past they had "Swing well out to the west," were'
been coming in from easy pistol range, Fenton's last orders. "Keep dark, as
and Randolph took the cue. Bidding you know how. Head for the hills as
his men open out and ride several yards soon as you're sure you're far beyond
apart, yet aligned as much as was pos- hearing and try to strike those bluffs a
sible, he ordered carbines dropped and couple of miles at least back of the
revolvers drawn and then, trotting along mouth of the canyon. You ought to get
the rear of the dozen, gave his quick there ahead of the village. Halt it with
caution to man after man. "Watch for a few men down in the gorge, but hold
the flash and let drive at it. Even if we your main body on the bluff's' We'll
don't hit, we'll keep them at a respectful keep Big Road busy."
distance," he said, and the words were j Luckily the stars were brilliant in the
hardly out of his mouth when a ruddyI wintry sky and the constellations out
light leaped over the snow, a shot went in all their glory. The pole star glowed'
zipping past his head, and then, follow- high aloft and held them to their course.
ed by a roar of approval from the main Out in the advance, lashing his horse
column, the revolvers of the advance with Indian whip to keep him to hi;
crackled and sputtered their answer, speed, rode Brave Bear, a corporal of
The landscape was lit up for an instant, the Ogalalla company, side by sidt'
dark forms went pounding and sourry- with Sergeant Bremmer. Whenever the,
ing away from the front, and a moment drifts were deep in the ravines, one of
later there uprose a cheer over at the them would halt and warn the column
right, and Randolph galloped to the to swerve to the right or left. Only a'
spot. An Indian pony lay kicking, yard or two behind the two officers-
struggling, stiffening in the snow, shot Farwell, grizzled and stout, Farrar, fair
through the body, and the rider had had and slender-came loping or trotting
to run for it, the leading four, and, though it was
"That's right, Randolph," said the not his accustomed places, there rode
major, spurring to his side. "Now, keep Terry Rorko, where, as he had explain-
'em off, but don't push too hard. Re- ed to the satisfaction of the sergeant,:
member, we've got to give dirwell he could be close to "Masther Will. '.
time." The prairie was broad and open and
"How far ahead is that confounded fairly level. There was no need of di-
canyon, Bat?" asked the adjutant at minishing front. A' platoon 6od0n'af
the moment, ridden abreast and found no suriotts 6b-
"Not more than two miles now. I stacle, except the snowdrifts in the deep
hunted buffalo all over here when I was coulees. Two miles to the wesC thef
a boy," was the answer. "Big Road's sped, inoving cautiously at first so' asto
people all there by this time, I'm give no inklilngof their intent, afid, foi
afraid.' the first time, almost doubling bank up-
"Then you think that they got there on their tracks, so as to Irween walff waw,


first-that they've got the bluffs?" e0.-. i1 i.-i.... ..
'Fraid so. Big Road no fool. He 9 BE COXTlBEB.J
wouldn't lot his village drive into a The Airship' Myaer,,ua ,oJ'.
gulch and not guard the bluffs. If the The airship that was launched in
captain got there first, they'd have Nashville last week has disappeared in
found it out by this time and signaled from sigh but b a c una ae-
for hep. The reason I believe they ly reliable observers" it was last sWen
think they're all safe is that so many heading for Calada. Intimationsar"
Indians hang around us out here." thrown out that fter kingon' r
And just then came a grunt of disgust sorted cargo of dutiable ggdlt thh ship'
from La Bonte. The colonel at his side will recross the line ind lhnd i Wo"gq
said "H-1 and an excitable trooper in some quiet spot far from the ear
called out, "Look there! What's that?" I n regard to ui
custom house officers. In regard to sucl
for over at the northwest, all on a sud- a cargo, it would be extremely difLtcu
den, a brilliant column of flame had to.apply S eretary Gage' cifl dffcal ot
burst through the blackness of tho night instruction o apply secretary roactive lof
and 'sent a broad glare strearmnig over strutionugles bil e-hl itelpiaectol
the snow clad surface of the rolling of the Diagley ill.-Philalphia R


NO. 12:


__m


i -


~I


.- 1 ," 1.1 1 1I .IIo alIo uIIu LIIv


t1- nF I)ICI;q I I i A. XITO IA -


-,I f - h onl tI ly 1' ,.


. I I' -I tio wa at ncecatzlitbv lii;. -ani


k- tI 11,U L1!7 dit







S;M/A


RITIM E.


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

The schooner Cleopatra arrived
Sunday forenoon from Pensacola
heavily loaded with merchandise,
etc. She sailed out again Tuesday
noon.

NAPHTHA LAUNCH,
GLADYS.
CAPT. FRANK WITHERILL.
Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ate points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wjtappo at 12:30 p. m.; leave Wetap o

Harrison, Cromanton, Parker, Pit a-
burg and Farmdale. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral postoffifies.
DAVID M. WITHERILL, Contractor.
PACKET SCHOONER

CLEOPATRA.
ROBr GWALTNEY, MASTER.
Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesdyv.
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for narties living on
East and North Bay, passengers s for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARE & Co.. Agts


Personal
Capt. F. H. Ware of
who came down to make
pairs upon his St. Andrews
met with quite a serious
while doing some heavy


Bayhead
some re-
property,
accident
lifting,


which put him under Doctor Kester's
csri for several days; but he is now so
far recovered as to be up and around
again.
J. G. Fuller of Chicago arrived
Tuesday night via Bayhead and is
the guest of Capt. L. M. WVare.

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 Buor office each morning
and noon: ,
Morn. Noon.


Thursday.......
Saturday .........
Sunday........ I.. "'88
Monday.... ...... 14 83 87
Tuesday .......... 15 83 88
Wednesday...... 16 82 88

HOO D'S Sarsaparilla has over and
over again proved by its cures,
when all other preparations failed, that
S t is the One True BLOO D Purifier.

a. X.rse 00oo smart.
An Irishman's idea of what consti.
tutes a successful stratagem is some-
times most amusing.
"And how is your wife after the
wedding and all?" inquired Mr. Murphy
of his friend Mr. Doolan, whose daugh-
ter had been married two days before.
"She's well enough, exception that
she's grievin over a pair of illigant new
kid gloves that got lost on her that even-
in, responded Mr. Doolan. "She's feel-
in bad about thim, but I've advertised
in the paper, and I'm thinking she'll get
thim back again befoor long. They cost
Mrs. Doolan two dollars and forrty-five
eintsl"
"Ain't you afraid whoiver got thim
will be slow to answer the advertise-
ment?" inquired Mr. Murphy.
"It's mesilf that knew how to fix
that," returned Mr. Doolan. "I adver-
tised thim illigant gloves 'as an owld
cotton pair, burrstin away at the seams
and wurrth nobody's keeping' "-
Youth's Companion.

Just try a 10c box of Cascarets, the
finest liver and bowel regulator ever made

Stockholders Meeting.
The stockholders of the St. An-
drews Bay. Chipley and Vernon
Telephone company will meet in the
office of the company at St. Andrews
on Monday the 28th day of Jun'e
inst.. at 7:30 p. m, for the purpose,
of electing five directors for the en-
suing year, and the transaction of
such other business as may come be-
fore the meeting. A. J. GAY.
Attest, President.
Jno. R. THOMPSON, secretary.

"Do you mean to say," asked the
visitor in horror, "that the gentleman
was shot for simply rising and making
a motion during a meeting of your de-
bating society?"
"But'inly," said the colonel, "but
yon must remembah, suh, that the mo-
tion he was called down on was made in
the direction of his hip pocket, suh."-.
Detroit Free Press
1east-Does your wife talk baby
ttally?.
Crimsoaieak-Well, I'm not quite
Bare whether it's baby talk or Scotch
dialect.-Yonkers Statesman.

A Pb grn Every Hole.
Blinks-The world has us plaoe fw'
everybody.
Winks-Yes The only 'ounblb isn
there's generally somebody else in it.-
Irooklyn Lif
Hundreds of thousands have been in-
duced to try Chnmberlain's Cough Reme-
dSr by reading what it has done for others,
and having tested its merits for them-
plveh are todav its warmest friends. For
sale by L. M. *Ware & Co., St. Andrews
SBDavhead. and all medicine de;lersa.


LOCAL DRIFT.
-Stndy the BUOY'S weather table
and note the temperature for the mid-
dle of June.
-Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic and
Hall's Catarrh Cure on sale at Pio-
neer Drug Store.
-Wannamaker & Brown's samples
for Tailor Made Suits at L. M. Ware &
Co's. Call a'ud get prices.
-Rev. W. M. Croman will preach in
the M. E. church next Sunday at 11
o'clock a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
-N. W. Pitts will pay the highest
ma price, in cash or trade, for
green salted alligator hides. He wants
all he can get.
-"Lewis'" men's and women's Ox
ford ties, from $1 to $2, and a nice lot of
patent tip low cuts at $1 a pair at at L.
M. Ware & Co's.
-A good big Tablet for 5 cts; a larger
one for 8 cts and a good thick school
tablet with 175 leaves for 10 cts; all with
handsome covers and good, ruled paper,
at the BuoY office.
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must be mailed
early enough to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
appear in, the current issue.
--'a&gers an-fish haulers can find
plenty of ish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural
and Improvement Association is prepar-
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit
any tract of land which may be given
them. It will pay all persons to buy a
tract from them and have it improved.
--The BuoY is in receipt of a trio of
fine Buff Cochin chickens from the
poultry yards of G. W. Surber. They
are sure beauties and anyone desiring a
fine .stock of fowls can do no better
than to permit Mr. Surber to supply
them.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either Cincinnati Hill or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office.
-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
accommodated
-The two bridges over the new East
Bay road running straight out Wash-
ington avenue are now completed and
the road ready for travel This road
shortens the distance to Parker more
than half a mile, and as it gets worn
smooth by travel it will be the only one
W d between East St. Andrews and
EAWAM point. --- -
--The naptha launch, Rebecca,~6e 6
used in the East Bay mail service, to t
get which, Messrs. Frank Witherill
and J. T. Gwaltney made the trip to
Pensacola, was brought over on 'the
Cleopatra. It was. found to be in need
of some repairs And was taken direct to
C. G. Armstrong's shop. He being a
skilled machinist, will put it in perfect
order in a short tin e. s
-The older residents of St. Andrews I
Bay will all remember Arthur Brake,
the popular young gentleman who, for s
so long assisted R. F. Brackin in his
West End store, and will be glad to t
earn that he is now engaged in a pleas-
ant and profitable business for himself.
The following mention of which is from c
the Chillicothe, Ohio, Leader-Gazette:
'In noting the various business firms of
'win township, no establishment is I
more worthy of mention than the suc- t
iessfully managed house operated by t
Gragg & Brake at Bouwneville. As a
mercantile establishment, there isn't a
country store in Twin township doing a t
more successful business than the firm t
tbove mentioned, and the wide-awake s
proprietors have earned the reputation
or honest dealing and reliable trans- r
actions, by dint of untiring energy and I
Knowledge of what is required to t
please those on whom they depend fora t


ivelihood. A year or more ago the
then Junior member of the firm sold out v
his interest in the business to Mr. A.
H. Brake, who is now actively engaged C
in assisting Mr Gragg in building up a
handsome trade in the community. b


The Young Peoples Baptist Union
meets at the Baptist church every
Sunday at 3 m. 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 3:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestl]nvited to attend.

