eirst, Last, and all the
A. '. i
,. a, n~-
ST M A)EWS.FLA..
LIA 17~ hY4.
.enlatorq- Hc.ni. amni'l P -icii, Mo.u icello.:
Hon Wilkinson (all, JackL-k.,n iille.
epl esrentalt% es-I-st l ilt t, R. il,1-
ury, -'eCancuia; 2d District, C. M.
anid Ottice-Register, Alex. Lynch; Re-
eeiveJr, Volney J Sh i pniln. GLaiines\ ille.
;,vernor-Henry L. Mit-hell; Attorney
General, Wni. B. Lamar:; ecret-ar? ,l
StHte, J. L. Crawford; Coimptr'.llc. r, W.
L. Bloxham; Cnmmiissioner if' Agricu'l-
lure, L. B. Wombwewll; Supet intendent
of Public Instruc-tion, W. N. Sheat :
Treasurer, C. B. Collins; Justice ot' Su-
preme Court, R. F. Tailor, Tallahnsse~
llnl o r-VacancVy.
Repr etintative, W. R. Jaimirr, Chiple.i,.
County Judge, Wni. B. Jones, Vcrnmon,
Clerk ol Court, County Clerk, Recorder
f' Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon:
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Trcasur-r,.
R. C. Horne, Cliipluy; 'Tn C llector, J.
W. Cravey, Vernuuon; Tax Asesor, A\.
.... -j-.-Gi~, Grassy Puilit; Suptrintendiuit
of Public Int triclion. W. L. Lock y
Chidle-:v; Surveyor, Thos Cullill, Chip-
uet.ice. of the Peace. W .G. Singleterr ;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit C'url
Clerk. H. D. Hopkins; School Su[e(r-
visor, K. F. Brackin: os-' t Master, G.
3ostiuistress, Mrs. Ellison.
?oatmistress, Annie R. l'arker;
Public, W. H. Parker.
PITtB r Ri.
?ostmaster, N. W. Fittas.
C'A LHOIUN C ('OUrNTY-( aoiu .M A 'I'NN.
iutaIic6, E. Nloiher. Frank Hos kiinF, F
B. Bell; f'usinift~ir, W. N1. L'r ini
Con lly C iC uinji-i iemerl, H1. M1. S ice
DeputyC ('lerk of Courta. S. 7. Walkle3
R 1, LI1 G I () 1U S.
Y. P. S.(C. E.-'. ri.-er nikttilig at th01
Preeli'verian churhb e t-trV yuidai al'ter-
0oo0 at 3 o'clock. All are in' itvd
ba tist-II.J. Wcldl). Stute Missionary
lrescbes in the Methodist Chuichi, corncti'
of Washing U1L tc1iie aufd Cliestnut
street' at 311a. m. uind 7.30 p. m.. evr'ev
first and third Sunda%; at Parker eer'
[ourth Sunday ini eac-li munth at II a.Rai.
*nd 7:30 p.um t at Croniantun et- sec-l~t:
ond Sunday morningg arde vL-ninng. C'huricu
n eating on Wt-dhesda alaf'er fourt hSun-
day at y :a:30 p. m,
Sev enih L)Dv a tjst.-A t eets every vSnt-
a rda. at I110L c'le~~niorner of Woi~d-
jiAe neecae and It'revw s'trveetr: pri\ iem'
~~ir' Il~es Jiyf erjAn-A.~i 'il~u c Lora i ne
ST "4- q MAILS.
Eutt, west and north mail, via. Chiplei de-
parts every day except Sunday at 1-
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
uay at 12:30 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. AndrewBs going east every morning
at V o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andiews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.
TURNER E. PETERMAN,
Attorney at Law,
F. B. BELL,
Notary Public for the State at Large.
flee and re dence,
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY.
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
EMMONS & LY' N'CH
Publishers and Proprietors.
WM. A. E.1.vI.'No . E .J. L).- H.
ln. n,. l , i,, r; I l l t I het . . i i .t -
i'.| Im 'ine i lt r t Iii -b il t- m i.i'' I -l
tien i takei- thi ? reii ..- 1 n- ibiliit .
< 1 c .iiir. ii bill lii-t 1I- ,il.iei- .
