St. IAarews Bay!
First, Last, and all the
The Only fNewsp? .per':
ON :T. ANDREWS BA".
SOCT. 12 1893. NO.2
% .,, UNITED STATES.
enators- Hon. Sam'l PascoT Monticello;
Hon Wilkinson Call, Jacksonviile.
.epresentatives-lst District, S. R. Mal-
-:-. lory, Pensacoia; 2d District, C. M.
,and Office-Register, Alex. Lynch; Re-
ceiver, Volney 1. Shipman, Gainesville.
'alvernor-Henry L. Mitchell; Attorfey
General, W.m. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State, J. L. -Crawford; Comptroller, W.
S D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. N. Sheats;
STreasurer, C. B. Collis;: Justice' of Su-
: jreme Court, R. F. Taylor, Pallahassee.
;-* WASHINGTOr COUNTY.
'.eprese'itative, W. R. 3ainer. Chiplcy,
SCounty Jddge, Wmi. B. Jones, Veri.on:
Clerk of fCourt. Covntyv lerk,. Recorder
of Deeds, W. B, Lassitter, Vernon;
S Sheriffn llen ( l-T
or ipi ^ 1yol btor, J.
". Cravey, \'etrorf'n';.Ta -'Assessor, I.
J. Gay, Grassy "Point; Suiperinteudent
4' Public Instruction, L. L Charles,
Vernon; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
o -, ST. ANDREWS.
Justice of the Peace; W. G. Singleterry;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins; School Super-
Svisor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
Postmaster, (acting) C. P. Slade.
Postmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
Postmaster, N. W. Pitts; Notary Public,
F. B. Bell.
I Jotaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins;
SPostmaster and County Commissioner,
W. M. Croman; Deputy Clerk of Courts,
8. T. Walkley.
Y.P. S.C. E.--Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday after-
noon at 5 o'clock. All are invited.
Methodist-Church corner of Washing-
ton avenue and Chestnut street-Rev. W.
M. Croman pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m.
.and 7:30 p. m., every alternate Sunday.
Sev erith Day Baptist-Meets every Sat-
%irday at 11 o'clock a. m., corner of Wood-
bine avenue and Bay View streets; prayer
meeting same place every Friday evening
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
-venue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches by permis-
sion eery alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. m.
Cnt holic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
nue and Foster street.
B 1311 DIRECTORY,
eweler and up ~~esa
an salesroom in Geo. Rus-
,'e61 store, corner of Bay View and
W coming avenues.
St. Andrews, Florida.
R. D. HOPKINS,
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office and lodgings in the Rodney
building 2d door north of the old
postoffice on Lake street.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
lHomeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corn'er'of Shell avenue and Michi-
St. Andrews, Florida.
EDWIN A. EMMONS,
General ZVewspaper and Periodical
A or -E I"N C) --
CHICAGO HERALD, N. Y. WORLD, N.
Y. HERALD AND CONCURRENT PUBLI-
CATIONS, ST.Louis REPUBLIC AND SAN
G. B. THOMPSON' POSTMASTER
East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every day except Sunday at 1-
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
aay at 12:30 p. m. m.
East Bay mail 'for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale ahd Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at P o'clock and arrives, coming west
.e' veey afternoon at 3 o'clock.
:. Late-Register U. S. Late Chief Clerk U.
L. nd 4Oficc, '"' S. Land Office.
f' A. BARNES, W. PORTER.
BARN.ES & PORTER,
Seven.years experience in the U. S.
All matters before the U, S. Land Office
At Gainesville, Fla., and General Land Of-
ace, at Washington, D. C., will receive
Patents procured in all classes of land
entries, and particularly in cases of Span-
ish Land Grants. Parties notified of Can-
cellations. Amendments and changes of
entries effected. Contests carefully con-
I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
Cut and delivered at reasonable rates
G. W. SURBER.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY.
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
EMMONS & LYNCH
Publishers and Proprietors.
WM. A. EMMONS. .E. J. LYNCH.
Display ad rates 50c per inch per month.
Position and extraordinary toindition
rates subject to special agreement.
Who works from morn till set of sun,
Is all day long upon the run,
And yet whose work is never done?
Who-, when at last he seeks repose,
And.falls into a gentle idOe,"
And makes sweet music through his nose,
: "' : .* (The doctor )
Is rouVed up in ithedajLonht.- -
T'B 0o7ne~ce n11 ddreaadul i'rigbt, '
Who's sre s ly's going, to die outright?"
Who, when the days are scorching hot,
Can see no cool, sequestered spot,
Because he must be on the trot?
Who must an even temper keep,
And hide his thoughts and feelings deep,
To cheer up those who wail and weep?
Who has to hear of countless ills,
And deal out multitudes of Dills.
To those who never pay their bills?
Who must be always very wise,
Ready with profound replies,
Whatever question may arise?
Who, when the mercury is low,
Long, weary miles must often go,
Through cutting wind and blinding snow?
Who must not show that it's a bore
To hear each family history o'er
Five generations back or more?
Who takes our aches and pains away,
And gives us courage day by day,
To cheer us on our healthward way?
The Way She Contested Her
I'ti'; ,but the
glabbed as much as I did."
Attorney Benedict, said he had no
more .queries to make and Squire
Rowland told her that the time had
come for her to plead her case, as she
had no witnesses.
The crowd drew a little nearer as
she threw her bonnet on the ground
with a determined fling which would
lead people to believe she was truly
in earnest Those who were cross-leg-
ged reversed their position and those
whom she eyed squarely in the face,
turned their eyes on a distant cane
patch. A large farmer turned an-
other roll in his shirt sleeve, while a
dozen more began wiping the perspi-
ration from their perplexed brows,
and never once glanced at her gleam-
ing eyes. The six jurymen occupied
seats at different points of the com-
pass, but now all moved up closer.
They threw the ashes out of their
pipes and placed them in their pock-
ets, preparatory to listening to the
woman's first effort as a lawyer.
"Fellers of the jury," the old wo-
man began,' you think I am plum ig-
norant of their laws; but I tell yer, I
know a heap; I've seed my buck go
on six or seven bonds, and I tell yer
I knows a heap more'n lots of law-
yers know; .but Bob Thomas you
knows you just wanted to git me in-
to a racket, so's you could have me
'brought up,' "Oh, fellers" you
don't know how I have been aggra-
vated by them rogues-they're all
rogues; they done stole my rails and
burnt 'em up; if they didn't why
don't the bring 'em out?"
She was becoming decidedly em-
phatic by this time. She paced back
and forth in spasmodie steps; her
hair had become loosened and
fell down over her shoulders in long
curls; he voice was greatly increased
in its oratorical capacity, and she act-
ed s if she were pleading for her
life, instead of trying to prevent the
imposition of a twenty-five dollar
"OhOh!O!!'Oh!!!" and after this
ward their dwellings, "I don't think
so hard uv, that ole woman as I did;
I believe she's been mistreated.
Doan' you know I'd neyer have her
'rested no matter what she done"
Tha's so Jack, he replied. "Ef I
could git anything for my cotten, I'd
pay that there fine an' costs for the
Method in Madness.
A visitor to a Lansaster asylum a
short time since encountered one of
the lunatics, who doubtless had been
told off for work of some description;
pushing a wheelbarrow along one of
the walks wrong side up. The visi-
or inquired why he.reversed the order
of things in that fashion. "Why,
rou stupid, da you think I'm mad?"
was the lunatic's reply; "if I turned
the right side up they'd be putting
something into it."
When a clock strikes it is working
ut when a man strikes he isn't.
on break she fell to her knees before
the entire crowd. But she was only
lookingg into the faces of the jurors,
P I've allus been a loud talking girl;, 1
don't try to crawl out o' that; that
is just the reason they a-ll supposes 1
fuss and get-mad. I talk loud, and
the people that's way off think aam
mad when I is n't. She wa% greatly
.excited and thoroughly in earnest
and consistent wAit'h her present
tenor of language. Her old black
skirt flew back and forward as 'bei
body swayed wilh emotion; she knelt
down in the sand, not caringifoi. il;
possibly shei 'as rfot aware that i
was there; if she hadbeen sr, it nt0a
ix, diffeitence; She 4s pleading lihar
fi rt t ,- ,b'eaing, "im i .lrug-Ivi tl,
those six jurymen 'now. in one
breath she would say that the
Thomases compelled her to get angry
by their disagreeable action; at an-
other she would deny all semblance
of a quarrel and would hold her hand
aloft and swea', that they only en-
gaged in a conversation, void of feel-
ing-her face would become al-
most litid and expressionlees, she
would glare at her opponents, and
engage in detailed report of the many
wrongs committed against her. She
gesticulated wildly through, her en-
tire pleading, and all the witnesses
were under the impression that she
was really a "loud talking woman."
A course, sarcastic laugh had
arisen from the crowd when she fell
upon her knees; but as she proceeded
to plead, it died away and all seemed
to be inclined to bestow pity instead
of censure upon her. The jury too
seemed affected, and the moment she
noticed this change, she again drop-
ped in the sand.
"Oh! gentlemen, I prayed fer them
just like this: Many a time when
they were a cussin' of inme; I would
kneel down and ask the lawd to for-
give them, and take them away from
me; Didn't I, May? Look at me!
You know it. While you were hold-
ing that air club over my head, I
played that yo u all i'e taken away."
This was ai.dressed t, the plaintiff '.
j.o Pirta 'ir -.'u-' or mii'i-e
ini A codi tinnedl' in .lii
a r 7%dNa' times Squire R "w-
Lt (ti stop her. bul .she
SCnt '.be stopped. At length'
he seiit'the jtiry down the alley with
the instructions to fill her "guilty."
if they hieleived she had co mmitted
breach of peace. But still she
would not be quieted, and poured
sorth a tirade, at the crowd that
made even the most sturdy. old
farmers quake. She stopped only
when the jury returned with the ver-
dict: "guilty in a moderate degree"
and advised the "clemency of the
Old Squire Rowland was very
moderate with his fine, which was.
"'One cent and cost." She then fell
to the ground and thanked the
"Squ re," who walked away. She
said she was "too much of lady to
pay one cent," but that the judge
should have his costs, if she was
compelled to sell every thing she pos-
The gathering was loath to de-
part, and watched her closely, as she
wended her. way through the cane
patch to her home, he children on
each side of her.
"I tell you, Joe," said one country-
man to another, as they moved to-
eternal air and was penetrated by a sub-
tle perfume of a delicately aromatic
quality. As the visitor's eyes became
accustomed to the gloom she perceived
that the walls were of" solid stone, left
undisguised in their naked simplicity.
The ceiling appeared to be vaulted, and
at the end opposite the door there was a:
large eplae, with a sort of hollow ga
ble built over it, giving it somewhat the
aspect of a cavern.
On the right of the fireplae as yot
faced it there was a window in a deep
embrasure, heavily c-rtained. On the
opposite side of the room was -a sort of
cabinet of dark wood fawtenfd against
t t ... .. ..
A fiance, I have
Lbat a ingdetail
Sinfire spent withzi&iiuF i- bAntoratory
It was partlypurpose and partly acci-
dent. John had asked me to talk with
her in his behalf; and I was not averse
from fathoming her mystery if I could,
but I doubt whether anything would
have been done if I didn't happened to
mention Saprani. The Indian name
caught her ear, and she began to ask me
questions. In 10 minutes I had her con-
sumed with curiosity. At first I had no
intention of admitting her to the sacred
precincts of the laboratory.. Indeed no
human being has crossed that mystic
threshold since I established my Lares
and Penates there, and least of all did I
contemplate ever entertaining a woman.