Notice to Patrons and Teachers.
The regular term of the St. Andrews
public school will begin Oct. 1st, and will
last eight months. Persons desiring to
apply for the position of principal or as-
sistant will please send applications to
W. I. Singletary, chairman, before the
26th day of June, 1897, on which day there
will be a meeting of the legally qualified
voters of the district held at the school
house (Walworth building), to -elect a
principal and assistant.
Women who are actual heads of families
or acting as such in the absence of huso-
bands, will be allowed to vote.
Voting will begin at 3 p. m. sharp.
By #rder of-St. Andrews Sub-District
Board. W. I. SINGLITARy,
Attest: Chairman.
LA'MBEaI M.- WAIVt, Secretary.

lo Cure---No Pay.
Tha is the way all druggists sell Grove's
Tasteless Chill Tonic for chills and ma-
laria. It is simply iron and quinine in a
tasteless form. Children love it. Adults
prefer it to bitter, nauseating tonics.
Price. 50c.


I


Organ ization of the Wash ington
County Teachers' Association.
VERNON, FLA., June 10, '97.
SMdra~tuuAto call by the county school
board, a convention of the teachers and
supervisors of Washington county, Fla.,
was held at Vernon on the 10th and 11th
of June to discuss a previously arranged
program and to perfect a permanent
teachers' organization,
The meeting was called to order by
Supt. Lockey and opened with prayer
by Rev. S. B. Rodgers.
Prof. L. L. Charles was chosen chaii -
man of the convention and Prof. J. C.
Lipes, secretary,
Dr. W. E. Coleman in a neat address
welcomed all in attendance to the town
of Vernon and to the spacious new court
house, where the meeting was held, and
Prof. Charles responded in his inimitar
ble manner.
A general discussion was held on the
subject, "Organization," and a commit,-
tee appointed to draft a 3)lan to meet
the needs of the county. Following is
the report of the committee, which was
adopted:
1. Resolved, That the teachers of
Washington county, Florida hereby or-
ganize the Washington County Teach-
ers' Association.
2. Resolved, That all white persons
holding teacher's certificates in this
county are members of this association.
3. Resolved that this organization
elect a president and secretary today
who shall serve for one year.
4. Resolved that this organization be
and is hereby divided into to sections,
one company of teachers north of the
base line and one south of same, and
that each section elect at this time a
president and secretary to serve for one
year.
be held by the northern section at Chip-
ley in October 1897; that the second
etingbe held by the southern sen'-
_.3-- J...
liat, the third meeting lp'hb'nt1~*y' -
northern section in Aprill898; and that
the fourth meeting shall be the annual
meeting which shall last five days, and
shall be held at Vernon, Fla., immedi-
ately preceding the annual June ex-
amination. The fifth meeting shall be
held by the southern section at St.
Andrews in October 1898, and the fol-
lowing meetings shall be held in the
order of this program.
6. Resolved, That sectional meetings
shall continue two days, beginning the
irst Friday of the month in which the
meeting is fixed as above resolution.
7. Resolved, That the officers of each
section are empowered and required to
provide programs for the meetings of
their own section.
8. Resolved, That the officers of the
Association, the officers of the sections,
and the county Superintendent, "ex-
)fficio," shall constitute an executive
committee whose duty it shall be to
provide for the annual meetings.
9. Resolved, That teachers are mem-
bers of the section in which they are
teaching at the time of a meeting in
hat section.
10. Resolved, That the Honorable
Board of Public Instruction be and is
hereby petitioned to provide a compe-
ent instructor for the annual associa-
ion, and further that tne Friday of
ectional meetings be counted to teach-
ers in actual service.
11. Resolved, That this body he eby
requests the Honorable County School
Board to discriminate in favor of those
teachers who attend the meetings of
heir respective sections and the an-
rual meetings.
12. Resolved, That the secretary for-
ward to said Honorable County School *
Board a copy of the foregoing resolu-
ions and their special attention is
called to 10th and 11th resolution.
The address, "Why I am a Teacher,"
by Hon. A. W. Weeks, was interesting,
)ut too lengthy and somewhat tedious.
He thinks that all persons who do not
make teaching their sole business and
profession should step aside and give
he field to the professional teacher,
since the best welfare of our nation
demands it. He frankly admits that he
rho is "jack of of all trades, is a suc-
sess at none." Hon. N. W. Sheats
oined the discussion and presented
ome beautiful truths. Prof. J. C.
Aipes said he was a teacher because
re liked the work.
W. T. Horne read a fine paper on
'Compulsory Eduction," and after con-


Mr. Isaac Horner, proprietor of the
Burton House, Burton, W. Va., and one
of the most widely known men in the state
was cured of rheumatism after three
years of suffering. He says: "I have not
sufficient command of language to con-
vey any idea of what I suffered, my physi-
cians told me that nothing could be done
for me and my friends were fully con-
vinced that nothing but death would re-
lieve me of my. suffering. In June 1894,
Mr. Evans, then salesman for the Wheel-
ing Drug Co., recommended Chamber-
lain's Pain Balm. At this time my foot
and limb were swollen to more than
double their normal size and it seemed to
me my leg would burst, but soon after I
began using the Pain Balm the swelling
Legan to decrease, the pain to leave me,
and now I consider that I am entirely
cured. For sale by L M. Ware & Co.,
St. Andrews and Bayhead, and all med-
icine dealers.


1



1



1


Troublesome Tetter

Suffered for Years and Could Find
No, Curo Until Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla was Tried-3crofula Cured.
"I suffered with totter on one of my
limbs just above the ankle. I tried a
great many remedies, but nothing did me
any good. The disease was very trouble-
some for 12 ok 13 years. In the spring
I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla
and after taking several bottles of this
medicine, I was completely cured. Hood's
Sarsaparilla also increased my weight."
F. P. REGISTER, Statesboro, Georgia.
" When my boy was three months old
he broke out with eruptions. He was
treated by a physician and the eruptions
would heal but would break out again.
We resolved to give him Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla, and when he had taken two bottles
he was cured. He has had no trouble
with scrofula since, but is perfectly well."
JOHN R. SMITH, Shady Spring, W. Va.
If you have decided to try Hood's Sarsa-
parilla do not be induced to buy any other.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best, in fact,
the One True Blood Purifier. Sold by all
druggists. Price $1, six for $5.


siderable pointed discussion a yea and Query of the Times.
nay vote was recorded on the following The lover was enthusiastic.
resolution introduced by him. "She has poetry in her eyes," he ex-
We, the teachers, school supervisors claimed.
and patrons assembled endorse the "Yes?" returned t e cynic tantaliz-
idea of compulory education, and urge ingly.
upon our legislators the importance of "She has roses in her cheeks," per-
early legislation to this end. listed the lover.
The vote stdod as follows: teachers, "Yes?" returned the cynic again.
48 to 6; schooljboard, 1 to 2; supervis- "She has music in her voice," assert-
ors, 9 to 8; pans, 3 to.2. Total, yeas ed the lover defiantly.
61, naysA8. "And what in the bank?" queried
61, naysl18. L
Hon. W. N.,eats explained, where- the cynic.-Chicago Post.
in it would beo the best interests 0i Albuquerque.
education shdold the election of teach- "The live and progressive town of
ers be withhet from patrons, and in- Albuquerque," says a citizen of that
stead, allpointents be made by the town in the Washiigton Post, "is sadly
scool o t ass of an handicapped by its name. The percent-
okind is n capable* of judging upon te age of people outside the territory who
kii.li s inctplble of judging upon the can spell it is small, and often it wor-
mri ... a teacher, while a carefully ries a home man to get it just right.
selected sholiol board would be capa- One of these days, when New Mexico
ble. The iuilt. of a vote was ad- becomes a state, we are going to give
ver.-e to his, views;. the town a shorter and easier name, the
P'rof. C. L. Swaiu of Chipley ready a spelling of which there will be no chance
hi.ll' inrteresting article on the "Ef- to butcher."
fici..ney of (Mlanization," in which he
truly stat.d;Tha.t "an untrained toach- Will Not PCrform Miracles
er lias no mcrue busitiess in a school-
roin, than Ihave in the ring with a But It Will Cure.