Di~plnh- % d r-ite rpOcr.r id per inilii.
r'.. ud ~~~~~~i n'llen t: bu ,,
1'I-zitionI nnd extrim.-rdimir v cl-nditb-1il
rater; ulject to spe.-cial igreeoIPTit
The Seiiate on the Tariff'.
m~e:i-'.m % %[liv tile i-elt.ate -l.u Id l ii i
T iir'if Ill 1-,!' II114
The action of the senate subl.com- ".aCltle iu two weeks after it wva, re -
nittee in not only refining to im-
prove the W\ilson bill, but in nm r-
ring some of itl best featii're., may be
acee ted as a a assn a ll'i~ll tlilnt onll-
gles \ will not ]p.;ss such a tariff net
pm tel.' is ww jit an
lar-e Inlajia!ity ill 't,- fav-'r-thie '.'.te'
W'va 11. tie, tn-I th it 1 em-a Ihtw -Ylvtic
Caht i Viie Ire\- -u D. LI. -
has 1LI IX'mit'idvaii am Thei' t1 .IiO
as the country voted for iln 892..) 'Iie'ti' n i s betttIer nl erlst t ...I' W
To be .lire, there is a pr,,i ability that than it waq then. a i.1d t ,e wI i-l,.-
.sonle ii 'provererm.t mlay yet lie ina.le- ''I the ei t, l. ill .l.r I ti it
by thio senate or by the ,onfeience have ben nr, emunpih tiIailly ...--
cominitteo; but in view of tho i- cla '-d. \W latevier s ti, le .lin
noring g f so many senators lf' t
pledge.., it is ai'arcely o-'iilde
anlly 9uci 'eliange's ill be (if i'nlfli
nagiiittilde to alter the g'e
,. laractor of tlhe mneasnre.
then reri-ails l t be di'n.e?
olbvi'nII neel] It' the hioti: i< to ldi-
cif thi. bill, with .snerli aindelmii
pa mna\ be voted iby a liajiiity o
senate, as .,peclily as iish.-ible.1
business of tie counntly occu ,ie
coind ition of expleetancy. It, .ie
to make its tliinate.s for tle Ift
an'.! into the calilulatiun.s inmu.t
the rates oft dty and the time \
thile shall take Clleet. It is hii
ile.i-reable that all tlheu qIe.ttionl
h.,iold i be settled w\\ith.nllt unnnce.'c ,ar\
delay. To this end the efforts ,if the
.senate ought now to be steadlily di-
rected. But will they?
The outlook lor prompt action im
fat ir-jim cheering. The M'cKinley
senators on the deiiociatic shlie hav-
ing wright th,:ir wanton will behor-
the corniinittee, may mii-i v be \\illi
to let the mutilated bill go thrugl;
but their allies oIn tine either h.siile oJ
thle cliainbLi, are of a diffelreii te!liper.
Thovr are ,p'piring for -t policy (d
ifh il byv thl utleralice ....>. .-.,i
ot' heuj 'lc; letcrb. Uil i.er thi e rilu--
the senate thicy can ialk as lie4r a
getting ready to avail thlcnlotel\ ol
Our readers may imagine that the
McKinley republicans can have no
objections to the tariff bill, now that
the McKinley democrats (?) have
attached to it their various jobs, ex-
cept perhaps with respect to some
But this is not the point of view
from which the republicans in the
senate are disposed .o look upon th e
What they most desire is to carry
tue elections in the fall. To accom-
plish that they rely upon the con-
tinuance ot hard times. They are
Of- working to protract the business de-
.W. H. PARKER,
Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business;
also tothe Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
I. J. HUGHES,
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician,
OiJe and salesroom in Geo. Rus-
' set'Ws store, corner of Bay View and
St. Andrews, Fio:ida.
R. D. HOPKINS,
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office in the old real eCtnte otfic opi osite
I;rackii's store. Magnolia street.'
i)R. J. J. KES'TER.,
., Huoeopatitic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
St. Andrews Florida.
I am prepared to do all kinds o
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
Cut and delivered at reasonable rates
G. W. SURaRER.
pression and in this they have had
the co-operatijn of the so-called
"conservative" democratic senators
up to this date. Whether they shall
continue to enjoy this remains to be
seen; but at any rate the republicans
can now, under the rules, dispense
with this assistance.