However, I reflected that if I wanted
to get anything out of her there could be
no place better suited to that operation
than my laboratory. The environment
would kindle her imagination, and the
disclosures I could regale her with would
put her in a mood to render a return. I
knew her general character tolerably
well by this time, although the particu-
lars of her experience were still as much
an enigma as ever; and I thought I
could touch the springs thdt would loosen
her reserve. Moreover, I am by nature
romantic, though the ;world may think
otherwise, and I could imagine avery in-
teresting scene taking place in the al-
chemist's cave between the magician and
At any rate, when I had worked her up
to the proper pitch'of entreaty and im-
patience, I allowed her to wring from me
a grudging consent to-receive her in the
penetralia at a certain hpur. I would
have made that-hbur midnight had not
my regard for conventional propriety
forbidden. But the conformation of the
place enabled me to mn ke it appear quite
as impressive at one h'ur of the dhay as
at another. I appoint 3 o'clock in t'::
afternoon, anid Fhe, ls to combat tih.:t
time se 'ly'an. .,
not a tiinid"'kpoc
flant one. It indii
who knocked w BL assessed and
meant to come in.
The rooms in the--ght wing of the
Cedarcliffe -mansihon- which constitute
the alchemist's abode are separated from
the rest of the house: Formerly they
were accessible by the corridor com-
mnnicating with the main ball, but at a
later date the extreme of this corridor
was walled up, and tl* four rooms thus
isolated could be enter ed only from out-
doors. Passing through the outer portal,
the visitor would see before him a flight
of stairs leading to the two upper rooms.
On his right was a door giving access-to
a small library. In -th partition wall
of this library bet ween two bookcases
was another door which few persons
Shad the privilege of passing. It was of
massive oak and turned on hinges of
polished brass. It was fastened within
by a heavy lock and boltpof steel.
The lady who sought admittance was
young and had a face and figure of dis-
Stinguished beauty. She was dressed in
a thin summer costume of some delicate
white fabric and ffore' a light silken
shawl with black and. yellow stripes
draped over her dark htir and graceful
shoulders. It was evidetit that she came
by appointment, for the outer door and
that of the library had been left ajar,
and she had penetrated without hin-
drance to the final barrier.
A short pause ensued, during which
thb young woman three one corner of
her silken shawl over her shoulder and
gave a swift glance behind her. Then
the ponderous portal swung inward
noiselessly on its hinges, and the visitor
stepped fearlessly into the room beyond.
The next moment the bolt was shot, and
she and the alchemist were alone.
"Does any one know where you are?"
the latter inquired. "
"Not a soul!"'she replhd. "Cousin
John has ridden to toS to see the sher-
iff about that gang of biirgars, and aunt
has gone to bed with a headehIs~ The
servants think I have gone to the cliff to
read. No one will miss me before tea-
"You have done well," returned the
alchemist approvingly. "Follow me!"
And he led the way toward the farther
end of the room.
:The light of day was sxeluded from
thi) chamber, but the illumination of a
few lamps sufficed, dimly to reveal its
proportions. It was spacious and lofty.
The atmosphere was cooler than the ex-
Owcard aU ded S4aran'.
At tie nrst notes the cobra ad Changea
any rorward in htrnony witrn e sweet
throbbing of the flute. Asit restedwith
its jet black scales and golden spots upon
the dull red carpet in the dim light-or
seemed to rest, for it was never still-it
was a beautiful yet terrible symbol of
sensuous delight-the. subtile pleasure
that bears within it the poison o death.
Onward glided Saprani, her lustrous
sides tense with voluptuous longing,
while the toumril warbled louder and
loudet, and th@ coral and crystal pend-
ants sparkled ied- and white and the
player swung his body from side to side
In the mystic rapture of the melody. And
now Saprani's head rose in the'air, and
her body coiled beneath until half her
sinuous grace was lifted abovethe floor
and waved to and fro like the waving of
reeds in the breeze that breathes upon
the banks of Indian rivers. Her bright
eyes sparkled and the dark membranous
hood expanded on either side of her deli-
T co CoNT=rtT.] ' tl
Ridiculously: Recliles Imy.--
Republican senators and repre-
sentives are expected to oppose the a
repeal of the Federal .election laws. s
These laws are the most disti active a
embodiment-(with the exception of
the McKinley tariff) of the theory of o
iniquitous and obnoxious government s
which the republicans uphold, and
which has been the everlasting desire n
of the democrats to reform. And
while the country has pronounced by a
their suffrages, unmistakably against b
them, it is still the object df the re- t
publicans in congress to be obstinate, i
opposing and stubborn, and to sac-
rifice everything to prevent their a
repeal;-which they well know lies c
not in their powor to do. I
In a great measure the minority o
have the right to dictate partly as to
legislation, but this right doe' not P
carry with it the right -to jeopardize ei
and endanger the credit and business q
of the country, as a means of oppos- o
ing the majority, or extorting con- a
cessions from them. This would be I
o4 more justifiable as a party
measure than as a measure of local w
It is surprising that even &s reck-
less party organs as the New York
Tiiblune and its followers, the Chica- b
,- the all and glazed in front with two
Sb;bad-sheets of plate glass. The floor at
thts end was covered with soff Indian
rug .of a-,dull reddish hue. Beneath
'the.window stood a large table covered
- with a n-Il,,1r' 4, ..b cti of ti-fLular
t ue i 3 .a eLIlI .L... t
were coleW'te, vrithin the pnthuions of
the fireplace,i-upon the horth of which
was placed a kind of brazier, wherein
flickered a pale blue flame. A low sofa
or divan, furnished with silken cushions,
was so arranged as to front partly to-
ward the glazed cabinet and partly to-
ward the fireplace. Upon this divan the
alchemist motioned his visitor to take
"You feel no, nervousness?" he said,
letting his fingers rest for a moment on
"I feel at home," she replied, "for the
first time since I left India!"
"I must be Indian then, for it is my
home," observed the other.
"When I first saw you and heard you
speak, you brought India to my mind,"
was her answer. "No one but a Hindoo
ever had such black eyes as yor'rs or so
soft a voice. You are a. different from
your brother as Calcutta is from Lin-
"I have two brothers," sid he.
"But Henry is not like y;a either."
"A connecting link perhaps. He is
hazel eyed, with curly chestnut hair. I
wish you could see him."
"I can imagine what he is. I have
seen his portrait. He does uot explain
Syou. But the Buddhists believe that
the souls of the dead live again in such
bodies as Karma appoints for them.
Perhaps you were a Hindoo in your for-
"And Saprani was the queen of my
heart! Well, she would hardly have
been more beautiful as an Indian prin-
cess than she is now. A serpent is the
only thing fit to be compared with a
"Most women might not think that a
"But you are not like most women,
"Introduce me to Saprani.". said the
visitor, leaning forward and clasping
her slen-icr baunls on her ijel-
Tei aleh-musI rose t[ro. i nd-
o his feet. O Mis
somewhat after the fash-
ion of a Turkish fez. Standing in front
of the cabinet, he drew from his girdle
a long slender wand and tapped with it
several times on the glai- which protect-
ed the left hand divi'i:in of the cabinet.
SThe ifjiht from t.hi brazier, mingling
v.ith the red rad ays from a colored lamp
depending by a chain from the ceiling.
shone faintly into the interior of the
cage and revealed something moving
there with a sloW and stealthy motion.
Gradually this object approached the
glass and partly reared itself up against
it. It displayed the head and glistening
black neck of a magnificent cobra, its
sides spotted with gold. The alchemist
touched a pulley, and the glass rose up-
ward like a window, leaving the front of
the cage open.
He then retired three or four paces,
keeping his eyes fixed upon the serpent,
and crouched noiselessly down upon the
carpet until he squatted upon his heels.
Meanwhile the cobra remained motion-
less in the cage, with its head lifted.
The alchemist now drew from the folds
of his robe a short instrument of cylin-
drical shape, pierced with holes after the
manner of a flute. It was made of ebony
and highly polished and was decorated
with bits of red coral and pendants of
sparkling crystal. It was a toumril,
brought from India and used by the ser-
pent charmers in their incantations.
Raising it to his lips, he drew from it
soft and plaintive sounds, pleasing to
the ear, yet differing in some essential
respects from the music of the west.
The sounds gradually grew louder,
though never losing their soft, insinuat-
ing quality, until the vault of the cham-
ber seemed to resound with echoes of
soothing potency. -
its position, turning its head toward the
player. As the music continued a slow A man has a perfect right to die-
continuous shifting was observable h
throughout its-glistening coils. The for- tate to a oman-if he happens to
ward part of itsbody waspushed beyond be a typewriter.
the edge of the cage and held poised in
the air. the head and neck still upright. The capital letter "Q' will be found but
Then the long, tapering form, still ead- twice in the Old Testament and three
ily uncoiling, sank toward the floor in te N .
alidin undulations, wrijtbi a times in the New.
'this permanganate solution imparts :
decided color the water is drinkable;,
it if, on the contrary, the soluqtiqi.:
immediately loses its color and:cisap-
ears, the water should be rejected fo.e~
drinking purposes as probably dan'
In the reign of Louis xvi, tUI hate if
e ladies were two feet high and fouf
The descendants of a single female wasF-
ill often number 25000 in one season.
The frst academy for the desa apit
umb was opened at Edinburg in 1775. ''
Great Britainas capital in our railro ad
said to amount to $500,000,000.
Tapwoea used in pudding, ia extracted
om a deadly poisonous plant.
The first arithmetic using the decitma
'stem was published in 1182.
Schools at Oxford were established byl
Ifred the Great about 8, .
J.lrt il P 1-.ld) .aza ,lichli a "p'
'ition. The papers- actually stiggest,
that republican senators refuse- to
support the repeal of the Sherman
act, until they obtain assurance from
the house that the election laws shall
not be interfer-ed with. "To this
end, it stoj s legislation."
Thi, is indeed a great exagger-
ation of partyism, that under ex-
isting circumstances is altdost in-
comprehensible. One subject ha-,
nothing whatever to do with the
other, and to employ the present
business distress to force a partyism
advantage, would be a resort to' a
degree of baseness which the Buoy
believes very few members of either-
party would be capable of; if they
should they would earn only the con-
tempt of the country. It would
simply be a gross act of universal iv-
justice and unfair treatment.
E. A. E.
A correspondent writes to ask if
congress has not repealed several
tax laws, thus making it easier for
For a fact, congress has repealed
several tax laws thus making it easi-
er for the rich people and monop,'
lists; but in almost every instance it
has been in the interest of capital,
labor being taxed to meet the defi-
Below isa list of the repealed laws
with the year of repeal and amount
received annually from such tax:
8S66--Income tax............ $72,989,140',
On manufactures....... 64,827,165
On railroad -ompanies.. 7,614,448
On express companies.. 1,834,940.
Special tax............ 14J44,418
Tax on passports....... 31,139
1867-Tax on luxuries........ 2,116,174
Tax on insurance....... 761,694
1870-Tax on wine and beer... 8,837,395
Stamp act repealed..... 16,544,053
Tax on legacies........ 3,091,825
1871-Tax on national banks.. 666,784
1882-Tax on nat. b'kdeposites 5,52i,927
Taxon state bank dep... 4,005,350
Tax on capital in banks. 1,138,340
A New .Way to Avoid 'iddd
Humanitas in Tid Bits. ..