".Mlainer aind Morals in School,"
was well trlited by Prot. J. M. Ripley
Int and instructive lectures
s were grateful-

and Rev. S% B. Rodgers of Marianna.
R,:-'olutHin-of thanks were tendered
to Hon. State Supt. Sheats, the citizens
of Vernon, Rev. B. S. Rodgers of Mari-
anna, Supt. W. C. Locky and the Hon-
orable County School Board.
The .Secrtary was ordered to furnish
the St. Andrews BUOY and the Chipley
Banner, e.ich with a compendium of the R. MILES' RESTORATIVE NERVINE
meeting h o cures nervous prostration. Notmi-
raculously, but scientifically, by first
The cers el ted for he -coming removing the germs of disease, and then
school ng healthy nerve food, increasing
Teach etite, helping digestion and strength-
Miss he entire system. Desperate cases
prolonged treatment as shown by
dent; Mrs. M. B. Reed, of Delta, Iowa, who
Andr "As the result of a lightning stroke,
tion- sicians said I had a light stroke of
Miss is, my limbs would all draw up. I
South les' would have throbbings
in my chest that seemed
Presi~ Ie unendurable. For three
Secre months I could not sleep
Theres and for three weeks did
th not close my eyes. I
of th th...... prayed for sleep, and
Lipes t if relief did not come I would be
with r inqsane. I tnook Dr Miles' Restora-


CHIPLEY ST. ANDREWS BAY HACK LINE,


Chipley,


Floridad'--


A.

Parties en route for St. Andrews Bay or other points
can arrange for conveyance at reasonable rates by ad-

dressing, A. J. GAY, Chipley, Florida.


R. F. BRACKIN.


I COA-SI= STO]hJ. I


W. L. BRACKIN';


R. F. BRACKEN & SON,
DEALERS IN


rvine and the second night slept two
nd from that time on my health im-
; slowly at first, but steadily and
I took in all 40 bottles, and I cannot
how grateful I am, for I am now
ly well, and have taken no medicine
four our months." Dr. Miles' Nervine
by druggists on guarantee that first
on heart and nerves free. Dr. Miles
al Co., Elkhart, Ind.
r. Miles' NERVE PLASTERS for SPINAL
AKNESS. All druggists sell 'em for 25c.


SAndres Poultry Yards,
G. W. SURBER, SR., Prop.,
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.
--Breeder of Pure-


sett o present thm to the unde
cigattaI
aro





mont s from the date hereof, or the same
will be barred by the statute of limit
mnApril 14, 1897.
Is her, )y given to all parties holding.
,,nineate of Wa1i-iton county, dn
ceased, to presented Cathem to the most under-
signed administrator within twelve
ters fom the date iscovherey of, or the same
io ivey on W. I. SINs. liver an dm bowels,
April 14, 1897.
Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most won-
derful medical discovery of the age, pieas-
ant and refreshing to the taste, act gently
and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels,
cleansing the entire system, dispel colds,
Iure headache, fever, habitual constipation
and biliousness. Please buy and try a box
of C. C. C. to-day; 10, 25, 50 cents. soldand
guaranteed to cure by all druggists.


; -




s 2 :i -. L A.
Eggs for Settiti, $1 for


~Li..
I ZE.5




i. .en

Fifteen.


"ANDY CATHARTIC

S
5
0

:CURE COnS&TIPATIOH
*-

25 50 DRUGGISTS *
ABOLUTELY GUARANTEED to cure any caseof constipation. Cascarets are the Ideal Laxa-.
ABSOLUTEL GuAlRaNlTlEED tire. never grip or gripe, but cause easy natural results. Sam.
pie and booklet free. Ad. STERLING REMEDY CO., Chicago, Montreal, Can., or1New York. 217.





THE PLANT TEM
Time T.jie In Affect May 15th, 1897.


S o 58 No. 36
7-a'% ".'7:5 a.tn Lv Montgomery
9:17 p.m. 11: '1 a.m "' Troy
0:30p.m. 11:26 a.m. Ozark
1:05 p.m. 12:13 p.m Pinckard
1:25 a.m. 2:34 p.m Bainbridge
2:07 a m. 4:05 n.m Thomasville
3:33 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Quitman
4:02 a.m. 5:34 p.m. Va dosta
4:50 a.m. 6:35 p.m. Dupont
5:50 a.m. 7:4F p.m. Ar Waycross
8:20 a.m.,i 11:15 p.m. Ar Jacksonville
Train No 82 leaves Montgomery, 4:00 p.m.; Troy,
Train No83 arrives Montgomery, 10:30 a.m.: Troy,


No. 57 No. 33
Ar 8:10 a.m. : -20 D m.
6:21 a.m. 7:35 p.m.
4:57 a.m. 6:20 p.m.
4:25 a.m. 5:55 p.m.
2:00 a.m. 3:40 p.m.
12:55 a in. 2:35 p.m.
11:54 a.m. 1:35 p.m.
11:24 p.m. 1:01 p.m.
10:35 p.m. 12:15 D.in.
9:35 p.m. 11:15 a.in
Lv 7:00 p.m. ::2"1 a.nm.
6:40 p.m; Pinckard,10:20a.m.
8:00 a.m; Pinckard, 5:00 a m


t;:") a.mn. 9:30 p.m. Lv Waycross Ar 11:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
8:50 ain. 12:30 a.m. Ar Savannah '4 8:24 a.m. 8:44 a.m.
4:50 p.m. 5:10 a.m. Charleston Lv (;:30 a.m. 6.30 a.m.
C':I a.m. 8:10 p.m. Lv Waycross Ar 7:45 p.m. 9:45 a.m.
7:50 atm. 10:30 p.m. Ar Brunswick Lv 5:15 p.m. 7:00 a.m.
9:20 a.m. Lv Jacksonville Ar 6:40 p.m. 7:30 a.m
0:30 a.m. Ar St. Augustine 5:20 p.m. 7:00 a.m
0:55 a.m. Palatka 5:00 p.m. 5:00 a m
1:00 p.m. Sanford 1:2? p.m. 1:28 a -i
2:52 p.m. W" inter Park 12:27 p.m. 12:30 a : n
3:05 p.m. Orlando "12:15 p.m. 12:17 a nb
3:43 p.m. Kissi.imee 11:31 p.m. 11:31 p.,n.
5:20 p.m. Lakeland Lv 9:40 a.m. 9:45 p.m.
7:10 a.m. Lv Dupont Ar 8:06 p.m. 8:10 a.m.
9:01 a,m. Ar Live Oak 6:25 p.m. 6:06 a.m.
0:55 a.m. HiIgh Sprints 4:50 p.m. 4:-20 a.m
1:55 a.m. Gainesville 3:55 p.m. 3:15 a.m.
2:10 p.m. Ocala 2:05 p.m. 1:30 a.m
3:32 p.m. Leesburg 12:22 p.m. 12:05 a.m
6:50 p.m. Lakeland Lv 9:30 am. 9:30 p.m


6:I50 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:40 p.m.
8:00 p.m.


Lakeland
Tampa
Tamna Bay Hotel
Port Tampa


Ar 9:30
Lv 8:00
" 7:20


) a.m. 9:30 p.m.
) a.m. 8:00 p.m.
) a.m. 7:25 p.m.


1:05 a.m. Ar Punta Gorda
Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars between Jacksonville
and St. Louis, also through day coach between Jacksonville and Nashville: also free
reclining chair cars between Jacksonville and Montgomery. Nos. 33 and 36 carry
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars between Jacksanville and Nashville. Nos. 82 and
83 daily except Sunday: all others daily. For any other informant on apply to any
agent of the Plant System or W. V. LIF EY. Div. Pass Agt. Montgomery, Ala.,
H. C. McFADDEN. Asst. G, P. A. B. W. WRENN, Pass.'Traff Mgr.


Mobile to Carrabelle, via Pens cola, St. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachicola,


255 Tons Burden. Passenger Capacity 50

t:: SSr_ G ^ AT-iS:


Mobile


to St ...AndrewomantonBa..... and 5 00 St Andrews Bay to Apalachicola.. 2 50
Apalachicola ........ 7 00 Carrabelle..... 3 00
Carrabelle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to Carrabelle....... 75


EAST BO
LEAVE.
5th, 15th and 25th
7th, 17th and 27th
8th, 18th and 28th
ARRIVE.
ith, 19th and 29th


IU'ND. WEST BOUND.
ARRIVE.
at7 p.m ...........Mobile .......... 12th, 22d and 2d a.m,
St Andrews Biayand
p.m.. .....Cromanton.....s .11th, 21st and 1st a.m.
a.m.......... Apalachicola........ 11th, 21st and 1st p. m.
LEAVE. _
a m..... .... .Carrabelle .... Oth, 20th and 30th noon


Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattahoochee River. At
Carrabelle with C. T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, freight rates and special rates for large parties
address, H. A. DORR, Purser, Mobile, Alabama.


A Sermon to Htasbanins.
The average man -,ats only two meals
a day in his own horse, and these meals
are the opportunities for social and do-'
mestic talk, delightful to the wife, who
has no such opportunity as her husband
of rubbing against other, minds all day,
and important to the children in widen-
ing their horizon, their views of life.
At the first meal of the day most wo-
men like to talk to their husbands about
the plans of the day, but the woman
who has once received the distrait, self
absorbed growl which emanates from a
male disturbed in the reading of his
newspaper does not again at tempt to ask
her husband this or that on a subject of
domestic interest. The back of a news-
paper is not a pleasant thing to contem-
plate across the breol]fiast table.
Think of this, husbands, when you
look round for the casters or other suit-
able prop for the ba;:k cf your paper,
and for the sake of good manners, for
the sake o~your wife's feelings and the
example tO your children, remove your
newspaper, reserviig it for the train,
omnibus or tra:n cLtr.
Of course there are occasions when
matters of ab:-orbing interest must be
looked to at eac--telegrams of thrilling
import. Why not glance at the paper
five minutes before the br;.b:kfast bell
rings if it is really es-c;si.d that such
news should be seen at oice? Special oc-
casions sometimes justify special be-
havior, but of your mercy let the news-
paper be banished from the breakfast
table on ordinary occasions.-English
E hl,.,,,


wmGiES


TASTELESS



1IC




IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
WARRANTED. FRICI ZOcts.
GALATIA, ILLS., NOV. 16,1893.
Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-We sold last year, 600 bottles of
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC and have
bought three gross aree gross already this year. In all or ex-
perience of 14 years, In the drug business, have


JxLuLangeU. 1 never soluan article that gave such universal sati
action as your Tonic. Yours truly,
Hopelessly Handicapped. ABNEY, CARR S
"You see," he sal witn great conn-
dence, "I am the original McKinley
man."
"Are you sure of that?" inquired the When
politician, who is anxious to relieve the plant seeds, plant
office seeking pressure. ,
"Positive.
"Well, I'm sorry for you. There's no
use in trying to break down tradition."
"But doesn't that help my chances?"
"You don't expect to break down a Always t best.
rule that has lasted for centuries, do For a everywhere.
you? You know as well as I do that the D M. FERRY & CO.,
true genius-the really original man- Delro. Mich.
always has to wait and be recognized ereLic
by posterity. If you were merely one of
the numerous imitations of the original
McKinley man,you'd stand some chance, antd-An Idea soeanthiple
but as it is I don't see what we Pan be thing to patent?
be otect your Ideas; they may bring you wealth.
expected to do except to say it's hard rite JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO.. Patent Attor-
1 ck I o' r r y neys Washington, D. C., for their $1,800 prise Offev
.ck, and \'re sorry for you. "-Wash an list of two hundred ivoentions wanted.


t


_ 1


F ail Salle Stable,

-A-n:TI D


~cl


4$1


t


i.