There is no room for doubt that
some republicans still cherish the
*hope that no tariff bill will become a
law during this congress. They
reason that the bill reported by the
Finance Committee may be so
hiir with refeien'ce tu the tai itY' l-iuld ie-
t h : 1t lne .ii'l!, 1y1, 1. 1 iar a' the il I l,
iceit ild ni,, rats iin [le '.enlate are' :| !L' t,,
.r a l '," ,nt I, l all t itlr"s .
Vha:t N, le :Ill ill alvisedl ol t5iiiiLcti .ii
Tle :cone fr'.m tihe republiciris.
loU.se E. .\. E
SLet thelim Toe tlic MIark.
if he l \\ lhli t that ,l ln ,c .tic 1h .1 I't0
Si Ia ch.
's coI n Lo ihi ,l i l ,t ll,,11ilal ali 1 l L ..!: l :.-' -
The iut, i-ic. ri the reh was still a
snI:dI: --rig furnar. n4 .oI'cCeok drew
mu .;b \V" WdWie4..'Wt 7 tW exiriu..-n, d
lad .I :llli-n nto':an inn-ia-y ealI-p. 'rhe
ti topr- r etil; t J ti : ww:' t !, over .ld Pluj -
.:i-r atid Fe-.ny andl Latth.i the-ir tae"..
with cldl v.'.iter \;'as ncid.ing, ovIr hisu
chargee. Il e and tliere und-r tihei hied
ou thil nC.:-thl rildl, wvl hl the filunies b.d
uot r ii-:aiche.llI th i LInI w,-re dJo zing, u l. i
low, twei-irir!keu t.-n-s talkiug of the
tragic events -of the night. Near the
e;iat gate, rcverrcutly ard de:..ply .corverC d
with the only elic':ou to b ha'd,.h 'o
n,.\vtst of the saddle Lblau.ktts. lay the
stiffc-nin, roli.lains of 1po:,r -DcI'ovan and
his comrjade. Lurking about the \vW-t-
wardl end of tbh iuclioure, their beady
eyes every oiii:.\ ald tLihn glittering in
the tirelight, the Mdeicans, m-un nnd
boy, crre su!ljking their Pv\-rlanting
papelitos, apparently indiffer.lint to the
fate tlit h.id1 deprived t them of home
One of thl tnoopc-rs had burrowed a
hole in th,- saiil, Etart,':d a little cook
Lirc-it i. na hJ I i ii--r n m o pIc ff i na
iL IL t1 0 I I T L 'II I II,( t ,* 'U I..1 l l I H
iii il,' r,, r .. l t. tiln quart ntug (UJverhead and ir: duwn
mii.i:i-r liis .b -i n. ain ii :.i'x A t the h-ti'i1,'rL on ever.i' 1id tllt E-t.uir
tl .e 1~ i it ni:i iliitel I.., t e I.ni li- shone iLd tsp:rkled tir u tr h vapor-
S.the lless kifs. C;-i.tward toward the h ('h i i3-
e l. l thLvy wce just b ginning to pale
IlI, Inothin .iii xc lt wit ':ia i.,rumi oA when a tai-t \'ui.-e was hearl phi-ndingiu
thi-ir IX,1 in :itr..unln.l e for water. S.rgeanlt Butle- sprang
tronm his sea't ';id ha-t-iLned to whe-re bh'.
],,.t thi+im ",-,. t,1,11 y it t t un., a, lt ir. Harvtv but a f'.\w minutes
tainii I s cI a i uiIirii. Laet i'e., still in deep and obstinate
'lle I,inir itv vevi.eI[iI v [.l,:- Il .t swoo00n.
'W\ater, is it, cir? Hera you are!
inteci. l t.i all, tih tii ti s|,i Ik tI ii'I- I'm glad tou soo you picking iul. a little.
s ,,.-ililitty whii:li tliv have v..!i!r Mr. Drummo:id left this for you I c,
o I k l i i r. He ;sid vyu -wo uld rmiia bo 1. .il
tit. Ani the b,,r, '-ant raised tbc.d..:zv
',t.' ict t -- e lec i,, tiry will il-, i .i l head aud held a little task to Har\vey'
lI _'il 1,I it. \W c,- ks li- .' :ili l\ 11 s.
t l Where is he?" at last the su'l.-rcr
1,. t.; tt .*l iu thi.= h .iill,, I..,r tilt
was alble to gasp.