It is a fact niot generally "ki, t. t
that if a person holds his breath ie"
asd wasps may be "handled with itn-
punity. The..i-kin- p actically be.,
cowes a bnat of nmai against whJitih
the insects vainly drive.their singm;
The monienTa particle of air ud'pMe~
from the lungs the sting will perne -
trate. In explanation of this ec i'npe
act, a well-kr.own physician ailvanc-
es the theory that "the holding, fie
breath partially closes the porej ff
he skin, a'nd thus leaves -no oliif.g"
This interesting stat'em~k' t explain nia
N eOhbaces t.be value of a pvacticd s :
d for trl^&Uatftr of
ioi' tonokltne to MwjI yltic;,ila.,l'
abor meetings, generally' thchl in
ooms destitute of any means of veiint-
nation. .The wva intense, the "
ir fetid and port. hLave !~i
uch meetings bathed in perapiratiunt
nd plunged into the chill of a wina
er'-s night, thereby running the ,rin~
f catching the severest cold. Yetg
range to say, I enjoyed a singulai'
mmunit3 from such aggravating ail
At the first touch of cold air I topk
deep inspiration and then held my
reath for half ta minute, in the mean-
ime walking as fast as I could. Dur-
ng that half minute the pores of thd
kin were closed against the Lhilling
atmosphere, and by the time the lungs
called for reinvigoration, the body
ad considerably cooled, and the risk.
f a chill was over.
I recommended this practice iti
public speakers, vocalists, entertain-
rs, and those who are obliged to -re-
uent unduly heated :ooms. In my
wn case the practice never failed, an11
although I fully believed-in its vals6 h
never understood the reason until
he scientist in question camne forwa.i't
'ith his remarkable theory concert'
ng the stings of bees.
Medicine in Vegetables.
The following information may
e useful: Spinach-has a direct effect
he same trouble. Asparagus purges "
he blood. '-Celery acta admirably
pon the nervous system, and is a
ure for rheumatism and neuralgia<
tomatoess act upon the liver. Beets
nd turnips are excellent appetizersA
ettuce andcucumbers at' cooling' /
i their effects upon the system. On'r
ins, garlic, leeks, olives and shallots
.1 of which are similar, possess nme(i
final virtue of a marked c'haracer.,;
simulating the circulatory sys0em4
nd the consequent increase .iff
ie saliva and the gastric juice,
romote digestion. Red onions are
ecom-mended to be eaten raw as a
amedy for insomnia. A soup' made
om onions is regarded "by the
rench as an excellent restorative fot'
eakness of the digestive organs.
A,'Simple Water Test.
A very good method and simple in
s procedure, to ascertain the quality
f drinking water, is by the permant
anate of potassium test, which cihem
al loses its purple color in solution
rough oxidation in the presence of
By placing twelve grains of canstia
)tash an-d thrde grains of permanga- r
ite in an ounce of distilled water, a
ilution is had by which the purity
'any given water can be ascertained'
'to a glass of water one or two diope
....n~ ....,...r r..~.r r
.M-AR TIME ,
I-,> I... . L
!qoTr.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time it must be
darged to the elements; they do the best
CAPT. LESTER MERRITT.
Leaves Ste.Andrews every Wednesday.
Arrive at Pejsacola every Thursday.
Leave Pensacola every Friday.
Arrive at St. Andrews every Saturday.
Fare, with board, $5; without hoard, $3.
Freight carefully handled.
r N. W. PITTS Agent for East Bay
territory. East Bay parties going to'Pen-
sacola will fiud it to their advantage to
consult with him.
Capt. F. H. Ware,sProprietor.
CAPT. J. s
'e ei A, A. flpake reg-
trlanhi* ke-6C'aS MiC1-4 t R
rison ahd at any other point when re-
quested beforehand to do so. Passen-
-gers and freight transported at reason-
able raies and satisfaction guaranteed.
Orders:lditt at the residence of.the: cap-.
iltti Si ; Andrews will receive prompt
and careful attention.
JOHN T. PITTS, Agent.
CAPT. ROBT. GWALTNEY.
Carries the East Bay Mail; leaves St. An-
drewsTuesday, Thursday and Saturday
mornings, arriving at Wetappo same
evenifig. .Leave Wetappo alternate
mornings arriving at St. Andrews in the
evening. Passengers and freight trans-
ported at reasonable rates..
CAPT. EDW'D HAND.
Carries the East Bay mail; leaves St. An-
drews Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
,.day -mornings, arriving at Wetappo
'same evening. Leave. Wetappo alter-
''iihate morningss arriving at St. Andrews
in the evening. Passepgoriiaccommo
dated and freight carried at reasonable
RATES BY EAST BAY MAIL BOATS,
St. Andrews to Harrison,...... 0c
S" Oromanton, .. .20
-" Wetnppo, .....0
'.Round trip. Wetappo,..... 75
Freight-Per 100 lbs.................10
Packages. .... ........ c@10
The Cl!e )ptra" came in front t.
Joseph Thulrlsday morning, with a
fair catch of fish, which were dis-
posed of-to L. M. Ware & Co:
-. *, .T-he.
day aIternoonl, and ,departed Satr-
day eveiping late, for Pensacola.
The Nettie cane froi' Pensacola
Wednesday afternoon last; went to
.Pittsburg with goods for the People's
store; went to Pensacola Friday noon,
returning to St. Andrews Sunday at
.9 p. mi. So left for Pensacoli
IT IS NOT what we say but what
Hood's Sarsaparilladoes that tells the
story of its merit. When in need of med-
icineremember HOOD'S CURES
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 Bo-po office each morning
Thursday ...... Oct 5 65 77
Firday ......... ." 72 79
Saturday,......... 7 73 S1
Sunday, ..... 8 76 87
onda .. . 9 7(i .i'
Tuesday,. ...... .10 (iS 4
Wednesday,;..... 11 6i 2
ANY QUANTIT Y
OPENED O01 IN TII~ SILELL,
At Williams' Oyster House
Ai gOyster .haulers will do well t<
get iny prices before going elsewhere
In front of St. Andrews Hotel, St. An
3brTBB 8HOE 80E In 'pb.apitl, (I OOOa .
BE8T 81.5O s0roE INTHEP WO L
"A dollar saved io a dollarrned."
ThiLsadies' Solid French DongolaKid But-
tonBoot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
receipt of Cash, Money Order,
0or Po!t1 Note-for $1,.0.
SEqals every way the boots
sold in all retail stores for
$2,50. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
and if any one is not satiAfle
we will refund the money
orsend another pair. Oliera
Toe eor Common SBede,
widths C, D,,E, B E,
sizes 1 to 8 and hal~
Sisne.8 rdour dscs;
OuF SeOE GoD 3 FEDERAL 9T.,
'i e t o D at to Dealer.
FRAEE pa.age of our tr
lnt f..r weakness and
Tdecay, nervous deblity
A lost vitElly sent ied tor ~ oc2 t
WR WA"3TUT*UT E2K. 91h Si LO8S19.
* .ixottdJ Baiwyorroan *lofumplfrem.
S L w 8u i& CA* ., 8233 P= BT., T 1 M. i MO.
- I I II Ir-
through the Buoy, not' a single one has limbed young
been heard to complain. We are assured malarial anc
that their stock this year is better than his new hom
ever before, and we shall be glad to take fever his di
orders and guarantee satisfaction in ever The symnpat
instance. We shal shortly have supply goes out to
of their latest corrected catalogue for gra- brother and
tuitous distribution. teens, migh
-Another new-made home has of society fb
been invaded and a loving and beloved and it does
young wife has been removed from its re. :er dea h
circle. Less than a year ago Wm. Slade andh useless
was united in marriage with Miss Sarah f sath the
I V. Holmes, and they commenced a life of tsefulneZ!
surrounded by parents and friends which .
promised its full share of hapinees and O 0
conjugal affection; now the mortal re- Hood
mains of the young wife lie moldering in cine for y
the quiethome for the dead. Mrs. Slade bloodpuril
was but 19 years of age and, although
apparently possessed of a vigorous cou- The ]
stitution the perils of child-birth proved As tIle r
more than she could endure and death re- the fatality
lived her Tronr excruciating pains at a-long the
about 9 o'clock Tuesday evening. Dr. ore
Kester was called tuesday morning, but s
his patient was beyond the reach of aid st ofit
when he reached her and he could only tic.eCoast.
hope against hope that prompt treatment reacheil its
might save her life. Wm was at present tly of the
living with his parents, Rev. and Mrs. 3 'iv
P. Slade, where he had recently moved in
orderr that ministering nurses might at. sroyed a
any moment be in readiness. Mrs. L. B. inhabited i
Holmes, mother of the young wife was al- e-l away o
so at her bedside; but all their attentions person left
were unavailing and the poor girl wife is latestco
untimely called to eternal res', and while ltt o
she escapes the cares and trials oflife, the salting froi
surviving friends" experience a loss which the certain
commands and receives the sympathy of increased b
ill. The rapidly decomposing body made
t imperative that the burial shouldd take The Atlan
Vlace Wednesday afternoon, 1l0I0 shipu.
LOCAL DRIFT, Hoo
-Nico bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store. .
-Commercial, legal, and plan or
printed stationery at the BvoY office.
--No person interested in West
Florida can afford to he without the BvoY.
-Paint Brushes of the best qual-
ity and at the lowest prices at the Pioneer
-The BuoY and the Florida Ag-
riculturist one year, $2.50; clubs of five,
-Legal cap, commercial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-If your watch or clock is dead
or crazy, do not have it monkeyed with, ~nhen7yhe
but 'take it to Hughes, the reliable burning, an
jeweler. testifies: "
--Those silver moon writing tab- HOO
lets at the Buoy office are fine enough to and she is e
satisfy the most exacting society lady in, or that tir
the land. Only 12c each. good." Ma
-T e Christian Endeavor meeting bolmSt, B:
is changed from 5 o'clock Sunday after- Hood's
noon to 3 o'clock, and will so remain jaundice, in
during the winter months.
-If your eyesight is defective, call -The
at the Buvo office and be fitted with a that choked
pair of the celebrated perfected crystal --For (
lenses, maynufcu 'ed anlv yv Kellam & ,, Ja .