V3(1S


LIVEPIY


G;.Xxl~~a~ei~~~aifa~r~
















Thursday, June li, 1897.

ST. ANDREWS
PRUC CES CURRENT.
Corrected by L. M. Ware & Co,)
GROCERIES. r
4ugar, y b Tea, ~jf V t
Granulated.....6,f 14 eNo....... 75
Ooffee,A ....... f -Gunponder.. 80
Lt browvn..... 5 Uiicol'd Jap.. 50
PToffee, Cond milk, can
iGreen.*.. 12@20 Unsweetn'a.12 .
Browned .20@30 Sweetened... 8
singer snaps. .. 10 Baking powder
Irackers,soda.. 7 Royal....... .. 50
tobacco plug 25a50 Campbell...... 10
raisinss Canned fruit
London layers..12)t Peaches. .. 15a20
Valencia .... 8 Tomatoes ... 7a10
ice......... . 5 Apples ........ 10
apples Pears ......... 1. 5
Evaporated.. .8S Plums......... 235
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
Coal Oil irgal... .15 Strawberries... 20
4asolifie ....20 Pineapple.... 20
-.lorida Syrup... 40 Canned Meats
loney.........1.00 Roast Beef.. 1212
.'inegar........ 30 Corned Beef..12%/
Cheese pr lb... 15 Chipped Beef.. 20
Butter......... 25 Lobster....... 20
Lard .... .... 6 Salmon .... .. 15
Beans.......... 4 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg. . 10 Baked Beans... 15
FiuitPnddine. . 10 Corn ......... 121
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas .......... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
PROVISIONS.
Flour Pork
S 0 N12.... 2,75 D.S.prlb......6
Majestic .... 3.00 Bacon Sides.... .6
3ornMealprbu 60 Fresh ....... 8alO
hit Meal pr lb. .5 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 11
jorn perbu......58 Ham canvassed 13
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish ......... 75 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.20 Corned......... 8
Sweet.....60@75 Fresh .. ....a..8l0
Salt, pr sack . 75 Dried ......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
HARDWARE.
Nails, nr 13/2a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Galv wire do.6a6k Hoes, each .... 35a50
Manilla rope.. .9al2Copper paint, can 50
Stoves cook,. .$8a'25 Linseed oil, gal.. 65
Pipe, per joiit 15
DRY GOODS;
Prints,per yd.. 5a8 Checks ....... .5a7
' Sheetifigs .... 5a9 Flannel....... 15a40
tuslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Aeans ...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Ex'trapants pat 25 Men's. .. .$140a300
MISCELLANEOUS.
Hay pr cwt. .75a1.14> Oats pr bu....... 40
Bran...... 95al.05 Brick pr M......13.00
Rope Sisal ..... 7@9 Lime prBibl...... 75
FRUIT aud NUTS.
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pri- b..... 15
Apples. ....... 12 Walnuts; ........ 20
Lemons......... 30 Almonidt........ 15
OYSTERS
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
LIVE STOCK.
Hlrsea... $80a100 Cows....... $15a1t25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs........43to$4
%xen;'* pr yoke $40 Sheep........... $2
POULTRY
Chickens each 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
I'arkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks........ 15a20
GAME.
Venison pr Ibh 7a10 Turkeys......75al.00
FISH.


P'rcsh Sult
Mullet pr di d. 2c Mulk-1 pr ,1,1
Trout.......... :25f Trout ........ 4.50
Pompano pr lb.. Pompano. .. I Q.ti
Sturgeon....... 10 Mackeral .... 6.00
LUMBER.


Flooring,
A.eart, m...$16.00
Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 10,00
Drop siding,
Heart face Ipm 15.00
Sau 10.00
Buff lumber.. 8@12
Heartshingles, 2.50
Sap 1.50


Ceiling.
Heart, I mn....$14.00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 10.00
Clapboards,
;J.x6 in. 9m...$.i2.00
Finishing lum-
ber, d. 7$12@15.00
Lath,1Vm.... 2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed ... .$20


Cascarets stimulate the liver, kidneys and
bowels ioNever sicken, weaken or gripe.
50 celits.
Simple Reas6n.
"Why,` shouted the opposer of the
tyranny of the'trusts, "why do 1 have
to pay 8 cents, a pound for sugar?"
"Because," shouted in return one
who was plainly an emiiss:;ry, "because
you can't git no more credit. "-Cincin-
nati Enquirer.

Both Anxious.
"Wagby says there arc t,-o kinds of
bicycle face."
"What are they?"
"One is worn by the m:n vwho ridet-
a wheel and the other by .the man who
sold it to him on time. "-Chicago Rec-
ord.
He Knew.
Messenger Boy-Is Miss Spinster in ?
Butler-No, boy, she is not at home
to any one today. She is having her
teeth fixed.
Boy-I know it. Here they are.-
New York Sunday Journal.
Catarrh Cannot Be-Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIO.Na, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease. Ca-
tarrh is a blood or constitutional disease,
and in order to cure it you must take in-
ternal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
not a quack medicine. It was prescribed
by one of the best physicians in this
country for years, and is a regular pre-
scription. It is composed of the best
ton;cs known, combined with the best
blood purifiers, acting directly on the
mucous surfaces. The perfect combina-
tion of the two ingredients is what pro-
duces such wonderful results in c'lring
catarrh. Send for testimonials,free.
F. J. CHENEY&CO., Toledo,O.
Sold by druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.

Tetter, Salt-Rheum auid Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting inci-
dent to these disea 48s instantly allayed
by applying Cl berlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been-perAnently cured by it. It
is equally effi nt for itching piles and
a favorite r for sore nipples;
chapped h ns, frost bites
and ohron ct. per box.
Dr. Cady's '"bwders, are
just what a horse bad
condition. Tonic, nd
vermifuge. They a t
medicine and the best in
horse in prime condition
cents per package.
For F sale hby L. M. Ware & Co.,
drew Bay aind Baybead and all medi
dealers,


Grand Cc ,rtii of o i nio Ind-

Donfonc"f tht United




By the St. ndrews

Brass Bahd. -


r cess. As in the old days of the
band's history, it is and always will
be generous in furnishing good mua-
sic on every public occasion anywhere
in the county, and it is due to the
members to give them a good criuwd
on this one great day of jollification.
It has been thought best, on account
of the hard times, not to circulate any
subscription paper to raise money to
make the prize awards; but to trust
to the sales at the stand and such do-
nations as may be volunteered, should
anyone wish to render some assist-
ance. The ladies of the bay will
however, be waited upon for such as-
sistance as they feel disposed to in-


In the Grove Last ot the (ler in fulrnisiin0g pies, cakes and


Buoy Office.


sandwiches to be sold from the stand.
The BUOY will strive to keep the
people pasted through its next two


'..-. f... .-A-.,- -- .--- ,'I -I O-i issues of any clianri-es or additions to


un aumriay, i mly 3u, 1.<; .
The St. Andrews Brass Band will
celebrate the coming anniversary of
the independence of the United States
in an appropriate and becoming man-
ner on Saturday, the 3d, prcx.-thie
4th coming on Sunday.
No effort will be spared to make


this tlie most complete celebration
ever held on St. Andrews Bay, and it
is to be hoped that the whole country
.vill enter into the spirit of the occa-
sion and respond to this general in -
vitation to be present.
The following have been name! as
a committee of arrangements:
Each and every member of tihe
Bland, St Andrews and Harrison.
Ed Gnilerian, Farmldale.
lhert Bontelle, Parker.
Arthur Pratt, Cromanton.
Martin Post, Bayhead,
John W. Anderson, Anderson,
Walker Hutchinson, West Bay.
And et.ch member of the commit-
tee is urged, to work in the interest of
securing a good crowd for the occa-
sion.


the general attractions.


If you should feel inclined t p


the band a little in the way of funldh.
don't wait to be called upon, for as
before stated, that plan is not in con-
templation; but tihe Buoy vouches
that any contributions will be thank-
fully received and honestly used to
make the celebration a success.

"For three years we have never beeni
without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhea eemedy in the house," says A.
H. Patter, with E. C. Atkins & Co., Indi-
anapolis, Ind., "and my wife would as
soon think of being without flour as a bot-
tle ofthis Remedy in the summer season.
We have used it with all three of our chil-
dren and it has never failed to cure-not
simply stop pain, but cure absolutely. It
is all right, and anyone who tries it will
find it so." Sold by L. M. Ware & Co.,
St. Andrews mand Bayhead and all medi-
cine dealers.

CROMANTON.
Special to the Buoy.
Plenty of garden truck, sugar coin,
strawberries, peac.:es. etc.
Rain is very much needed.
E. Mosher visited his son at
Wetapp').
Hon. J. D. Martin was here this


The following will be the older of week on business at the new store.


exercises, subject to such change as
may be necessary for the complete
success of the celebration.
National salute at sunrise.
Thle Band will march to the g ove
at 9 o'clock a. m.
Prayer by Rev. W. M. Q(ronman.
Music-" YmeIrica," by the band.
Reading of the Declaratin of In-
depehide>ine by John Sturrock.
"Star Spangled B,-nner,"-Band.
Oraioiin-W. M. (roman.
Song by ithe Choir.
Recitation%.