I,.I1 ian. that en i.,'; d :. "Overhauling Lhe outlaws, harb1 o\.r
. l,, n.,i ri' nl t ,i did i.,t n..vr fist, by Ihis tiuJ., sirt. He has 2 1 ..,
u it nin l'.-,;":, ai'd ie'!l hiavY 'i~4c'U. -
;!e i ;Il c:il' P nl d11. 1i nc-ni:h.-1 e if "e .i rin ~
\\'it? Lh eir larg'e I aj,,i. 'iti v, tli.-r N ""s-.r aL '.t ,
..^. ~ ~~~~~~~ ~ .nil . ..beH--lf ^fiIkl~t~^
'ili,,iiiii ~I il.1.-. It Iil ii 'lt!i
sitsiou to make allowances for that,
failure. Henceforthi, there will be no
such disposition. The demnocr-- ts
have deliberately chosen to stand by
existing rules. They must now at-
tend to the business of the country
under tie present rules or take the
----c~ -- -
The plain truth is, that Coxeyisin
is simply McKinIcyisni reduced to an
absurdity, by being carried to its
logical conclusion, and although a
burlesque in its present phase, it will
have one good effect. We shall hear
less hereafter of congress and con-
gress-made laws, as the remedy for
industrial troubles and tiade depress-
ion. We shall see an end made to
tho.o petitions in boots, which the
palace car Coxeyites have been
thrusting upon congress year in andi
year out. We shall see the honest
anierican doctrine of selt lelp ,)t, in
practice more and more.
Whlen a blatant populist denia-
gogue announces that farmers aire
selling horses and cows in order to
buy Winchester rifles, and are pie-
paring to burn palatial residences, lie
omits to mention that to a 1lmie-
less tramp, 4hle hoiie of the f:ii"vl:l
amended that the senate will not ..'who is the owner of a Viiehest,'r ri-
pass it, and that tat he senate may e and a cow, mayappear a "pal :
drift so far apart that no agreement
will be possible. The great misfor-
tune this action is that it augments
the uncertainty. If it were certain
that a bill is to be passed and go in-
to effect June 30, there would no
longer be any suspense as to the
rates concerning which the house and
senate are agreed. There are many
commodities upon which the changes
in rates decided on by the senate
committee are,not important enough
to make any great difference in busi-
ness calculations. Were the country
assured, therefore, that the bill is t,
go through, there would be no reason
why activity in many lines of busi-
ness might not be at once resumed.
If the threatened policy of delay
William Penn Nixon has acquired and obstruction be attempted the best
his partners (IKohlsat) half interest
in the Chicago Inter Ocean for a
consideration stated tu be $400,000
that can now be done by senators on
the democratic side, is to so conduct
themselves as to make it clear to the
residence," and excite envy anl cov-
etousness, though it be an hn!;,le
cabin, a:d imortgaged t a I i. ck. .
It is o1nly the penilifess, t-!rime wlho
has an assignable motive for dest!' y-
Ing t e property either of the rich inr
of tlie well-to-do, or uf thel Ihrd
working and struggling citizen 'whose
earnings. have been meager.
Coxey, }crown and Joiies were
found guity by a jury of tramping
upon the grass and bearing banners
oni the capitol grounds at Washing-
contrary to the law in such cases
made and provided. Coxey says he
will take an appeal.
Marie Wainwright next season will
probably revive some of the old English
comedies, including "The Belle's Strata-
gem" and "The Jealous Wife."
"The Flams," a new musical farce
comedy by Harry and Edward Paulton,
is the title of the piece in which Old Hoss
Hoey will star next season. John C.
Rice will suunort him.
Each m nun In s ucerssion diltmolun
UtlL ,ll c poi.nt.