-Our correspondents will please it
beai" in mind that their favors must be can get th
mailed early enough to reach us not waterr People's st
than Monday eveningg: otherwise they --The
cannot appear In the current issue. the school
.-The People's store, Pittsburg, and every n
Fla., is headquarters for all enterprises. her look m,
Pensacola.standard size brick, delivered -With
anywhere on East Bay for ten dollars per dale and mi
M.; shell lime in any quantity at short we must b,
notice, of being
-Do 3on contemplate locating in could only
Florida or investing in Florida real es- -Capt.
tate? If you do, don't fail to correspond Nettle has
with W- H. Parker and get facts and fig- winds and
ares about thu delightful situation and he can navi
numerous natural advantages of Parker, them. Lea
on East Bay. made the ri
-Watch out for the BUoy's great his freight
premium list which a will be made public, wharfa* 9 c
perhaps next week, or certainly in the -Eisev
very near future A field of profitable em-, of the St.
pluyment will be opened up to any one cently been
possessed of energy. and perseverance oopnlarlan
These are absolutely all the capital re- is so well 1
quired. Watch for it. that the b
-County Com-mi.,ji'ner .John R. keep the
Thompson had a pleasant practical joke enough of t
played upon him yesterday morning. Dur-. drew s.
ing his absence aIttending the commission- .-Calhi
ers' meeting Dr. Kester called at the fam pmper anno
ily residence and now there is an eight- paper on th
pound boy there who will greet the proud that, neigi
.athcr upon his return. newspaper
-Ifyou have a valid patent or time; notal
pens': .. .aim you should make haste to tobc a ne
avail you self of the services of the Press dated St. A
Claims Co. The BUOY, being, a -.nen- over here n
ber of the company, is confident that tion-for a
any clam placed with it will be thorough- Buoy i. the
ly investigated and tested as to its ~alidi- on tb, bay.
ty and if in its nature it is just and fair _.4l'e (
that it should be, allowed, no effort vill be reco
spared to -albouJ that i "sultl,,- ,
-t--A.AI everybody- who'has be- Eusi ay;
come interested in S:t. &inidrews o)lld ot'each wee
like to possess a map of the town an con- the St. And
tigous country. To all such we would say growing ae
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur- Buoy is in
nish them an excellent large map of the fiee, sets its
town with the lots aud public places cor- paper on its
tectjy:located. Besides this ity map, we St. Andrew
have also a sectional map embracing not ment of the
only the town proper, but all the land regulations
disposed of by the Cincinnati Company, -Featu
and while lots and blocks are not shown tend the cli
it is au easy matter to get their location Jesse Pitt,
by the use of this inap One dollar buys parents, Ca]
either map Pittsurg o
-The Peachwood Nnrseries of months bei'f
State Line. Miss., will shortly be repre- manly vigor
sented by ad in the columns of the EBto of what sick
It would be superfluous to soeak of The the world fo
proprietors of this nursery in anything Choctbwhat
but the most flattering terms; their many of Pensacol
patrons in the St. Andrews Bay country ter and other
speak as with one accord of the excellence timber and
of their trees and the uniformly generous the impure
manner in which their orders have been hatchie flats
filled. Those who have dealt with them invigorating
are all more than satisfied and among the he had inha&
many who have ordered trees and plants upon him an
Mr. and Mrs:JNat Broek-of Mari-
anna, with their sons, Walter and
Wesley and aught'er Mary, relatives
of A. T. Brockc, drove ini Monday
evening and are visiting with the
Andrew Brant, of Cleveland, O.,
a friend of our townsman John Lutz
who is looking' for a homestead to
locate in these parts is a new arriv-
al in St. Andrews.', .; /
Mrs. J. W. Wilson, proprietress of
the St. Andrews Hotel -left in com-
pany with Jno.:R. ThomWpson enroute
for her old home i i ,;Quincy, Fla.,
where she will visit for a week or
two with relatives and friends during
the' present dull seaNon here.
M s. J. A. Beiihett who has been
sojourning In the north since early in
July, returned home a passenger on
the Nettie. 'iShe will shortly occupy
the elegant new residence on Cinci-
natti Hill, npr.hi:of Loraine ave.
County Conlmissrion J. R. Thopson
left early Sunday morning to be in
a dance a .1 (, October meeting
of the oa "
'AooLF. p'ppard and"' COpt.
Frank Ware made 'a hurried trip to
Chiplcy, starting early Sunday morn-
ing and returning Tuesday evening.
'Mrs. E. J Lynch, of Tampa,
daughter of Win. A. and Mrs. Dell
Emmons arrived yesterday and will
make an extended visit with her
Following is a list of the school sn-
pervisors appointed by the board of
public instruction at their regular
meeting, Sept. 30th, 1893, together
with tlie school and postoffice address,
as repoi~ted for the Buor by L. L.
Charles, county superintendent:
Sampr:on Carter, Reedy, Wausau.
E. M. D. Thomas, Rock Hill,
Wm. Miller, Point Washington,
Richard Brun.ier; Goshen, Chipley.
W. R. Palmer, New Honor, Vernon.
Jess.:e Bowell, Lagoon, St. An-
W. P. Nelson, Long Bay, Bonifay.
A. T. Holly, Bunker, Pt. Wash-
rs old began to be troubled with e4
head, housing intense itching and
d affecting her eyes. Her mother
We gave her six bottles of
entirely well. I have taken it myself
ed feeling and it does me great
,S. WILLUIA McKELDIN, 404 Stock
altimore, Md. Get Hood's.
Pills cure all liver ills, blllousnesA
digestion, sick headache. 25 cents
BuoY guesses it was gulls
d the Chipley chimney. .
curiosity jewelry call at Rls-
J. Hlughes, th- -.
is fish you a -'anting, von
em in any quantities at the
ore, Pittsbu:g, on East Bay.
new spars were placed in
ler Crawford Monday evening
Addition of paraphernalia makes
ore and more ship shape.
monster bears at Farm-
yriads of swallows at Chipley,
arv up under the apprehension
swallowed at any time, if we
bear to swallow the naratives.
SMerritt of the schooner
proved that with favorable
other conditions being equal
igate the Gulf with the best of
ving St Andrews Friday, he
Dund trip to Pensacola, loaded
there and tied up at the home
,'clock Sunday evening.
where will be found the card
Andrews Hotel, which has rc-
Srefitted and opened by that
dlady, Mrs. J. W. Wilson, who
known to the traveling public
bare announcement is sure to
hotel crowded with guests if
hem find their way to St. An-
oun News: One St. Andrews
ounces that it.is the only news-
le bay. Not quite so broad as
hbor; there are a good many
on the bay at this present
)ly there is something claiming
vspaper printed in Pensacola,
.ndrews and several copies so'nt
mainly for gratuitous distribu-
Spurpose, you know: but th-
oiil p.e' ap r at present prrit. d
,V. S. Jones,
Ge. W. Str'
1Wet Bay, S't.
s, Pfiney, Hill.
ce ;ak, Econ-
Millers Ferry. .
\V. G. W. 'lThplipson, Deadening,
G. N7. l'ali[ Th Leasant (Grove,
Clarkso. i '
Jno. 1. Giant Bethel, St. An-
J. F. Ca:tel, Blue Pond, Alpine
R. M. Middlleton, Pt. \VWshingtun,
(colored), Pt. Washington.
'Lngus us Ru-s, Brink Hill, (c.l-
oreu ),.Y riO'i n.
Frank Potter,S:y4-vatiia, (colored),
Vernon. i '
S A IRelc of Early i)a.s.
The Titqiec-Uiiiou recentiv ;timid
mention or ati old c;pyv of the Trolp-
ical Plaut, a p:;iper p bishisled in Jack-
s',nville in the teiriirial days ,f the
forties. The issue i.teferre,' to was
dated October 5th, 1844. It consist-Y
ed of four pages qffive columns each
and waspublished and edited by Geo
Grouard. Aminng' its news is men-
tionedl tiat the far-tfrom Jacksonville
to Tallalhasse as $18, with an al-
lowance of forty pounds of baggage
for each passenger. The distance is
225: miles. TheJeufr.cr;t ic ticket
for the territortrrar-,inate consisted o
Joseph S.' Sa;ncl, z, of St. Johns
county, John B. 'ward, of Duval, Phil
ip Dell, of Alachuta..Jesse Carter, o,
Columbia, all good men and true
Capt. Mills O. Bnrnham, of Canav-
eral, was then tinning for the legis-
lature, also Col. F. Hopkins. Jno.
Branch was then governor of the ter-
ritory. H T. Cutnmingo of 1'icu:lata,
was agent for the stage line running
from that place-, to St. Augustinte,
John Middle ow4 uwis a justice of the
peace and Jdhn M.'. Poens was post-
master at Jacksonville. rThi.s old pa-
per is very interesting reading of the
pioneer days of glorious Florida.
A whale's throat is so small you could
choke him with your fist. a's he feeds on
the smallest things in the sea.
White is the color -of grief in China,
Japan and Siam.-
--- -,------- .
Clergymen were not allowed to marry in
England till 154U.
1 ... .~ I h F
WH H EAT THE
e sure and c-all a the unique c xhil)it of
in tho nortIcvas corner of the AGIZRUTI.-
T'UR AL BUlUTL G, n-c rtI i We iW thie
Urig-a epca-eluicu'' -and '--ta
0fU140w~ '~-a, Ic. e is'A
mide c rl'c n tihe s x'.' n o'J-,-wn
DI OS 334D- fc?99% C5- I VED
It on h nn WIt Laa gave (r e epVOfI
valuab cana cal.apoci.une sWuill
CLIFE E :2101-n caee. Pum e!C'.
9 cc,.Our A.-
5-uT !,,. nail o exr~rcra. u :
t (Ount D.-K. w ;.:,I cnnlnfti b NAOMI,)
h'. Lhi rieAI,.0-.
Why Is He So Irritable.
This question is ofteh heard and
nearly as often answered.
It is not always remembered, as it
should be, that the occasion of ill-
temper and irritability is often to be
found in the physical condition of
the persons affected. What is the
use in trying to "harmonize" a man
whose liver has gone back on him?
If a man is tortured with rheumatism,
how can you expect him to be affable
and aggreeable? Can a confirmed
dyspeptic be expected to be cheerful
and always ready to tell a funny
story? The only way to remove the
difficulties to get at the cause.
Dyspepsia, rheumatism, impure blood
and liver troubles yield to Hood's
Sarsaparilla; this is why it is an rffec-
tive tranquilizer; a peaceful messen-
ger, and a preventive of domestic
A Modest tRequest Refused.
Chicago Sunday Herald.
A somewhat novel request was re-
cently made at the postoffice at Vent-
nor. A lady entered the office one
evenig fand asl -rthe counter-clerk
to take charge of her poodle 'while she
attended the neighboring church.
The request w-is politely refused.
much to the indignation of the lady,
who said in wrathful tones, that she
considered the refusal was most dis-
obliging on the part of a public i
Cleauscs and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fcilt to Restore Gray
aair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
The Consumptiveand Feeble and all who
sufferfrom exhaustirg disease should use Parker's Ginger
Tonic. It cures the worst Cough, TcakLunga, )ebisvit $I-
digestion, Female weakness, -heumatismn adPain. 0c. &I.
tINE RR .n The only rsre eresfor Corns.
Di o apainu. ca ? mkin easy. IScts, at lirugfgiats.
DEA F = ESS & HEAD PISE3 lTi".: ;
SPFeoek's INVISIBLE T4i-jlj tA?
i S HN CF HJONS. Whispers ea-d. Co;!
ortable. Successful wicre nl Remedies FAL. Ils. bo jkC
proofisfre. Address PF. HrIi ;OX, S38 rotaday, KNew Yor-
, - ..- .9" A, -K -eK ,
STOP CRUELTY TO ANIMALS AND USE
Z il.W ITS MERITS
it will positively Protect your Horses and Cattle from any annoyance
from FLIES, GN/.TS, i IOSQC-'iTCEO-1 E d INSSCTS of every kind, im-
p:roves the appearance of the co-. and does away with the use of the
fly nc-. It also prevents THRUSH and othzr hoof diseases. If applied
t j Dos it w: in' 'antlyi kiici : rileathat it touches. It cures MANGE
and c.hl-r :;i4 dr-'seases. it: '. tfta greatest compound of this pro-
gressive age. Recommended by thousands who are using It.
Prical of 2L.:LEr:; Quart czns, 1C hc.lf-galloh cans. $2.50 one
gallon cans, $4.00. Brush furnished with each can. One gallon wIls
last three head of horses or cattle one season. Ask your dealer for It.