'*1R,., \Wlite and Blue,"-B.1ind.l
Other reitations, singing Iy he
Clhoir alnd iind u.ic by the fand will till
np the time till 12 o'clock.
Everybody will be expected to
come with well-filled baskets and en-
joy a good old-fashioned picnic dinner.
Let taose wiho can bling enough for
the less fortunate ones.
Races and contests of a varied
character will by provided for the af-
ternaoon entertainment, among which
will be a sack race, wheelbarrow race,
mince pie eating coidtest for the col-
ored people; sugar eating andi crack-


VERNON WAK


a --. V


NGUP,


Proceedings ot an Pterestinu'
Meeting- Held I tl Verliol(,
Flh., on the 7th Iin.,t.
Special Correspoindence .,i I ....
Puir.suai- ito call of jll. ci i,.n-, in-
terested in the welfare of Vernon
and Washington county, a number
of enthusiastic cit liensl met at the
Court House in Vet- iiiin .- nl after
listening to the oliji'ct o tlire meeting
as explained by ,i.n. i\'n. Miller,
which was in substance request to
congress for an appiopria tiioIs for the
improvement of ( locitthat.l!iic and
Holnics rivers, Gen. Wxia Miller was
selected cliainian, and i enry luishi
sectrary.
On Inotiton a (nioll.i,1e 0of five
was selected by the chlai to draw up
resolutions explaining t(I the ,Proper,
officials that there is an outistaindin
tund unexpended tiat u appropriat-
ed to Holmes river, ai.l. draft peti-
tions (oi a ilitional tlfpropriations
for both thIe Choctan iachioiw aid
Hlolm:s river. Srich eiung found
necessary for the steam VYernon to
successfully lyy If.lIna.. rsil Choc-
tawlhatchie rivcrs%.. Ajrn.
J ON.
HI health mean a t.-1f r.t ..-i.dit;iin the
whole system. Pure blood is essential
to perfect health. Hood's Sarsaparilla
makes pure blood and thus gives health
aud happiness.
Hood's illsaic the favorite family ca-
thurtic and liver medicine.
--------- ^---------
(Culing His Way.
"Things seem to be coming my way
at last," said the tragedian on the stage
as he dodged another cabbage. -7Somer-
ville Journal.


G, B. THOMPSON.


Not His Mother.
The late Mgr. Fabro, bishop of Mont-
real. was a thornnouah ul Diin.. -,.,>


day at the table of the governor general
of the Dominion, he referred, in couise
of conversation, to "l;: e, our moti-
er." "France your auo inLr!" lr'okc in
the governor. "What, iLfi, is ETghlnd
to you?" The bishop smilingly shrngg; d
his shoulders and replied, "Oar mother-
in-law I' '"-Argonaut.

After the Amateur Drama.
"I know we ought to have had a drcss
rehearsal."
"What's the trouble?"
"Why, when I said to Toni Skinner,
'Kneel, sirrah, and on bended knee p-y
homage to your lady queen,' he spoke
right out and said, 'Not on your life-
in these tights!' '"-Cleveland Plain
Dealer.


J, G. JOHNSON.


THOMPSON & JOHNSON

HAVING PURCHASED AN INTEREST IN THE


Salisbury Lmber


Company's mill,


The steamer Alpha lauded with Two Miles East ofSt. Andrews, are now prepared to furnish first-class


freight a ;d proceeded on her way
to Carrabelle.
Mrs. E. S. Smith and her son
will leave for the north on this trip
of the steamer, going out via Apa-
lachicola river.
Mr. Editor, we think that if tire
writer of the Ilescriptivef article of
St. Andrews Bay, which is, by tihe
way, very interesting, could visit tihe
orange groves at Cromantou and
vicinity, woudl rmt say Iihat oar.ge

Mouher has a glove of 150 trees,
some of which are in 'healing, and
W. M. Cromnan hasi a grovo of 300
trees, one of the oldest and largest
groves in tle county and the Cro-
man grove is one ot the most prom-
ising in this neighborhood.
W. NM. Cronman has been very busY
propping and tieing up his pear trees
to keep them from breaking down
with their heavy loads of fruit.
Capt. W. C. Pratt takes a load
of excursionists to Crooked Island
this week, turtle egging.
C. Ecker has brought his family


Either Rough or Dressed,
IN ANY QUANTITY AT REASONABLE PRICES.

ALSO
SIT--3I"TG-LTjS AND IVO'U'T.L'DIT'TC0-S.
THOMPSON & JOHNSON. PPOPTIETORS, Harrison, Florida.


F0rida -itra


r...


Peninsular Railroad


NEW FLORIDA AND NORTHERN AIR LINE AND FLORIDA TRUNK LIE.
Time Table in Effect May 1 i 897.-Light Face A. M.; Black Face P. 1M,


4 00
4 50
6 0


or eating contests, all interspersed to spend a few weeks on his beanti-


with music.
A nice prize will be given to the
winner in each contest.
A Baby Show
will be an attractive feature of the
celebration and a handsome set of


ful place here; he lhas a fine lot of
fruit trees-pears, peaches, plums
and grapes in abundance.
Elias Ayars and wife were here on
business and visiting Friday.
Mrs. R. F. Brakin of St. Andrews


glass ware will be awarded to the ed Mrs. C d called o
hevis'ted Mrs. Croman and called on


prettiest and brightest baby, accord.
ing to age, under two years old; the
judges to be chose on the morning
of the 3d.
A refreshment stand will be erect-
ed in the grove, where ice cream, soda
water, lemonade, cakes, pies and
sandwiches will be on sale, the pro-
ceeds to go to the better equipment
o0 tho banAd.
The whole will close with a dance
in Ware's Hall in the evening.
Now let us demonstrate for once at
least, that we can lay aside any petty
or sectional jealousy and help the
band to make the celebration a suc-

HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a bottle or common glass with urine
and let it stand twenty-four hours; a sed-
iment or settling indicates an unhealthy
condition of the kidneys. When urine
stains linen it is evidence of kidney
trouble. Too frequent d .sre to urinate
or pain in the back, is also convincing
proof that the kidneys and bladder are
out of order.
WHAT TO DO.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfils ev-
ery wish in relieving pain in the back,
kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of
the.urinary passages. It corrects inabil-
ity to hold urine and scalding pain in pass-
,ng it, or bad effects following the use of
liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that
nnpleasant necessity of being compelled
to get up many times during the night to
urinate. The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It
stands the highest forits wonderful cures
of the most distressing cases. If you need
a medicine you should have the best. Sold
by druggists, price fifty cents and one dol-
Ier. You may have a sample bottle and
phlie both sent free 3ymail. Mention
Buoy and send your ,address to Dr.
er& Co. Binghampton, N. Y. The
ietor ofthis paper guarantees the
neness of t6is offer,


Mrs. Smith on day last week.
Mrs. C. NM. Bates has gone to St.
Louis to join her husband, who is in
the government employ at that place.
J. A. Donalson of Parker was here
od business last week.
Mrs. Halton M. Spicer and Mis.
Elton sr., of Pearl Bayou were on our
streets Saturday.
J. A. Thomas, thle progressive
farnit-r of Harrison, came to do busi-
ness here one day last week
* a.

WETAPPO.
Special to the Buoy.
Our gardens are needing a good
shower; not a deluge though.
E. Mosher of Cromanton has been
visiting here a few days with his son
and family.
The Alice left last Friday on a
trip to Crooked Island, with Mr.
and Mrs. Kronmiller, and J. Dyer
and sister aboard. Their mission
is shill and turtle capturing, should
they see such.
Reil Karl, our genial ex post master
has been extending his scuppernong
grape arbor. it does look nice.
SWEET MARIE.
The Only Privileged one.
onu-The new hired man says he
wants every other day off to go fishing.
Can he have it?
Farmer-What does he think he is--
ex-presidcnt of the United States?-New
York Press.
And Papa Consented.
Father-What roof have you that he
is a real count?
DaiugLter-The only coat he has other
than the one he wears is his coat of
arms. -Up to Pate.


f 15
l, 3,

12 13
12 20
2 (16
2 4;


.................. ....... 8 20. ... .
......... ......... ......... 9 6 .........
.................. ....... 1 20 ......
......... ......... ......... 2 00 .......
......... ......... ......... 6 00 ....
......... ......... ......... 1 5 .........
.................. ......... 6 4 .........
......... ......... ........ 8 00 .......
........ ......... ......... 10 15 ......
........ ... ..... 12 43 .........
......... ....... ......... 9 00 .........
CINCINNATI-.1 AC KS
I Macon. Atla
a .- l' Ill rit r cd:l :, ('1
"" hu l t'i h.'l >:n;o. To
S I,' t. C I e l
*. L.,.,l-rillr:. Naih'
S;ilp| I-i.li attap_,
8 15 7 00;LJLv ..-k-'...nrill-
10 33 9 15 Er E'TrrI.
4 40 I .. Mana.
10 45 7 Atl' ta
7 C0 0 ." Lv .\lana
8 30 9 0'.\r ;('ltrt:.I,1(.pa
7 -0 17 i t"li.'-l, nail
ASIHEVILLE BI)[
Pullman t .,'U.'r Il'1t.oe J
0 CO Lv .r i,.'ks. v1l 1
11 3 ... .-' -anjih
4 24 Ar (.. olurabli
11 25" .......... partntburr
12 45 -... li-ijilersonvifl
1 45 A,,v'lle .
3 52 ...............Hot Springs
7 20 ................ Knoxville ..
4 .5 .............. Lexington..
7 40 ".. ........ Cincinnati-.
8 30 Lv............. Cincinnati..
5 45 Ar.............. Chicago...
Big Four
8 30 Lv............Cincinnati.
6 00 Ar................ Chicago ...
Monon Route-
9 00 Lv-...........-- Cincinnati..
5 00 Ar............. ..Chicago.....
Pennsvlvanla