'in- at tbe saiuo point, a:nd with
or It.is elaztlcilty coUing on in the
stcps ot L'h lt-ader. Tho faint nwa
of ea-rly :I1.\vU w.LS r,.uderinng neit
In: oI.jec'rs visi!Ie oc.'i thie sandy
behin..l th. n, I nt hdr not t yet p
ed into tire !th- cit the roige.
f:;r to tih. w!-, t ot ti- T'i.sun r(oai
a Ai -1 ',-ltJiiri or thea co 1 cy un
ol ail ul.I the tr".UJp nu with
1i'- cpio-t oCt a ior.j i!i ride hI'r(
dt's-l't Uliead, so s ooi as the sun \
un cha.n.ce for watOring tbtlr
aonli.l be thr:i-wu awiv Just as
lpit-~ed. Drummzo,-nd t.-und the d
bl-coLin)in uicre gradual, and in
tenfit or two thie Lbottiomn t the da
Wnas t'olild, :rnd pre',.utly, keI:-epizn;
lookout ft.-r the retitetiou of the
till liong-r'ing overhe:ui, the l
mtuu \ Wre :'- nia .ldd, and halted
e-lg of a .l-iitiug pool of clear t
titot very co-cil water a:d the
thrust thliri bot unzzles dep.- in
wave. H.-r,. shadled l.Av the
blr ir ni-d i,,t.i of whitr: f, It: ?such
Arizona tno-pi'-r of tile old daya
ally a ti-ct...l. a anitcli or two wasi
teul. the i'i i'i't:.irhcod searehb
'" ig-s:L"g7.'^ e ,t1 uronmrd the
',1rv r.:t of sand
1 0"1 I
a n d i 't-'
i t r .. .m ll in e r li i; h ; l. i \ i '. ., u d i ., t l- : 1- .; ,.' t 1 u^ ,
do etltrr rai..: hi : -:' .- .,l rur.n d it t :'-. 1 ' *,:-Al llntlud
, n , t..,ovl: t...t Ui.ii.. :,.r i iv, L..itn -l very
again, thl ti!.i.d tr '- l;:-: au,.-w from rti iy t. t. .' , ,i. L rt [i' -
a gash mi his lace as he did so. I lt cn. t a rt ur-
.., ,i mond felt no di'.l rIi.: -r-pmelt. Up to
"Give me more of that," he moaned, mond felt no dii Up to
stretching foreth thatr g hand, this point the way had been smooth and
stretching forth a trembling hand. sufficiently hard to make wheeling an
"More water too. Lend me a horse sufficiently hard to make wheeling an
and your carbine. I must got I must easy matter. The wagons had been
goI" But there his strength failed lugged along at brisk trot, the attend-
him, and grasping wildly at empty air ing cavaliers riding at lively lope.
poor Harvey fell heavily back before Now, however, there would be no like-
poor Harvey fell heavily back before lihood of their making such time. The
the sergeant could interpose an arm to ambulance could only go at slow walk
sa on't think of it, sir. You're far the rest of the way, and the guards must
too weak, and you're not needed. Never remain alongside to protect the stolen
fear, the lieutenant and C troop will funds, not so much from envious out-
o all thet eutenant an do. T 'opll bin siders asfrom one another. Pasqual
do all that men can do. They'll bring Morales showed his accustomed shrewd-
I the ladies safely back as soon as they've S when he forbade that any one
hang what's left of that murdering s whe fbade that any one
gang. wellot That you. Fox?" he should try to burst into the safe and
gang. flellol That you. Fox?" he extract the money, for well he knew
shouted, springing, up as two or three tat the money o he n ew
horsemen came spurring in. that if divided among the men there
"It's 1-Wing," was the answer in would be no longer a loadstone to hold
t them together, to call for their fiercest
ringing tones. i"Fox is coming slower. fighting powers if assailed. The instant
Quick now. Is it so that that gang has the m oney ws if assaed the gang wou
run off the young ladies?" the money was scattered the gang would
"It's God's truth. Here's Mr. Ned follow suit and he be left to meet the
Harvey himself." cavalry single handed.