CRESCENT MANUFACTURING CO. .AIACZU.RR. PHILADELPHIA, PL
FOR SALE BY L,. 1. WARFR & Co.,
SU,- A-ANDEIFTD1SlVS- A _A-.
G.O. r TO ckin's S
R a F a :' g.'; ^^^B ^
g gt^irH~^ tp^
I" 3 13
FOR Y OU
DRY GOODS, HATS, SHOES CLOTHING,
G OCERIES, QUEENS-WARE, Etc.
HE SELLS FOR CASH AND MAKES
THE .LOWES T PRICES..
. DANFO R.D
by. iRush's Belts & Applianees .
An electro-galvanic buttery emi
bodied into medicated.
BltSspenoried, S- QUEENSWARE, GLASSWARE
nal Applirnces, Akbdom- E
,. final Supporters, Ves, i
SDrawors, Office Caps,
S Insoles, etc. E
eCrcs Rheumatism, Liver and Eidny
Doimplaintf, Dyiwlpssip Errors of Youth,
Slos o"anliod, 5Ke.rvnsnens exual Weak- .
nes%, and alllTro i lls' im-,Male or emnale.
ustion lr.ani and Boosk ree. Call or
We ita-ledica Appli?.nce Co.,' i F 1n f
aPiaoSe-t, oA .OUSMO
_- -- i fi S T a VI h 11
S e1866. LABELa Si
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
UNDERTAKE HER'S SUPPLIES.
T-^ a" As 3a if^
^^,.' ^."^- &M?.
MARKS. W COPYRIGHTS
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El IOB LE A CTIN'FOE PIP'
0nsr, w. DICTIONARY Y
A TheGcersor of the
Sa Ten years were
spent revising, 100
and over $300,000
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should own ths
Dictionary. It an-
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correctly the ques-
tions so constantly
arising concerning the history, spelling,
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A libraryin Itself. Italsegives
in a form convenient for ready reference
the facts often wanted concerning eminent
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tious persons and places; the countries,
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globe; translation of foreign quotations,
words, phrases, and'proverbe etc.,etc.,etc.
This Work is Invaluable in the
household, and to the teacher, scholar, pro-
fessional man, and self-educator.
RV"A saving of three cents er day for a
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Hraveyour Bookseller showit to you.
G. & C. Merriam Co.
IPDo not bu cheap photo. EBTERI S
grphc reprints of ancient
W'Seend for free prospect
II'U -- ---~ -----I~ -~ -~ -
L. M. WARE. iNO. R. THOMPSON
L. M WARE & OR" .u:,
D EA LE RS I N
Ship Chandlery. Salt Fish, Etc., Etc, Etc.
- Baltimfore. Twine ani Net Comay,
AL SO FOR
r- .. t Ae-
I'. N. Hutchis.n,,
A I I .0 4
editiiig manager of ilie B"j'c-q
here he d'. Pb
k de'monst'dting his faith -i
trews Bay '-ount rv. H a tfruit-
etion; but the home of the
St. Andrews, here it has ifs of-
Stype, works both sides of its
own press, and mails it in the
s postoffice without infringe-
United States postal laws or
res of peculiar sadness at-
>sing days of the life of voung
SLeaving the home of his
pt and Mrs. N. W. Pitts, of
n East Fay not more than two
ore his death, in the prime of
and with hardly a knowledge
;ness meant, he started out in
r himself. Proceeding to the
chic country in the direction
a, where he had a married sis-
er relatives, he engaged in the
lumber carrying service; but
atmosphere of the Choctaw-
in strong contrast with the
Sair of St. Andrews Bay which
led from childhood soon told
d the robust and powerfully
g man soon fell a victim to the
I miasmatic surroundings of
e, and stricken with malarial
death followed in a few days.
ny of the whole community
Sthe bereaved parents and
sisters. Jesse, still in his
t have been a useful memlier
or many -long years to come,
seem strange why, the great
should permit the old, infirm
to live on and gather in his
oung and those whose days
s are before them. .
D'S AND ONLY
i's Sarsaparilla is the medi-
ou. Because it is the best,
fier. HOOD'S CURES
Late Great Storm.
reports continue to ciine in
ics from thl late storm
west Gulf coast are even
alliing than were the re-
predecessor on the Atlan-
The storm appears to have
greatest furn in the viciu-
imouth of the. Msississippi
e the shipping was all de-
d numerous small, thickly
slauds were entirely wash:-
r flooded, and scarcely a
to te I the tale. The
int places the deaths re-
n the storm at 2,040 with
ty that the number will be
y several hundred more.
tic Ocea7n i ccosecd early by
BESli Go D &I
~7~" ~s~E~ ~; ~'
Thursday, Oct. 12, 1893.
)ugar, I flb Tea, i tb
Granulated .... 61/ HeNo....... 75
Coffee,A..... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
Coffee, Cond milk, 1, can
Green. 222%@25 Upsweetn'a. 10@15
Browned'. .25@30 Sweetened ..10@15
inger snaps... 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda.. 8%S Royal........ 50
tobacco plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
raisinss Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a25
Valencia..... 122 Tomatoes... 10a l5
ice. ........... 7 Apples........ 15
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporatesl..12 Plums........ 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot .....:. 25
3oal Oil.prgal 18a20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline "....20 Pineapple..... 20
lorida Syrup. .. 50 Canned Meats
loney......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
4inegar....... 40 Corned Beef 15a25
: hees pr lbf -... 16 Chipped Beef. 25
Butter ........ 30 Lobster ...... 20
Lard ..... .... 8 Salmon....... .20
Beans............. 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 20
FiuitPnddine... 10 Corn.......... 16
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas......... 15
S lime Jhice...... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggsper doz... 15
Flour : Pork
9 O N Y2... 2,85 Mess pr lb..... 11
Favorite.... 5.75 Bacon Sides..... 9
Corn Meal prbu 75 Fresh........ 8al0
Oat Meal pr lb... 5Y4 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
.ornper bu........75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes .Shoulders..... 10
Irish .....:..120 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned........... 8
Sweet........ 60 Fresh........8al0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried.......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, per t.. .4a4 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2%al5 Hoes, each.... 35a50
Stoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 7al0 Flannel.......25a50
Muslin ....... 9al Thread per spool. 5
Jeans ...... 25a2 00 Shoes, ladies.$1 a2 75
_. Extra pant, pat 225 Men's... $140a300
Hay pr cwt... 1.35 Oats pr bu,..... 60
Bran....: .....1.40 Brick pr M......8.00
Rope Sisal ... 10@14 Lime pr bbl..... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr doz.. 35 Pecans pr lb..... 20
Apples ........ 25 Walnuts. ....... 25
Lemons....... .25 Almonds....... 25
Strawberries, qt 25
In shell'prl,000 1.50 Opeued pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80a100 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs............. $4
Ixen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep..... ..;.. $2
hickenseach 15a25 Geese each... 45a50
Turkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks ........ 15a20
Venison pr Ib 7a10 Turkeys...... 75al.00
". reshi Salt
Mul: : )let- r Mullet pr bbl 5.00
S']iO ut ....... 4.51
Mrs, J. W. Wilson, Proprietress.
The only Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.
Close to and in plain view of theiBay.
And every attnetion paid to comfort
er. of guests
Geo. S. Hacker & So'n,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash, Do0rs, Blids,
Window and Fancy Glass a
ESTIMATES CH EE RFUL LY
A. J. TRISKET.
BLACK SM HITH,
X a-on Mlaker.
-a --R pairer- of Plows
.Andl all Kinds of Farm Implements
Having established myself in the'old
shop on Commerce street I. an pre-
pa'red to do ail- kinds of blacksmith,
wagon and repair work promptly and
Sat reasonable prices. Bring vounl
m lacksmithing to A. J. TRISI ET,
S Comlmere s., St. Andrews, Fla.
Correspondence of the Buoy.
CROMANTON, FLA., Oct. '2, '93.
There are a few rooms in the Holel
Cromanton that are not engaged yet
If you contemplate spending the win.
ter on St. Andrews Bay,, you cannot
find better accomadations, or a
more pleasant situation than this.
Having a first class launch propelled
by a Seintz 7-horse power engine,
Stat will carry comfortably fifteen tc
twenty persons, in connection with
the hotel, will make it very pleasant
for guests to get about the bay.
For particulars address W. M.
Croman, Cromanton, Fla.
Correspondence of the BuoY.'
W.e large going to have a second
saloon here, soon, and the town por-
tion of the tax on it will, enable our
civic fathers to improve the sanitary
condition of Chipley.
Cotton is coming in fast and is
going at seven cen:s per pound and
potatoes at fifty cents a bushel, while
pork is from 14 to 16 cents a pouwc
according to the part of the hog yd
We had a horse race last Monday
morning and some won and of course
some lost, on it. We will. have .an-
other next week and perhaps a regnu-
lar race course will be, established
here in time. This is not to give
some a chance of gambling, but to
improve the horses and bring a few
good ones to the front. Although
there are in the union, sixteen mil:
lion horses, they are not very plenty
On Saturday evening a flock of
swallows, probably some .thousands,
swarmed around Mr. Tuggle's house
and began to enter the chimney, con-
tinuing to ci-cle and descend until all
.were inside. The owner was watch-
ing th6 performance and vowing to
eect the invaders, hego6t corn hu ks,
filled the fireplace, poured kerosene
oil on them and shook sulpher on all
t.:en set the heap on fire. It was
dark when the blue flame illuminated
the room and he was ready to lauth,
but had not time, for the swallows
altogether beat their wings and s nt
the enemy- flaming husks, sulphur
and all out of the fireplace and into
the room. It took the whole house-
hold and sundry pails of water to pre-
vent the hhju-e 'fr:,om being bui rcd.
Bekeft'en ct.ighilillg, sneezing, J'rAying
anl other Il.Iemin-ltrations there was
a '"oo'l t GiaC. (;Tin L l.41- l,%ed
i r i ) e) lie hwal I w.-. ti a; i p1 -
e.-'i.'in until daylight and they, de-
pa lted. Hi. niow .ays; "if one swal-
lI,\\w Inake. no summineri a thousand
will ankek a nine- in your chimney,"
and het-'an prove it.
The debate on Protection tbok
place -as appointed; the disputants
had a good and intelligent audience,
one gave us a history of tariff acd
its effects, while the .other told
us how we are charged 65 cents for
a straw hat made in England for
15,' and how the farmers will be
made prosperous, when the ports are
opn to the manufacturers of the
world. The judges decided on a
middle course between the two ex-
tremes and declared for Tariff Re-
'Wonderful discoveries are made
by chance, the death of a bear cub
on the Peninsula at St. Andrews,
disclosed to the wo Id the last
of the Mon"hausens. A bear weigh-
ing 500t1s, killed a hog weighing
5251bs, ate half (2621bs) and before
eating,.dragged the hog three-quar-
ters of a mile; th bear's ears were 18
inches apart and lie liad killed 20)
hogs in ninety days. To fully re-
alize the genius of Don-Monchanseni
it is necessary to consider a lit-
tie, a barrel, of pork contains only
1961bs of meat and yet tlie li..-i
ate 2621bs. A syrup barrel leai,
17 inches in diameter, wh'li e the
bear's head is 18, and if all hogs in
that district are large as thlis one, lhe
ate 5 tons of pork in ninety days. 1e-
tween big bears and big hogs, there
will be no want of food or sport at
the Bay, if I take 2621bs off the
gross weight of the bear, and if tile
bear did weigh 500 and took in 262
of the hog, lie weighed 762 fbs, the
wieght of an ox. Mr. Editor I lease
tell Don Pedro not to kill any more
bears until the railroad is 'built and
we will go down and take a small
cannon to kill those elephantine
bears-of P'armdale. MALACHY.