S NORTHERN POINTS. g
7 0' Lv Jacksonville Ar .... 9 1 ......... 80 '0
7 40 ...... Yulee .......... ........ 8 ......... 7 22 2 00
9 u Ar. .Fernandina...Lv ......... 7 5......... 6 5 6 50 1 30
9 15 ......Everett ..... Ar .......0 5 ......... 0 5 0 30....-
........ .....Brunswick ...L v ....... 5 45......... 5 4 ....... .. .........
11 1.- .... Savannah..... ......... 5 10 4....... 4 4-.........
11 35 Lv.....Savannah ...Ar ......... 5 00 1 20 4 ................
1 .! Ar...Fairfax, S C.._Lv ....... 5 7 '5 2 5 ............
2 4 ..Deumark, S 0C. .......... 2-' 5 45 1 14 .................
..... ...AugustaGa... -
419t ..Columbia. S 0.. 12 47 ... 1155 .........
115 partenburgS -........ 3.....................
14 ..Ashevi e, N ......... 2
W00 ..Charlotte, N C0 ......... 10 0 o.. 2-........... .
10A7 allsbury, N C ......... 5 .... S ..................
l21 Greensboro. NC ----........ 7 37 ........ 7 5 ........
S ..D anville, Va_. ... ...... 6 20 ......... 5 ......... .........
"a5 -..Ricrhmond, Va.. ..... o.... 1 00...............
S "Lynchbur Va ......... 4 0 ......... 3 4 .........
S ar ottes ille, ..... 2 7 ... 1 55 ..................
.W ashlngto ... ......... 11 1 ........ 10 4 ..................
S .... 3attim ore..... ....... 9 4 ........ 2
6 -Philade phi .. ......... 7 2 ......... ..................
....New York .... ......... 12 15 ........ 4 0 ................
S ........B oston ........ ......... 5 00 ......... '00 ........ ......
Nos. No. 9lSOUTi AND WNE.- Nos. Nos.
ONVILLE. 8 &l; ., FLORIIA 7 & 14 7& 10
daily uty AND 'NEW OR LEANS daily dally
S......... 7 50 Lv... Fernaudina ...Ar ......... 6 0
nta . ........ 9 O ..... Callahai -...... 4 ......... I 18
de" 9 4V 9 15 ...Jacksonville ... 7 3. 4 15
S 10 5 9 55 Ar ...... Baldwin ......Lv 0 55 3 25
SnI d. 11 5 10 16 ". ........Starke . 5 ; 2 25
ie. 1. 12 33 11 5) ........ Waldo-.......- 4 4 2 00
l. 7. 11 30 12 2 3 ....Gainesville..... ........ 1 00
S I,, 1.......9 6 15 .....Cedar Key ..... "" ......... 1 15
r 9 1 Or ..Ilawthloraie..... 3 50 1 C4
Lv 3' 2 04 140 - .Citra .........- 30s 12 2
S. r 11 0 ) ... 2 25 - Silver Springs .. ......... ........
8 30 "2.)
Ar 8 05 3 05 2 40 ---- Ocala-. -- 1 45 11..8
S" .5.... H om osassa..... ..... .........
S" 00 4.7 "343 ..-..Wildwood .... 12 01 io 18
7 3 550 4 15 ......Leesburg ...... 10 3( I37
635 4 41 .......Tavares........ 93 0)01
UTE. 920 6 00 ......Orlando........ 6 45 750
'k-t-dvillh .. .... .6 27 .._ Winter Park.-. 7 2.5
S= "-5 22 4 30 -...St. ( Uatheriue.., i 44 9 31
5 46 4 52 .. Lacoochee .... 10 1 9 15
..Ar 1" 6 05 510 ...... Dade City...... 9 6 8 .'9
........ '' 7 16 6 C6 -..... Plant City ..... 4 8 17
...... Lv ? 47 820 7 00 ....... Tampa.. ...... 7 3' 7
.. 58 30'


e .... 30 ,
205
........... 11 46
825
.............. 10 15
....... 7 30
............Ar 6 00
S.......Lv 9 00
...........Ar' 635
.......... Lv 8 30
.......Ar 6 00
.. Lv 10 00


NASHVILLE EXPOSITION ROUTE
Memphis, St. Louis and Kansas City.
No 361 INooT3
07 Lv............ Jacksonvill.e .... Ar s .10
4 20 Ar.................Macon ..............Lv 1. 20
7 20 .......... Atlanta. ....-....... 8 30
1 00 .. .............Chatanooga............. 2 56
7 00 ................. Nashville ............... 9 00
7 20 Lv ............ Nashville ......Ar 8 M
1: 40 Ar..............vansvillle..:; ......Lv 3 15.
8551 .. .......... Chicago ........- 7 CO


5 00 9 15
7 30 11 25
8 20 12 13
9 25 1 13
10 50 2 36
11 30 3 30
........ 4 30
......... 11 00
......... 305
......... 7 40


Western Division
and Newv Orleans.
Lv...Jacksonville ... -
Ar .....Lake City .....
" .--Live Oak ......
"..... Madison ..... -
S.._ Monticello.....
S.....Tallahassee -
....... Quincy ........ -
..River Junction..
.... Pensacola...... "
. ....... M obile.........
S.. -New Orleans. "


7 55
5 49
5 0:
4 02
2 :3;
2 0)
1 tl
12 20
7 10
10 45


1 09
12 13
11 07
90 10
9 00


Summer tourist rates effective June
1st. Rates given by our coupon
agents. Cards of rates for Nashville
to be had on application.


Sleeping Car Service.
T Nos. 35 and 36, Fast Mail, Sleepers between New York and Jacksonville, also carries
Nashville sleepers,and the Cincinnati sleeper via Ashevllle.
Nos, 37 and 38 carry through sleepers between Jacksonvile and New -York in connection
with 8, 13, 1, 7 and 10 with Pullman ;sleepers between Jacksonville and Tampa.
No. 36 carries the through Pullman sleepers for Nashville. This is brought into Jack-
sonville on return by No. 33.
Nos. I and 2, Through Pullman Sleeper between Jacksonville and New Or-
leans. Only thronuh sleeper line between those points.
+Daily except Sun day. IThis train does not run Monday. iSunday and Monddy onl$
tConnections atTampa for St. Petersburg, Maunatee River and Key Wet and Havana steam-
ers. Steamer "Manatee" for .all points on Manatee River. At Starke for LaCrosse. At
Waldo steamer for Melrose. Connects at Talla.has-.ue for St. Marks, Carabelle and Apalachi-
cola. Connects at River Junction for Chattahoo-isie River steamers. Connects at Ocala for
Homosassa. Connects at Fernidndina for Cumberland River Route steamer to the Islands
and Brunswick.
All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets will be sold at the city ticket
office 02 2 oan street, as well as at the Union Depot ticket office.
R. W. CAMPBELL, Passenger Ag(nt. J. E. MARSHALL,
STlkIut Ar-nr. 202 West Bay street., corner Hogan, Jacksonville, Fla.
- . NWALTER t'_; (LE MAN. General Trayeling Agent. Jacksonville.
K. S. PEINNINGTON, Trnflt, Mafrlmer. A. 0. MACDONELL, Ge. Passenger Agent.


% Chlchester's Engllls Diamond Brand.
ENNYROYAL PILLS
S f ih0AF O Tlways reliable. LADIES ask1 r
E -tl e heteDriggist for Cl icaheter .aish Did-
fold awl mono i a rand in ed and Go.i metallic. "
Gotten uoxe seled with great care y the
71 ^^ lsot othem. Refses dangerous substitu- v |
publisher, and imit who has spa Druggistsed n, or enpai 4ns



to pepar ta for the public a map ofnd
6 1 eef for Ladies," in letter, by return
St. Andrews asl10 000 T retimonials. It showsPaper.
abut cheterCiemleal o.,Madiso ua.-
iold by all Local D-_--ists. Phileda.. Pa.

AOUR MILE O MAP


Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
about
FOUR MILE OF 03AST LNIE,
Fxt ending eastward from Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., alse every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
same.
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.
'rhe BUOY will send this map, to any
address on the receipt of
ONE DOLLAR.
Or giver, as a premium fe:- 5 yearly
cash sul-sc options.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
The Florida Citizen, daily for ... $7. 00
'I he Florida Citizen, weekly, for. $1 55
Leslie's Weekly, ... 3 00
Scientific American' .... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55.
Floiida Agriculturist ... 2 55
de clubsof 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10;
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue ..... 1
Atlanta Constitution . 1 70
N. Y. World (thrice a wkIk)....... I 75
For any or either of the above publica-
ti6ns in connection with the BUOY, ad-
iress aH orders to THE BUOY.
St. Andrews. Fla.


STORE


CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STREET.

ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.


Carries a Full Lino of Drlls, Ielomcius

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET

ARTICLES.
DR, J, J, KESTER, Druggist.


NEW STORE IN PARKER


N.


W.,F


'*tts,


Having purchased a new and extensive stock


OF GENERAL MERCIANDISE

Have opened up the same in the store re-

cently occupied by Osgood Parker, and

invite all old friends and the pur-

chasing public to call and

EXAMINE OUR STOCK AND PRICES

Before Purchasing Elsewhere. All kinds of

COUNTRY PRODUCE bought and sold.

Don't miss the place, PARKER on EAST BAY,


W. PARKER.


W. D. PARKER,


NEW STORE IN


St. ANDREWS BAY.


PARKER BROS.