In an instant Wing was kneeling by The horses of the little detachment
the side of the prostrate man. were not long in slaking their thirst-
"Merciful heaven, my friend, but The noiseless signal to mount was
they've used you fearfully I They only given, and following in the lead of
bound and held me till Jackson got their young lieutenant the troopers rode
back from Ceralvo's a couple of hours silently down the winding canyon,
ago. Are you shot-injured?" Drumnmond and Sergeant Lee bending
"No, no," groaned Harvey. "But I low over their chargers' necks to see
am broken, utterly broken, and my sis- that they did not miss the hoof prints.
ters are in the hands of those hounds." Little by little the light of dawn began
'Never worry about that, man. I to penetrate the dark depths in which
know young Drummond well. There they were scouting, and trailing became
isn't a braver, better officer in the old an easier matter Presently the ser-
regiment if he is but aboy. He'll never geant pointed to the face of the oppo-
drop that trail till he overtakesthem, site slope, now visible from base to sum-
Smit where an abrupt bend threw it
and by the time he needs u' .... ii~t 9 against the eastern light.
here and I will be at his side. Thank "Yonder's where the ambulance came
the Lord, those louts were fig!-tl.-in.d down, sir."
off and never took our horses. They're "I see, and we can't be far from
fresh as daisies, both of 'em. Cheer up, where it crossed. Trot ahead and take
Mr. Harvey. If hard riding and hard a look. Let Patterson go with you. If
fighting will do it, we'll have your sis- you find a chance for short cuts, sig-
ters here to nurse you before another nal."
night. Come, Pike," he cried as he Another half hour passed away, and
vaulted into saddle. 'Now for the still the trail led along this strange
liveliest gallop of your lazy, good for rock ribbed groove in the desert, the
nothing life. Come on I" dry bed of some long lost stream.
CHA V. When first met, it seemed to be cutting
CHAPTR VI directly across their line of march, now
A new May morning was breaking, it had turned southward, and for sev-
its faint rosy light warming the crests a s
of the Santa Maria, when Lieutenant eral miles ahead south or west of south
of the Santa Maria, when Lieutenant was its general course. The light was
Drummoni :; llaedt "halt" to his lit- was its general course. The ight was
te Drummorn I gialed halt" to hisleit now broad and clear, though the sun
rtle bi. the firt halt since leaving had not yet peeped across the moun-
Mor ...,'s at 2 :0. Down in a rocky
car vou a number of hoof prints on the tain range to their left. The pace was
tr:il diverged to the left and followed rapid, Drummond frequently urging
an abrupt descent, while the v.waons his men to the trot or center. Out to
b :d ke-pt to the right and by a winding the front 400 or 500 yards, often lost to
and more gradual road seemed to have view in the windings of the way, Ser-
sought a crossing father to the west. geant Lee with a single trooper rode in
it was easy to divine that, with such the advance, but not once had he sig-
elements in the gang. there had be ;u no naled a discovery worth recording.
long separation between the horsemen Both wagon and hcef tracks here pur-
and the treasure they were guarding, sued a common road. It was evident
and, eager as he was to overtake the that some horrisemen had found it neces-
renegades. DrummoAd promptly decided sary to ride a:l-t id.. It was evident,
to follow the hoof tracks, rightly con- too, that the ou.tlaws were traveling at
jecturing, too, that they would bring full speed, as though anxious to reach
him to water in the rocky tanks below. some familiar i-ir before turning to face
Dismounting and leading his big their expect( :. pursuers. Every one in
sorrel, he sprang lightly from ledge to the gang, frnm Pasqual down to their
ledge down what seemed a mere ,oat humblest p; xer, well knew that it
trail, each man in succession dismount- wouldd not b' long before cavalry in
, ,1 t.it a band of Apaches, cuit otit
Sthil.r.:;.ri-;., wilds by detachments from
Euw\ite~ Lowell and Critten-den. and
torc~id tLo make a wide detour to the
southwist.1 hl.] soiI.ght reluge in the
very gorge stf the Cababi whither Pas-
qual with tll speed was urging his
"We rest when we reach the cave."
Ah, even the torment of his wound
could not have wrung from the robber
chief this longed for order had he
dreamed what was coming at his back.
"How are'the girls getting on?" he
asked of his hot and wearied aid. "Are
they tranquil now?"
S" They have to be," was the grim re-
ply. "The little one dare not open her
eyes, and Sanchez has his knife at the
[TO BE CONTrrNUED.