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
cures Dyspepsia, In-
digestion & Debility.
Reduced 15 to 25 pounds per month. No
starving, no inconvenience, r o bad results, no nauseous
drugs. Treatmentperfectly harmless and strictly confi-
dential. Question Bl nk and 3ook free. Call or write.
L b. 1& B BUTTS, 829 Pine Mtreet, Bt.Louls, ,o.
Among the Ancients.
Written for the Buor.
TIIF DEFEAT OF *XERXES.
S 'The antlEnpt was not renewed by
the Persains until ten years after-
ward, wvheen Xerxes, lthe successor of
t Da! ini, one of' thq e hrgest armies the
World has ever known, besides an
immense fleet, .having crossed the
SHellespont by means of two bridges
Which t.-ey had caused to be con-
stiucted, marched to the 'Pass of
Thermopylve, on his way into Greece,
t Here he was opposed by a small
army under Leonidas, a Spartan
general. The defense was successful,
until a traitor discovered to the Per-
sains a path across the mountains,
when, seeing no hope of victory, but
being forbidden by the laws of Sparta
to flee from an enemy, Leonidas dis-
missed the forces of the allies to
avoid useless bloodshed, and then
formed the ranks of his little band for
a final stand against the enemy, he
then letd them into the midst of the
Persians, whence, after making great
laughter they retired to a small
Seminence, and here fell, one by one,
under the arrows of the Medes (480
B. c.). Tlhe heroisfi of Leonidas and
his little band has ever been a sub-
ject of praise and admiration, Prob-
ably, no event in the history of the
Spartans has shed so much glory up-
on their character as the sublime self-
devotion of the three hundred; yet it
was a useless sacrifice of the lives of
these brave men, who might have
served their country far better by
preserving their courage and strength
for the conflicts that were to come.
The great Persian fleet came to
action with a much smaller one of
the Greeks in the narrow strait ot
Salamis, aiml was defeated with great
loss; so that Xerx.es, who had wit-
nessed the fight, fled in dismay to
Persia, leaving the conquest of the
Greeks to his general, Mardonius.
The chief command of the fleet .had
been giv(n to the Spartan Eurybi-
ados; liut the credit of this great
victory was due to the Athenian
Thobnistocles, who, when the Gre ks.
in alarn, were about to disperse their
fleet, sent word to the Persians that
unleos they made an attack the
Greeks would escape them. By this
stratagem he succeedlel inll keeping
them together and brought on an
Int the intoth! land forces of
the Persnias had invaded Attica, and
tinlrn an-ri.--lrrtFrI' l ..\I he.ris, t- ----I- '--
habitantt of which had fled to neigh--
boring islands for protection. Thus
was the burning of Sairdis evenged. *.
Still the army of Mardonius 800,000
strong, was assisted by Grecians
auxiliaries, (for a few of the Greek
states had gone ovor to Persia) did
not come to any dicisive engagement
until (479 B c.), when it was defeat-
ed and almost utter;y destroyed at
Platmea, but the allied army of
Giceks, consisting of 110,000 men,
under Pausanias, a Spartan general,
assisted by the Athenian Aristides.
On the same day the Athenians
gained a great victory over the com-
bined land and naval forces of the
Peri-sinx, at Mycole in Asia Minon.
Having driven the Persians from
their country, the Greeks sent a
fleet under Pausanias to invade
the Persian .dotinious. The expe-
dition was entirely successful, the
Greek cities were set free, and
Byzantium, after a long siege, sur-
rendered. At this point, the Spar-
tans who had been leaders in war,
lost their ascendency, through the
:reason (,f Pausanias. Intoxicated
by the fame and wealth which lie had
acquired by ilis recent success, and
ambitions of more splendor and in-
flimnce than the little state of Sparta
could confer upon him, he sent a let-
ter to Xerxes, offering to diliver
(4-rece into hiis power. if lie would
,give hilim his daughter in inar'riage.
T'ie pl'.,t however was discovered, eie
it was carried into effect, and Paus-
nias wasa recalled, and by order ofi
the Ephore, put to death, (471 B. c.)
The next to be related is the sue.
cess of the '"Confederacy of Delos.
E. A. E.
To purify, vitalize and enrich the blood,
and give nerve, bodily and digestive
strength, take Hood's Sarsaparilla. Con-
tinue the medicine after every real for a
month or two.
Hood's Pill cure constipation.
IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
Address a letter or postal card to
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY,
JOHN WEDDERBURN, - Managing Attorney,
P.O. Box 463. WASHINGTON, D.C.
PENSIONS PROCURED FOR
Also, for Soldiers and Sailors disabled in the line of
duty In the regular Army or Navy since the war.
Survivors of the Indian wars of 1832 to 1842, and
their widows, now entitled. Old and rejected claims
a specialty. Thousands entitled to higher rates.
Send for new laws. No charge for advice. No te
A" ":: 3
" F -*i -
Ward Carriage Co.
Road Wag.i c.
Only skilled workmen emip4oyd.:
We use the finest materials.
Send for Catalogue and Price List.
Every Job Guaranteed. "
The Ward Carriage Co.
. L6ORAINE HOUSE,
312 Hayne st-Cor. of East Belmont
On Block East of Union Dapot,
Open for Boarders.
MRS. LORAINE, Propr'ietress.
the Place for Passengers.
Going to and from St. Andrews Bay.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLOIDA)
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutatipin proof in
support of his ciaim, and that said proot
will e made before W. B. Lassitter, .lerk
ot the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on
October 24th, 1893, viz:
ELISHA P. MAXON,
')f Wetappo, Fla., Hd 22-712 for the frac-
tional (or lots 1, 2, 3 and 4) sec 22, tp 5s.
r. 12 west-
He names the following witn-roe to
*)rove hi f.,.t. iii u -i r .u ;.1 .nee upon --o.
'*' i ' o u-n,rJ ,i .,, iz.
R eil K .a rl IIi, H. l-.. I.., V'. i;.po,
Fla.; D. D.vis and J, Sti.ber, e. Anareu s.
Fla. AALrX. Ly-Nk, Kegisttr.
G. A. T. NOTICE.
We take this opportunity of informing
our subscribers that the new Commis-
sioner of Pensions has been appointed.
.He is an old soldier, and we believe that
soldiers and the heirs will receive istice
at his hand. We do not anticipate that
there will be any radical changes in the
administration of pension affairs under the
We would :advise, however, that U. S,
soldiers, sailors, andl their 'eirs, lake
steps to make application at once, if ths
have not already doue so, in order to se-
cure the benefit of the early Hiing of their.
cliimo in case there should be a ny future
pension legislation. nuch legislation is
seldo:n retroactive. Therefore it is of
great importance tlat applications he filed
in th- department at the earliest. possible
IfTU. S. Sold.crs, Sailors, or their Wid-
ows, Children, or Parents desire infor-
mation iin *igard to pension inatt.rs, the
should wrile to Th Press Claims Com-
pani, at Washington, ). C., and they wil'
prepare and send thie necessary applica-
tion, it they tfind them entitled under:
thle ume roius laws enacted for their
benefit. Add ress.
i Prs Claims Cofinany,
John Weddeburn Managing Atty.
Washington, D. C.
P. 0. Box 385.
, ________ -
Caveats, Trade-maris, Deslgf Patents, Copyrighgt;
And all Patent business conducted tor
Information and advice given to liventorswithou
PRESS CLAIMS CO.,
S JOHN WEDDERBURN,
P. O. Box 463. WASHIzNTON, D.C.
S -. ..--_ -
S IThis Company is manage Dy a comcmnarTin of
the largest and most Influential newspapers in the
United States, for the express purpose of protect-
inu their snlubscribers against unscrupulous
and incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper
printing this advertisement vouches for the responsi-
bflityand highstanding of the PressClaims Company.
WOK F Ba----
a few dcys, and you will be startled at the unex-
pected success that will reward your efforts.. WeU! 1 Wh
positively have the best business to offer an agent UIU IlREBI
that can be found on the face of this earth
$45.00 profit on $75.00 worth of business iU
being easily and honorably made by pnd paid to 25 Years' Experience In tre ttng allvarl-
hundreds of men, women, boys, ana girls in our ties of Rupture enables us to, .)aurantoe a
employ. You can make money faster at work for Dositive cure. Question EiL.nKi and Book
us than you have any idea of. The business. is so tree. Call or write.
easy to learn, and instructions so simple aid plain,
that all succeed from the start. Those whol& take VULTA-MEDIO Ar? .4. -00 CO.
hold of the business rean thu ailvaotage that LOUI, v
arises from the sound u'ejmtadii'u of QLIC of the 2 PI18 eet *
oldest, -most successful, and ;"" r'i-i ihing
h'-.ses in America. Se'irmr for*' 'tTinle'tie profit' s _.--
tlat the business so readily nil '..ii i'.u .ely pilds.
All beginners succeed igr-naidl, r. d f-rr- thin
realize their greatest exrcla'-ioui-. 'hose who -~
try it find exactly as we tell theli.. IThe' is plenty I T l e 'a b
of room for a few more workers, Itnd. we urge a .J .
ployed, butltave a few spare moments and wish M w'
to use them to advantage, thbn write tis at once EstabuisLuadSyoars. Treatq-maleortfema33,
(for ths is your grind opportunity), aid receive married or ,.ingle In cases of exposure
full particular? by return nial. Addr, abases, eMseS or iBnrnopT-es. KIL
TRUE & CO., Box No. 400, Au est, Me. GIUAaNTEED. r--:: 2 nai apartment
f urnshed when & tir'A. 'io 3stlo BClanl
andicotfree. Cat -- -_i
If you need FURNITUK of ainy kind, call at
10, 42, 44 S, Palafobx st, Pensacola, P*la,. -
LAREE S TSTOCI
LEWIB BEAR & CC.
ER0 CR. -S0
Contractot for all kinds of
M B LC A STONE WORK
Manufacturer of the Latest Designs in M.oniuniets & Tombstones,
:iFbn Fenoes, anh t e, Ornn4entat Wo-rk.
Cor'-espondenci' So!icto.i a:l,! Designs a rid it: i iK n,- Io':ln ,ler A. n I pli cat,-io
PENSACOLA, I, ORIt)A.
B. 3. Eizilhiard,.
M manufacturer of
rarnages, f1ffOics Wanolls,
d, s ROAD CA RTS,
BUCK BOARDS, ONE HORSE and FARM- WA\(ONS.
REPAIRING ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY.
,o. 30 East Garden Street. -. lensacola, FPla
JEWELEIR AND OPTICIAN.
RPA[I IN' HI LINE.
Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Spectacles
Lver' Brought to St. An(drews. Also
SILVEWARE. Shell and Aligalor Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
Office at Geo. Russell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.
SE without kuife, N.
p Lsg~ eured In no r':-rL
^ I i Vfrom Sughese. F
'etc.; also cured.
Q estion Blank and Boo"k free. <
DR. H. B. Ba
822 Pine Street. ST.
o' 1s of time.
10 years' ex.
Call or write.