Have Opened up a

ATW +'POPL 1Cnlll


7U0VU 1) k


Don't Tobacco Spit aid Smoke Tour Lif Away,
If you want to quit tobacco using easily
and forever, be made well, strong, magnetic,
full of new life and vigor, take N'o-To-Bac
the wonder-worker, that makes weak me.
strong. Many gain ten pounds in ten dVy%,
Over 400,000cured. Buy No-To-Bac of youi
druggist, under guarantee to cure, 50c or
iL.0. Booklet and sampl ti failed free. Ad.
Aterlinig Remedy Co., Chicalo or New Yo-erl

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,

CHARLESTO, S


MANUFACTURERS

Sasli, Doors, Blilnds,












AND

Buil dine Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a
Specialty.
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY


FOR SALE

Another Bargain in Real Estate.
The Kilberg place, 2 mile's nro'theast
of Parker, consisting of 80 ~res fine
timbered land, being the wes, hlf of.
the southwest quarter of section 6,. tp
4s, rankede 23w; 4 acres fenced with
picket fence and in cultivation, with
several fruit ttees,, grape vines, etc.,
and a habitable .shanty. Price $300,
partly on time if desired: Fbr particu-
lars address the Buoy.


Wu4ntiffor weakness a
deciat y ,, orvusdeilt Msa EDW; 'ttha
andlot vi? Cetfe frL et to a re
-- Ibofdr


P iO NE EER


, uI UUTEU

IN TlE


Russell Store Building.

Come to see us and get our prices. It will
pay you.


laurar -- ~ I i ._yF~P"\Ilni~-~ ----- ::'-~-~,Y-U--'` I~


i


I


- -111 -- ~s --~----,,


lvxlx w~- N -- F4 lh


i


wvw-lll


Jr 'J-


*'. , * '' ..


I


]


jy," ?E :


I


*:...+ ". -










NORTH T BAY LUMBER COMPANY

BAY HEAD, FLA.



0. TOIPKINS & CO.
'ARE PRPARED TO FURNISH
Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.


THE PATRONACE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED
AW'Terms cash or endorsed notes.

Do You Want


OR AM E
OR A


Business


Location?


IF 8O

Secure one or More Good Residence or Business




Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract

Xi 3 Parker, FiLa.
-0.O. --3-- -(-.-
Being a PRACTICAL S fJ E'i[ E R, I am prepared to furnish

SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shortest Po ,bhlt 5Notice.

Assessment and Pavment of Taxes,
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attention
CALL ON


W. H.] Parker,
Real Estate


LOOK


Dealer.
Parker, Fla.


HERE!


Yon Can't Aford to Miss This Clhance!


Having Purchased the Stock of "Goods in the Stoie at


I atm Making Constant Addintions Thereto and Propose to

SELL FOR CASH, ATONE PRICE
To All!


At the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.

And Treat Every Cstoemr Alike and Courteously.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

W. H. HANDS,
PAR KER- FLA.,


Th ST AN DREWS BAY


Horticultural an id Imprqovemnt





ORGANTEnl JANUARY. 9 1892.

Te purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To th.e end that in the shortest practicable time every su,'h tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
Ab TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
Flos a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
pfnanttion in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
.~.erie of;ana per acrp, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ostof planting 1st
y-rsa) $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20,
Jt&rp fot extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
yewlif properly cuftivsted, yfeld $200 worth of fruit and of peaches nearly or quite
the swmw,.-whilq figs should d,) even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
l.ger, sovae of them, in coming into proftable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
lines, launts, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
Ai J'apab. chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
a:iir-lao$ certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
,id rtd certain yield large returns oftener than they miss
ohe Secretary of the ARsodiation will give particular attention to an-
awering letters of inquiry, and the Buoo will f its answers to correspondents an-
swer all quamtions asked it.
R E M E M B E R the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
bstt the work haebeen performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R E- HOW TA Seeo


Parkhurst to Quit Politics. now than it. has beetheretofore, i
Times-Union. probable that I eaj will prev
Dr. Parkhurst announced to his The nations of EI lIe have
congregation, in a letter written a armies, and each hake a pretty c
few days ago, on the eve of his do- conception of their other's tpo
parture for Europe, that on his re- This makes them unwilling to
turn le would devote himself entirely the result of a geiie l war.
to his pulpit work, retiring permna-
nently from participation in munici- LA .BOR'S HA RE.
pal politics of New York.
A We have no doubt that this an- PROTECTION CAN VE NOTHING
nouncement is welcome to his con- WORKINGMEN HILE LABOR
gregation and to the public of- New IS ON THE 'REE LIST.
York-including nearly all those
people who sympathize with the The Laborer Now Cot petes With Lo
purpose of h:s activity in politics Responsible Bidde of the. World-
as well as those who opposed it. Prices Stimulate h Consumption
At the timune when Dr. Parkharst be ProductionExam of SteelRail
gan what was called his crusade, the One of the best s eches made in
N k e t house while the Dig ley bill was bi
New York police management was discussed was mad by John C. Be:
perhaps the most corrupt in the Colorado. With fa which are in
world. It preyed upon vice, instead putable and logtoe hiah is unansi
of suppressing it, its officials growing able he exposed mam of the fallacies
protection. His ex sure of the abs
rich from their share of the profits of claim that proteotn helps the wI
the most degrading vice conducted ingman is especial good. Here
as a business. he ordinance for the part of it:
"But our friendahipon the other
convenience of the public, but in say that they levy tariff for the bh
their nature sometimes irksome to fit of the wagew irs. I say to
therthat any tari r- not f
reputable men, were also used to ex- that any tariicoms notnt
whom it comes, tb* : c ors~t conta
tort blackmail. Though the force provision for prol biting the free
remained efficient in many respects, flow of immigration from foiAgn co
guarding well the outward peace of tries is oblivious of the rights of Ia
guarding well the outward e and is opposed to the interest of
the city and restraining all forms of wageworkers. [Applause.]
violent crime, it was conducted with- "Protection is always asked in
interest of others. Now, observe hoe
out the slighest regard for the moral is asked in behalf of the poor labor
sentiment of the community. man-just enough to cover the dil
That Dr. Parkhurst had much to ence between the European scale
wages and our own. What. iypoor
do with bringing about a change, we Who ever heard of the I.boring n
have no doubt. Without his active, getting rich manufacturing? The
courageous, almost reckless assaults tistioians clearly figured from the c
sus of 1880 that about 6 per ceon
upon the existing system. the reform our dutiable list would cover the dil
would have been delayed, perh-aps, ence between the European wage soc
several years. It must be admitted, ule and ours, or that about IS per
ad valorem covered the entire labor
therefore, that Dr. Parkhurst can of our list of li80. While the manu
show good results to justify his turer then asked for the poor lab
course. But were there not bad re- his 6 per cent he got for himself at
hands of congress six times (3 per ce:
suits also? In his zeal, he became a "Is there any reason why a high ti
visitor to the vilest dens of a great affects wages injuriously? Yes; by
city at its worst, and then in pulpit abling employee$ to build up a vie
city at its worst, and then in pulpit trust system for the manufacturer
and press described what he saw. against the laborer. The high tt
He brought to the minds of thous- makes the manufacturer complete r
ter of the wageworlser.
ands of people, especially among the "In the review of R. G. Dun &
young-a degrading knowledge that in their weekly review of trade, di
might otherwise neyer have come to Feb. 12, it is stated:
'No other event of the week
them. He taught them, on the one preaches in importance the disrupt
hand, that a most eminent minister of the steel rail pool. In two days,'8
might visit, for a good purpose, these the report, 'after it a greater tonnag
rails was probably purchased than
sinks of iniquity, and on the other entire production of the last year,
that men in authority in the corn- ported at 800,000 tons. And instead
unity, and held in honor by a very $28 in December and $25 in Janu:
S$17 is now the price at which w(
large proportion of it, may grow rich, east and west are seeking orders. -
while retaining their power and in- further,' says the report, 'the Camr
,, -.fileof-to company hasb5en selling at $17, 4
which brought to his heaters' knowl- many ti.';snd L:m.ii.l, \ilh 'l ^ 1 TiL
edge. taut decrease in'the cost of track lay
e o n don renewal of railroads.'
Ve do not undertake to condemn "Now, my friends, let me ask y
Dr. Parkhurst; but we are sure the was it the rising or lowering price
S ad employed these thousands of men?
preacher who adopts Ills course ac- friend Mr. Hopkins of Illinois tell
cepts great risks of doing more liharm the benefits of a higher duty on i
than good. and steel. Did the steel rail pool r
more tariff?
Te E r What is the difference in giving
The Eastern Situation. manufacturer a double profit through
Times-Union. high tariff or through a pool? Do t
Without reflection it would seem ever share the profits of the pool v
that when Greece place her cause in labor? No. Will they ever share
the hands ote po er, Ture ihe profits of a tariff? Never.
the hands of the powers, Turkey be- "It takes no political economic
ing already willing to abide by their answer these questions. If the Un:
decision, all danger of a spread of States munufacturems can reap twice
profit under a high tariff by limil
war w-as ended. A second thought, themselves to the home market
however, will show that this seeming running half time, why should t
guarantee of peace is the real threat run full time and invade fThoreign n
of war, and that the probabilities of down comfortably and sell their lim:
a great war were vastly increased supply of goods for increased pro:
e te p s tk t m making them more than whole, w]
when the powers took the matter in o tramps the country in sea
hand fou" settlement, of work just as he now does under
The powers were united in oppos- trust system.
'"It is uifortunate that the humdr
ing the Greek attack on rTurkey. It of the tariff hIs been sounded in
was not difficult for them to preserve ears of th," people until many of tl
a harmony of action, or rather a really believe that foaign trade is
important, if not a curse. Why did
harmony of inaction, in deciding to breaking of the stf.l rail pool pu