SUBSCRIPTION TO STOCK.
Of the St. Andrews Iay
Whereas, it is reported that a
stock company is soon to be organiz-
ed and charitevedt u:;Ir! the laws of
the State of Florida, to co-struct and
operate a ttlegiaph line between
Chipley and points on St. Andrews
Boy, and believing that the building
of said telegraph line would be of
great assistance in advancing the
growth and prosperity of Washing-
eeduciinglall, until we get on a
ca-h basis. I oiilnd a state official
on the pay roll, but cannot find him
anywhere ele, nis name was Mr.
Contingent. He was paid $26,386
for the past four years, I have asked
a good many old politicians; but they
know him not.
This unknown person received
from the state treasury for the yeat
1890, $5,650; lor 1891, $5,625; for
1892, $7,500, and for 1893 he got
$6,863. Let us, leave all states alone,
till we can rectify our own and prove
that democrats can do good work
when not opposed by any conflicting
force. The air is full of reformers
and yet we hear none of them shout-
ing, reduce the expenses and sparra
the people. We will have a chance'
this year to recover our position,-ac-
cording to the couiittittion; we will
have t 3 power of reducing tfth e: -
ses ne:;t yc.r. Lot us not nonmiiale
any ian who is not satisfied to work
as a patriot for sixty days,at three
dollars per day and his true railroad
fare. By an all round reduction for
a few years, the state can become
solvent and it will in the end lead to
ton county, and feeling that it is our a reduction of taxes, a consummation
dut3 to encourage and aid said en-
terprise. r'Yherefore, we, the ander-
signed, agree to purchase stock in
said company to the amount set op-
posite our names below and subject
to the following conditions.
1. That the capital stock of the
company shall not exceed $1,000.
2. That the cost of building and
equiping said telegraph line shall
not exceed $1,000.
3. That the stock of said company
shall be divided into shares of $5.00
4. That each holder of ten (10) or
more shares shall receive free service
with said telegraph company.
5. That each holder of less than
ten (10) .hares of stock, be entitled
to an annual interest of six (6) per.
cent. on the face of stock held. Said
interest payable only in toll ccrtifi-
cates ot the company.
6. That should a dividend be de-
clared by said company, all stock
shall share alike, except, tilti in no
case shall the dividend and annual
interv-st COMBINED, exceed six (6) per.
cent of the face value of thie stock
17. Thai the amount subse ibed bt -
to be,wished. The sacrifice is not
much and as true democrats we wil!
do it. Let us set an example to the
world. Economy is the order ot to:
day and while t..e rest of the uniond
is in a state of financial collapse and
confusion, let us in Florida show
how destructive leaks can be stopped
by the people. One bold, manly and-
honest stand at the fall elections;
will prove us capable of redeeming
our state from bonds and Shylocks.
Vote for no man, be he your brother,
who will not promise on his word and;
honor as a democrat to work for re"-
0. P, L.
J. J. K. Hackett has made a great hit
on the road as the Rev. Robert Spaul-
ding in "The Private Secretary." He is
said to be as funny in the part as any of
his talented predecessors.
"How to Win a Woman," the new
comedy by Jerome K. Jerome, which
was presented in Boston by E. H. Soth-
ern recently, will very likely be made a
permanent feature of that actor's reper-
The Daly company, with Ada Rehabu
at the head, will play.at its home thea-.
ter the entire fall and winter season of
1894-5. It will return to the London
theater in April, 1895, and play thereun-
til the last of July or the middle of An;
- . .7
.-. ^ 11- ,.
- ----*- -
s: .nz t.,r4'. C, I. ( io.'u .-ttlri n t I a n' tt tIthe : ,-'i I ti- ,
S :cin-0 The ~.ui.,l..n at tollneman ll Gi i .l dl te i .- t ur-
\..nl! I nrelv b on thli march by the
C, ,li,,II lstt As ficr troop., they, buile.s iitia tirty .-CdtY
.' :: I PItt!v to t;-ar Pasquail laughed -dlate of 6rgAtl ii ~4it'ofaid c#~l .
wit, ~,a...,:.e g-i. ea hse thought how f lQ n6t"ce wo"'sill. b' 'na-it 1,-
S he Ltdl lurudl thtium ii sc,.att,-red detauol- -,. -' . .- ..: . ;
nmeuts .tr up to thel ila or over to the to ea"d. nblurlb tr 't ecreta
Chribtu bal No need to fear the coming if said cmontp .
of the late etcoirt of the payminter. By "
this time those unot ded, dragged. -' atitBc'R.- R s -
drtuik were worn out with fatigue. .