< rI VVE1rve, VL.XLcALxn~enr r
SAW MILL AND LUMBERMEN'S SUPPLIES,
Circular Saws, Belting, Iron Steel, Brass and Iron Fittings,-
NAILS, BUILDERS HARDWARE, WROUGHT IRON PIPE,
Cutlery, Guns, Fishing Tackle, Ammunition, Railroad and Boat Spikes.
MUNSON & Co, Belting Co., Leather Balttrg, Diamond Rubber, Lace Leather
SPECIAL ATT ENTIOlT GrISV TO MIVAIL ORDEl,3 :.
Corner of Palafox and Romana Strveets,
---- -i -- i i i I I I III .
Express a -Drayage
JO9 .NN L UTZ.
ntuccessor Io Johin Lutz, will attendd
4'roilJm;:" to hi..-ul ig feiight, hiusehloli
:;ond, or anyi a:'d ( all U orik citruted tc
nim. H-tpgFage r('iv('cr'd td any part oi
towvii at r;asonhM:le r::t.'s. Rc.-idenc oni
Loraine a;VL':, e.
D PRADE PARKS,
S DESIGN PATENTS,
For infornction and free Handbook write to
MUNN & cO., 361 BuIOADS AY, NEW YORK.
Oldest bureau for securing patents inAkmerica.
Every patent taken out by us is brought before
the public by a notice given free of charge in.the
Largest circulation of any scientific paper In the
world. Splendidly Illustrated. Mo intelligent
man shouId be without It. Weekly.3.00 a
year; $50 six months. Address MUNN Co..
"Pisi ,Bs%, 361 Broadwaxe, M1O Ycii ty.
THmB OGb DCTOR'
ALWAYS RELIABIs.Xand perfectly SAFE. The lar
as used by thousands of women allover the Unite8 States,
in te OLD DOCTOR'S private mall practice, for 33 yearg
an 1i "otasinrie bad result.
Money re turned If not as represented. Bend4 cents
(stamps) for sealed particulars.
D. WARD INSI1TUTE, 120 N. 9th 8St., St. Luls, i.
W. L. DOUCLAS
93 SHOE noWVP1.
Do you wear them? When next in ned try par.
Best In the world.
45.00 7 3.00
S* en UAOA -
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE made In t1 fatest
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my 3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom made nd look and
wear as well. ifyou wlsh to iconomzelinyour otwear,
do so by purchasing W. L. Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brookton, M ssr. SoldM
S. M. WARE & CO.
st, Andrews, Fl..
i I ~---I L- IsL- ~as~r ill rr~HI~YrrV-o~-~ -i
-.,-~L~_ p-, I,
aThST ANDREWS BAY
Horticnltural a R d Improvemnt
ORGANiz Eii JANUARY. 9, 1892.
The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St.
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tracts of Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each .tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
As TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
o eiatonreliable"'? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
n-mpiro6ennts mnay deposit an.approximate payment of the estimated cos of
oe'sani with anv-responsible basitc.ss man or firm doing )business on the Bav or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
ril sho* that the improvements have been made accordingto 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
or damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of iana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; *ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable nearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
wlnuts, Japaim chestnuts, pecans, and iany other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than thev miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swerin letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E M E M B E R, the A:Isociatioi Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must he paid for as satisfactory proof is giver
that the work has been performed. 0 RE P 0 1TD E'N GE SOLII TTED.
Address E. HOVWA \R), See.
i ^ ___ 'llarrison, Ela.
A SECTIONAL MAP
O St. A do10 Ws
We have mae arrangements by
which we can furnish tlis fine M3AP
covering about eighteen miles s8quaire
of territory, including the (i'inciinnati
Company's Tfract, also IHarrison,
Parker, Croma.nton, .aid adja.ent.
- y the aid of this map the location of
lanlIs pui'chaie-.. of *thc CiI-.'inI:iti.
SComnpany can be easily acentai n.i.,
or, pa rtie. niay',send s $1i a ul their
description" and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
.Address THE BuOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
Of tl City of St. AnTrws,
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
EOUR MILES OF COAST LINE,
Extending 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., also, every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
Tlie Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to tho se think-
ing of buying property.
Size of i[ap 30x50 inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address ,on tlh receipt of
nk Kf7 TER;
) F ,-j ,I
,, i 4
, .< .. .. .
Prescrition W Famiily Receipts
St.. Andrews, Fla.,
IN ST. ANDRnWs,
*Men who wear
Of aJl kinds and styles; you can
Havethem MADE by measure,
Laundried in the best style,
and Warranted'-TO give satisfaction.
Whe.E'you OIRDER, remember
V. D. CREENE
is the manufacturer.
P AL ME TTO
ALSO WALKING CANES!
TV F. ROTZEIN.
Examination of these Mattresses
and Brushes will prove their superi-
ority over any other material;
Call and Examine these Brushes and Mat-
tresses or Write for Prices.
Residence one door north of Post6ffice
Caveats, Trade-marks, Design Patents, Copyrights,
SAnd all Patent business conducted lor
Information and advice given to Inventors without
PRESS CLAIMS 0C .,.
P.O. Box 463. WASHINGTON, D. C.
W'This Company is managed by a combination of
the largest and most influential newspapers in the
United States, for the express purpose of protect t
Ix their subscribers against unscrupulous
and, Incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper
printing this advertisement vouches for the responsi-
biityand high standing of the Press Claims Comiaany.
SPANISH CATARRH CURIE.
K rN G OF PAIN.i
For COnt'rrhl. Conulihs or O>'ltsl. IB'roinchitit'
SAsthima, Heodache, b pr!a"ins, Swell-
inigs, iBruises. Ne(inrnlgi'zi, Liver
0 ,)',>,aint H.l h ,n ..ri ,tisin.
Cramps, C0-)li:. Toothiach,h I)i:ith-
eri.i, ore Throat. Price Fifty Cents.
We guarantee satisfaction or we give von
back your money. Call Lat vo:-r I)iDm
Store or apply to' W. F. HALL,
P~or sale by Lordl'i C', O.l.
S R. St. AniJ. i T" s,
St. Andrews. Fla.
TYPHOID AND YELLOW FEVER
AND OTHER CONTAGIOUS AND INFECTIOUS
A Powerful Disinfectant and deodoriz-
ing agent, the most valuable discovery
known to medical science. It destroys
any offensive odor completely in a few
seconds, as well as the cause ofthe odor,
thereby preventing and arresting the
spreading of all contagious diseases.
SVouched for by the highest Sanitary
MANUFACTURED BY THE
INDIANAPOLIS CHEMICAL CO,,
543111S 8lafso 1 e., Illiaapols,1Rd.
- a* <~~xgaz~a~ca~~
PRIZES ON PATENTS,
How to Get $2,500 for Nothing.
The Winner has a Clear Gift of a Small
Fortune and the Losers Have Patents
That May Bring Them in Still More.
Would you like to make twenty-
five hundred dollars? If you would,
read carefully what follows and you
may see a way to do it.
The Press Claims Company devotes
much attention to patents. It has
handled thousands of applications for
inventions, but it would like to handle
thousands more. There is plenty of
inventive talent in this country, need-
ing but encouragement to produce
practical results. That encourage;
ment the Press Claims Company pro-
poses to give.
Not so Hard as it Seems.
A patent strikes most people as an-
appallingly formidable thing. The
idea is that an inventor must be a
natural genius, like Edison or Bell;
that lie must devote years to delving
in complicated mechanical problems
and that he must spend a fortune on
delicate experiments before he can get
a new device to a patentable degree
of perfection. This delusion the
company desires to dispel. It desires
to get into the bea-d -rf the .public a
clear comprehension( of the ftct that
it is not the great, complex, .and ex-
pensive inventions that bring the best
returns to their authors, but the little,
simple cheap ones-the things that
seem so absurdly trivial that th3 av-
erage citizen would feel somewhat
ashamed of bringing them to the at-
tention of the patent office.
Edison says that the p:-ofits he has
received from the patents on all his
inarvellous inventions have not been
sufficient to pay the cost of his ex-
periments. But the man who con-
ceived the idea of fastening a bit of
rubber cord to a child's ball, so that
it would come back to the hand when
thrown, made a fortune out of his
scheme. The modern sewing ma-
chine is a.miracle of ingenuity-the
product or the toil of hundreds of
busy brains through a hundred and
fifty years, but the whole brilliant re-
sult rests upon the simple device of
putting the eye of the needle at the
point instead of at the other end.
The Little Things the Most Valuable.
Comparatively few people regard
themselves as inventors, but almost
everybody, has been struck at one
time ir another, with ideas that .seen-
ed calculated to reduce some of the
little frictiions of life. Usun:'1y such
ideas arc diisminissed without Lurther
"Vhy1 don't the rrailpoad comn inany
make its car windows so that they
can be slid up and down without
breaking the passengers' backs?" ex-
claims the traveler. "If L, were run-
ning the road I-would niake them in
such a way."
"What was t|he man tli:it iaile
this saucepani tlnlking ot?"g'' nIHilio.
thHecok. lever had to 'ii1; over
Sa stove, or he should have known how
it ought to have been fixed."
"Hang such a collar button!"
growls the rqan who is late for break-
fast. "If I were in the business I'd
make buttons that wouldn't slip out,
or break off, or gouge out the back
of my neck."
And then the various sufferers for-
get about their grievances and begin
to think about something else. If they
'would sit down at the next conveni-
ent opportunity, put their ideas about
car windows, saucepans and collar
buttonsinto practical shape, and then
apply for patents, they might find
themselves as independently wealthy
as the man who invented the iron
umbrella riug or tle one who patnet-
ed the fifteen puzzle.
A Tempting Offer.
To induce people to keep track of
their bright ideas and see what there
is in them, the Press Claims Compa-
ny has resolved to offer a prize.
To the Person who Submits to it
the Simplest and Most Promising In-
vention from a Commercial Point of
View, the Compan.y will Give Tweu-,
ty-Five Hundred Dollars in Cash, in
addition to Refunding the Fees for
Securing the Patent.
It will also Advertise the Invention
Free of Charge.
This offer is subject to the follow-
ing conditions: Every competitor
must obtain a patent for lhis invention
through this company. He must first
apply for a preliininary search, the
cost of which wi\ be-five 'dollars.
Should the searchrihow his device to
be unpatentable, ie ,can withdraw
without further expense. Otherwise
lie will be expected to complete his
application and take out a patent in
the regular way. The total expense,
including Gevernmien and Bureau
fees, wiil be $70. For this, whether
lie secures the prize -or not, the in-
ventor will have a patent that ought
to be a valuable property to him..The-
1'-ie w.%ill be awarded by a jury con-
sistinig of three reputable patent at-
tornleys of W aslington. Intending
Ciiiomptitors should fill out the fillow-
ing blank and forward it with their
I submit Ile witliin described invention*
in competition for the Twenty-five hun-
dred Dollar Prize offered by the Press
No Blanks in This Competition.
This is a competition of rather an un-
nusial inture. It is cominmon to offer
prizes fon- thle ieststtoey, or pictnr-.,
oir ar'chitecct iral plan, a'l the compet-
tors rishi 0g tire loss ,if their labor
ailnd t!he succcssful one Imerely selling
his for the a unt of the prize. But
the Press Cli ns Colfipany's offer is
something (f irely different. Each
person is asked rner'ely. to help himself,
and the one who Ilclps himself to the
best advantage is to'ie rewarded for
doing it. Tht, prize is b.ly a stimu-
lus to do something that would be
well worth doing without it. -The
architect whose competitive plan for
a club house on a certain corner is
not accepted has spent his labor on
something of very, little use to him.