let Greece take the consequence of many men to work? It was because
her fully up to a certain point. consequent lov, red irice for iron
steel brought most liberal orders fi
'Thre is no perfect harmony, how- abroad as well as at. home. Sup]
ever, as to the extent to which the tariff bad .'eeu prohibitive a
Greece must suffer, and this difference we would have be confined tou
home market. Would the u, anufactu:
may yet widen until it embroils have made so nauygoiuds? No, but t
Europe in war would haw t their profits
TI f t hat t tiat what thly did luike. 'Thu people co
The fact hat the negotiations ae not have bLcght so wauy L.bcause of
not progressing with expected rapid- increa.s-l priee. WLo% v.ould have
ity is proof that the powers are not feared? First he workmntu, because t
would have Pad fewcr goods to ma
in agreement. If they were a de- secondly, tfe consumer, 'because
cision would be reached at once. If could not lkkve bought so many i
the war should continue Greece higher price. Who would have been t
efited? Thi.muaufacturer, because
would have to submit unconditional. might havif made and handled
ly'to Turkey. Turkey would at goods, madam, double profit, and re!
once accede to a demand ot the unit- have sudg e r bwould save had f
er to handle4,r the sawe profit.
ed powers. "This bil .ill increase the manu:
If the differences that exist should turer's profits on the individual a
cles, but will lessen the power of
result in war, Turkey would be no le h ars
people to buy or use his wares.
unimportant factor in shaping the re- "It is the'pove.rty of the buyer,
sult. Turkey, with two of the great- the producerr'that must be relieved
fore things Will thrive.
er powers, would not be hopeiss in a "Th manufacturer has every faci
a conflict with the other four. In a to produce, tat no facility to sell.
war in European Turkey, however, "It ts the consonmplti(,n that n
T first be- stimulated, and that will st
Russia's preponderance of force is so late production.
evident that she will almost control "Thleir are but a few crumbs in
the decision. Germany sides v with bill to aid the oppress.d farmer of
Interior or t|he labor.l'r, but thousa
Turkey. If Russia also took the of things to furtheroppris him. Hig
same side, no combination in Europe sugar, higher salt, highl.r lumber, hi
would be apt to attack. Italy is al- er ci-thliug, higher manufactured p:
b acts and absolutely nothing to raise
most a bankrupt, and since Sadowa price of labor-a high tariff on lab
Austria has lost much of her imu- products, limiting the demand for
portance. A large number of the labor by narrowing the market,
A rR throwing the ports wide open for
population of Austria is Russian n free importation of other laborers fr
race. In fact, the Austrian empire foreign countries to freely compete o
his work.
is a patchwork of races, and a con- onstency tho art a jewel"
test with Russia might prove very
,di.,m tr.nns to l or r ... : .... .


f`


Bumea Vista Ave and Drale St
St. Andrews, Fla.,
House and Accommodation First
Class in Every Respect.

AW. SURBER
Is prepared to cut
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
and deliver them at reasonable rates.
If you need labor with team call upon


SMiti]


it is Characteristics Suggest Names.
Some of the glad young people of the
Vail. South Side have a new game. It may
fine not bo so new either, but it always has
lear a fresh interest because in. this game
every player's knowledge of current
wer. events can be tested. Each one playing POS,0
risk the game has a slip of paper bearing the
name of some well known man or woman
pinned squarely in the riiiddle of his
back. Hlie cannot seeC the .:rd, but all of e
the other players can. They address cer- f
tain remarks to him and ask questions, I fS
and from the nature of these remarks
and questions he is supposed to guess DJ
I TC who he is-that is, what name is on his
back. Offers His
Sometimes it does not require much
of a tip to enable a person to guess the May be r
name. For instance, the other evening
wesi
one of the players was told, "You ought
Leo to get your side whiskers trimmed." L. M. WA
and Immediately he said, "I must be Wash-
oot ington Hesing."
the Another player who was told that he
would probably like Washington better
ein0 than Chicago at once made the shrewd
So guess that he was Lyman J. Gage.
idis. One young man said to a young wom-
wer. an, "What lovely red hair you have!" *
is o0 And she replied: "Certainly. I am Mrs.
iurd Carter."
ork- The most casual reference to "ducks" a
is a satisfied one man that he was carrying
the name of Grover Cleveland. A man
side who was told he ought to give his son a
ene- chance said: "That's easy enough. I'm
you Queen Victoria. "-Chicago Tribune. DRY
rom Who Pays for PIrotection?
in a The law is invariable that the unpro-
in- tected must pay the ultimate cost for
)UD' the protection of the protected.-David
abOl Lubin.
all
the m ,m. Qhin


Pioneer


JNO. R. TIqCMPSON


stores


D E A L E R S I N


GOODS,
GOCRRTIES
HARD A E,
BUILDERS' SUPPTRTEI
Ph nrllna r lt1+ rFih CEr r,% r^


I lo usness U IU"'I u uiJ r 01, .,
Is caused by torpid liver, which prevents diges- -0-0-0-0-
tion and permits food to ferment and putrify in A ( E ONT T F 0
the stomach. Then follow dizziness, headache,

Hood's MB.m~r0 TwiLe and Not COmpany.
00ods Bl tA LSr SO FOR
insomina, nervousness, and,
if not relieved, bilious fever t -t i
or blood poisoning. Hood's 3 r e e B I .
Pills stimulate the stomach,
rouse the liver, cure headache, dizziness, con-
stipation, etc. 25 cents. Sold by all druggists.
The only Pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. U" M l* n -


BOAR DING4.


Su d i E if any kn, cl on
If yon need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


FINCH


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

LARGEST STOCK,

LOWEST PRICES,


Ts Ci DANFO RE)
SE\[ L E I N


S A SECTIONAL MA E wa

A f sQUEENSWAREGLAS
and the

Bay Country. STOVES
We hliave made arrangements IbyA Full Lill 0
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati .
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for AND A COMP]
ONE DOLLAR. UN DE RTA K E
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions. a s t .F 0 S
By the aid of this mape Act location
lands purchased of the Cincinnati Dou b Actimi
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties'may send us $1 and their '
description and we will locate their THE COLUM IA
lots and return the Map by mail. TH L COLUMIA
Address THE o LuY,
St. Andrews, Fla. This
For 5 cash suhscrilers, we will give as Hand Pl
countrV, or 1 Maipof thie City of St. An- wg iuh V
drew. Either maip sold singly-$l ground,
by lifting
The Old Reliable 4,-iahs s
IW 1 -'B -thae pilow
Pstabllhoda syoaro. Treatsiaaloor female, blad
married or single, In cases of exposure, with
abuG.3 ou<'i oea or improprieties. nKE L
fuitL;Lued wihi dasired. *~luston .sIa an
a. oard ard apartent-rit


: $100.00 eO ,
r Given Away __
Every Month
to the person aubitting the
most meritorious iuveutiod t
during the preceding month. ...
a WE SECURE PATENTS -
FOR INVENTORS, and the ---...-------
Q object of this offer is to en-- t
courage persons of an invent- freight to St. Ani(iru'VS ba3y about
Ive turn of mind. At the qe $4.00. But tlin O olo proposes to do
*, same time we wish to impress o oe ye an( f, nis' one of these pl1
Sthe fact thatpurchaser tS)p pu freig-ht.
It's the Siinple, The plow ,may ;e, set.n in opett
to r o Ter fl a 1 B r ) y d .rct
Trivial Inventionso
SThat Yield Fortune.
0 850 YEARS
-such as. De Long's Hook o EXPERIENCE.
S and Eye "See that Hump," N
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in 01CO-to
ver," "Air Brake," etc. #0
< Almost every one conceives O
a bright idea at some time or A
other. Why not put it in prac- S
tical use? YOUR talents may "
lie in this direction. May
make your fortune. Why not MARKS,
try? :: ::.:: : TRADE MAR
W 'Write for further information and DESIONS,
mention this paper. COPYRICHTS &o.
L MS 60 Anyone sending a t;r-t.ni and e ecription may
STtIE PRE SS GLIMS (0 quickly ascertain, frE..r. "v.-itier an ir]vntiiais
H E 1 probably patentable. t.,innunilationr strictly
1e Philip W. Avirett, oGe. MMgr., confidential. Oldest a n'ce ofrecureviatrin lbnta
S Philip r., in America. We hare .'A- Wibintit..a oftfie.
S618 F Street, NorthWest Patents take tthr.,gh MLanu Co. rcN.tve
1 Fr treet, Nortw t, special notice in the
Si WASNTON, 801CIENTIFIC AMERICAN,
a W-The responsibilitofthiscompany beautifully illustrated, i nrcit elrmiil.thnli
PA iay be judged by the fact that its anyscientiflcjournal,wt',.-kly,Irmia$.3.i-ia 'a
S etoclk is held by over onethousand c1 iI.o0six months. Specimen copies and 1
S oTni the leading newapers in the BOOK ON PATENTS sent fre-. Addret.a
4 United State,- .& MUNN & CO.


SWARE,

AND TIN WARE

f Canned Goods



LETE STOCK OF

R'S SUPPLIES.
& C om0 any' s

g Force Pump.


GARDEN PLOW.


is the latest and most complete
ow for working plants in the garden. It
Ldjutstltble; the weight the block to
he blade is attached keeps it in the
and the depth of plowing is regulated
ig the handles. A boy or girl of tec
n handle it with perfect ease. It has a
steel wheel, the height of which makes
Slight of draft. It has five blad; is 1 is
g mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweep or weeding
e, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
Each plow.
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this plow at
lthe factory price, $3.75, witb


75 cents, making the plow, delivered
o better than this and will send the BUOY
ows complete at the factory for $4.50;
ion at the Buoy Farm at any time

TrE3 OLDO fS

LADIES' FAVORITE.
A -"'-ATS REIAELABL''-.. ,',,f. ..-',r PAFE. Thue gI't
1 .. I..r a -r. t nioewlStates,
10 01. 0'tl.) rI j i i'" ,.. h.. i j.m:i ce, or3 as
Money re urncd if t n 4. Send 4 ent.
OR. WARD IiIJSii St. Louli Mo.

.: renoh Fruit Cure.
. S.natorlam,
S 2 Pine St..
S.. / ,S. Louis, No.
Call or Write.


Mrs. J. Corb'Y M A T i


OFFICE B L(GCK, BAY VIEW AVENUE.



i and i Guaranteed Purity
R. W. G. JTCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Professional Services to the Citizens of' St. Andrews and
r Surrounding Country. .
mund at 'iis re-i'l -1i'e ,11, lne.iinna Vista aveniie at night.


RE


8p


I~_L


_


- I --L -1


I


I


L J


.. ..... ,-


.111--fr~


WARE & CORY


WA6


IVI m I 10 1 uD ~b IV 4o-


pp, ,




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