But the person who patents a simple
and useful device in the Press Claims
Company's competitionn need not
worry if he fails to secure the prize.
He has a substantial result to show
for his work-'ne that will command
its value in the market at any time.
The plain man who uses an article
in his daily work ought to know bet-
ter how to improve it than the me-
chanical expert who studies it only
from the theoretical point of view.
Get rid of thd idea that an improve-
ment can be too simple to be worth
patenting. The simpler the better.
The person, who best succeeds in
combining siniplicity and popularity
will get the Pres., Claims Company's
twenty-tive hundred dollars,
The re-polnsiility of this company
-may .be jidg6edfr,.nl tihe fact that its
stock is heAL abo.it three hundred
of, the le newspapers of. -the
Address the Press Claims Compa-
ny, John Weddeburn. Managing At-
ttorney, 618 F street, N. W., Wash-
Gilt Edge Bargains in Real Estate.
160 acres ef chioc- land, directly east of
Long Poinit on East Bay; half mile bay
fsontage; good,-4-room frame house wilh
2-room annex; out-buildings, sheds, etc:
good drive-well; 5 or 6 acfes fenced with
good picket fence, besides cow, hen and
hog lots; about 100 fruit trees and vines
just ready to ,bear, Price $1000; or will be
rented until sold.
Five or more acres good fruit land on
East Peninsula to exchange for a lathe.
Five naces, all fenced, partly planted in
f'rit; couibrtable new house, etc., four
miles front St. Andrews on East Bay road;
price i.4 O0.
1 acre bay front west of Willett's mill;
163 feet bay frontage; partly grubbed!
1,U00 acres'flue wild land on Laird's Mill
Bayou; price $1.25 per acre.
Titles to all this property perfect. For
particulars address the BuoY.
For Malaria, Liver Trou-
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Paul Soul's Advocate.
"A father hal three sons; one day
he called theif and said:
"Dear chilhreii, I have divided all
my propertyifn three parts. Death
may come n w when it will; and my
affairs aie rjilianled, arnd there need,
be no dit i i ,ibettween, vi. I.r a Iw
r- L-A r ","
pl ce,.s n, gii 1 ,,, thrfP ;'; l::. .. ....
eimn hl gllng th t ca-inct ,Le li\vii.I. ItI .' I ,i
is a bieautlit diamond. If heaven
liad given nh the happiness of hav-
ing a daugl, er, it would have made
a beautfi ornament for her. God
has not so o dainpd it, may his holy
name be ble sed. e. Ye this beanti-
ful st,ne is something which cann,,t lia
be divided, erefore I have resolved
that it shal be ghven at the end of a URER
year to the ne, who, during, that
time has pe formed the most praife-
worthy action." The three boys de- ,
parted, satisfied with the justice of
the father's decision. E
Time passed; the year was at an __.___
end. The three sons came into the C d
presence of the presence of their fatlr- AI
er who waited -their reoital of what AL KiiD,SI'ZS,;
How to Reach St. AndrewJ.
The season is now upon us when it
is reasonable to suppose that a good
many people are looking towards St.
Andrews as a place, of winter resort,
and a few words about the routes
over which the place may be reached
will be found, serviceable to those
wishing to visit us who have never
made the trip. Of the various routes
there is little if any difference in the
matter of expense. Coming via
Pensacola the comfortable slicoonors
Jessie P. and Nettie make regular
trips, every possible attention is giv-
en to the comfort of passengers, and
with favorable winds the trip from
Pensacola is made in from. twelve to
eighteen hours; or, take the P. & A.
railroad at Pensacola or wherever else
you may strike it, for Chi]ply; the
distance from here to St. Andrews
overland with a veryvgood road, is 52
miles; the trip is made in one day,
and the prices charged will be as reas-
ohable as circumstances will warrant;
or, write beforehand to Robt. Baker
of St. Andrews, whose advertisement
is to be found in the Buoy, making a
datp for him to meet you at' Marianna,
Cottondale, or any convenient station
on the P. & A.;,or, coming from the
north to Montgomery, Ala., to Bain-
bridge, Ga., over the Ala. Midland
railroad, thence to Wewahitchka by
steamboat or a cheaper rote is to
come from Montgomery to Enfala,
Ala over the M. f& E. railroad and
by steamer to Wewaihichka, where
a hack can Le found to convey yi< u
sixteen miles to ,Weta)ppo; or you
'may take passage with tie mail car-
rier at \ev~iahitchka for Farmndae,
at quite reasonable rates; here coni-
nection may be made with the East
Bay mail sailboats, making daily
trips up and down the ,ay'; aid
the passage flcoi the head of' the
Bay to St. Andrew'r will-be made
in a few hours, affording; a desi!lit ul
ride over one of the finestt bodies of
water in thie world at siall cost; this
route may also be taken advantage of
by takin rthe P. & A. to River Jnnc-
tion, tt'ince to nl(rdon, W.walhichlka
and Wh\Vta'o.. If' tlhe Wewahitchka
route be taken, datel n may b:e fixed
ahieod with parties there for lack
to be in realinics; at any time.
Iravidn A recently ~"rcncd
, "y-'s O ...K "
? r--'' ., -
i amr prrPar-d t Cn rrv 'sen 'r .rs t*' :nd
t'f:'on c'hUip r, V?'er nn, M iLria.n ii ti! oth-
e" .:.at.s ti o ..'A t 'i~a nd expedition.
- i .' 'to reach th e Pay will I
had transpired during tlie year witll
rieat anticipa tion.
"Oh, my father," said the eldest
"since the day on which yon infof-ni-
ed us of your! resolve this has occur-
ed to me: A rich stranger, travel-
ing and afraid of robbers, entrusted
to me me a bag of gold for safe keep-
ing, and took no .eceipt of the treas-
ure. He died. I might have -kept
it, if I had Chosen to do so, but I
faithfully returned the bag of gold to
rhe father replied: "Trrue my
son, thou hast performed a good
action but it was after all thy duty.
He who Sath the goods of another
is a i ~di est man.
Said th'e second: "One day as I
was.pa.- ing by a lake I saw a child
about tc-.Irown. I rushed through
the crowd who were afraid to take
the rsl4-and jumping in the water
saved the child."
"Thy action my son," said the
father, was most praiseworth,, but
thou l lst only done that which Jesus
counselci:d when he said,
"Help one another."
Tho third said: "One day I saw
iny enemy, le who once reviled and
belied me, on the brink of a preci-
)ice, fast asleep. One movement
and he would have been precipitated
uto'the abyss. I saved him, even at
ihe risk of afterwards suffering for
My dear son" exclain.ed the fath-
er, crnirace me, for the jewel is thine.
'o serve oi'-s enemies is indeed a
npirem virtue. To return good for'
vil i. to imitate go d him>se!f."
AND PRICES oP
TRADE sSUU UE31GNI~
MARKS. 1 COPXRIOHTS
We give special attention to cases rejected in other
hands, also to interference, appeals, reissues, trade-
marks, the preparation of opinion as to infringement,
scope and validity of patents, and the prosecution and
defense of suits for Infringement. Our book ofinstruc.
tions, terms, references, etc., sent free.
EDSON BROTHERS, Equitable Bnilding,
1003 F St., Washington, D. C.
J('Send three stamps for postage on handsome lluB-e.
treated booklet, "Inventive Progress," publisher's price
Scents, and our quarto-centenenial pamphlet for In
ventors, manufacturers and patentees.
(Mention this paper )
---4-l- ,: r. = -.'V-t2; -rn f
t ','"- -" .
'S. .-.. : i,'h"
TEr ., '.r ,; .%n .
e un-. s "and 1St;L t,
laa\'e lthe exKcCnsive Sac ol, these, cel-
ebrated ( ,iasse;, i u
St. A- ro. ,- Fla..
'EiL L.A o & ivi 0 0 RE,
', M.ann.acturin O ticia ino
g,_7Pc'ddtiJrs are not sup;icd vith these
fam ; us ; S Glass's.
lieduced 15 to25 pounds rer miath. TNo
etarving, no iiconvenience o b..d r'.; O, o naueeoui
d . i ar'"]csi ie 'eic:.y conf -
d : :! -. .. -' tc T-r:tie.
L-. .:. ., e rtbt. Louis, A0,
Do You Want
s J1.. ;
Securuc r G. -r e o d IRVSidc. Cn or B ei sor
Or aF ie-Acre FrF Trail
N- PAa KER
Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR', I am prepared to fafrlrtir
SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shortest Possible Notice.
ASSESSMENT AND PAYMENT OF
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attesion.
W. H. ParFer,.- -. "
Real Estate Dealer,
P. A. A\E5 & GO.,
Wholesale Manufacturers of
F. A. Af\ES &,CO.,
victory and Salesrooms, OWENSBORO, KY.
Wi I L L E "Y- 5T 6
WREUG7 ECH0AN AN2)VVSSI
,0o U G' R A N D- 1 ) R, E $ '-- FE 1)%
0F A L.L C.1 F:;.A D El
PAI3A'JEs \\ II' : Al 1
-I -_ ..T-61
O F IF AI 0 M AVT T-r)",?N.
S, LEE WILL
FALL IN LINE WITH THE GRAND RUHSH
N. W, PITTS, PROPRIETOR.
I wish to- inform the citizens of Washington and Calhoun counties that
I have opened up a large and varied stockk of
In the Store at Pittsburg, formerly occupied by N. W. PITTS & SONg,
which I propose to sell at the LOWEST LIVING MARGIN OF PROFIT.
Recognizing the truth of P. T. Barnum's trite saying that "You can fool
all of the people some of the time, and some of the people all of the time;
But You Can't Fool All of the People All of the time,"
I propose to show you that you need not be fooled at all in purchasing
your Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions, or Boat or Farm Suppplies.
My expenses are very light; my buildings were all built with a view to
convenience, comfort and the economical handling of an extensive
general rchafliadis a l FISH BUSINESS,
I have no profit-consuming rents to pay, and I propose to give my patronia
the full benefit of all these advantages over my less fortunate competitors.
Heaqparters on East Ba'y for -Schoalr Nettiev. -
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Title only one remove from the United States Government, and of cours-
PERFECT. N. W. PITTS.
1'ittsburg, Fla., Parker p. o.
Here I come again to thank my
customers for their liberal patronage,
and I will try to please them 'with
Soo IMaterie and Raasonlabl
0 EA. 1:RG CG E S ,
So call on
You will Find him in the Postoffiee
building at Parker, ready at all times
to Repair Your Boots and Shoes.
A Large-Size Camera and Photog
With full Instructions for use.
CHEAP AT THE BUOY OFFICE
S DIsasee CURED without the u
*f Q es knien. QuiBlan
or write X L. B._BUTTS,.,
A. J. TRISKET,
Wag on laker.
Repairer of IFlaw 9
Anl all Kinds of Farm Imnlem1ent t -
Having established myself in the old
shop on Commerce street I am pre-
pared- to do ail kinds of blacksmith,.
wagon and .repair work promptly and-
at reasonable prices. Bring your"
blacksmithing to A. J. TRISKET,
Commerce st., St. Andrews, Fla.,-
"' -.-I at ;rrpm rr\armn~a ,., rR~dy~i**la)lll**k. t~.~*bl. ~~;-r~l-RiELIWICID~:
61 C -~tKrrr~eraC~r~i J--
. I r ( " ." ,i[ .. ..
t ; :.'. . f