Over the body of his bandit brother, the
swarthy Ramonn. he had fiercely rejoiced "
that seven to on. he had ave.qged his .- .
death, and Pasqual counted on the fin- Any person 're g~iig ''
gers of his brown and bloody hand the .'W
number of the victims 0of the night-- help along th eintergyie- "utuip ,
Donovan and his fellow trooper killed ing-fc,.oue or iao~e XtN .-t i
on the open plaiu: the paymaster and e'ig ih, t.ltph "
his clerk, Mullan and the other soldier, .o-:t
\ dead in their tracks 'and burned to -o.".filin, oit. t e
S a.-:es I.v this rimle, and, blst of all, retuining it to.tha Q., iat
'tl t pig of a sergeant." as Moreno 4, ast-lid
Fetenf -be who had. slain Rnmon-- f .i'piion! brI k ;'"
S bond, gagged and left to miserable '
death by torture. Indeed, as he was FIGUF Wil
jolted along in-.the ambulance, groan- .*- .' '
ing and cursing by turns, Pasqual won- .
-. dered why ho had not Insisted thaf Ha .B 11t Are onettlal s lea ,
dvey, too, should be given thie couti'de- Correspondence pf th-t.'ta : ;::' .
grace b fore their start. .It was an un- EO' luoy: I ain a 1ttrl es
pardonable omission. ,'eier mindl I fsouel fl gure i jtit r-
There in the brand new Cooncord that ... --.
came clattering along was booty that a hsplcial .to the Tn~eiL lon ,-".:. .
orrivalEd all. There -was wealth Uloxhalu ''pays, the i'iirhiaJ Fllr s-
far exceeding the stacks ol treasury cutions of the stfte f: f .i'. 1t-,
notes-old Harvey's daughters--old .
led at Harvey's daughters. It was with mad, $9Xl16, and Mr. CoJ 'i a
feverish- joy that when at last thesun g8S,9i7. ")Jere i- is a pd i goai-',
i more came pouring in a flood of light over .'. 'a- -..
e foot- the desert of the Cababi he listened to. $1,9i andt tte .area e r
n light the report of a trusted subordinate, right in his fign res, "4v .r- i-.t, et e -'!. `
ghlor "I could see every mile of the road tuueh to' ns e'ere ini the Wo9d$..'I* \""
plain with my glasses, capital, from the cliff
( tral- top yoner-etvere mile from Moreno's leading tbe' conatitutiotin' oti st
Lying to where we struck the canyon. There I find th,'4' the executjve; i e- '
d, this isn't a sigii of dust-there isn't a sign Iro gove.uor to the aIjntt geuE I: -.
known of a pursuing party." '
every *Buenol Then we rest when we aH (eight in `all) 1 would be4-aboti
.,s the reach the (ave. This -is even better $15,000, but-'it is ovire 42,0j00, -
as up than I hoped." t While the judicial' shtil .hl'- .be:'
horse But there were two elements in the .
he ex- problem CapitauPasqual had failed to $27,U00 and -the lepg.tPiv.t cuihldb-i ,
scent consider Lieutenant Drummond's onl) $20,0010, wihie-it isovr o $5t
a mo scout in the Christobal. Cochises' band that r th
rk rift of Chiricabuas in the Santa Maria. I d tat f th p
g-keen Who could have foresjen that the little- years we have paill -04er- $278;'..
e stars troop, fimnhing its duties at the north- (000 as inloiest. to some one, o'l t -
eading ern end of the range and abont turning .. ..
it the south to rescout the Santa Maria, had .tate debt and tt .i inscr.ebil at,
hough ridden out u.on the pliin, summoned the rate of $50,000-a. year. TlTirA i
horses by the beacon at Picarbo pass, and less Ieople nmut heasleep or ignorant. of
ito the thau two bo rs after their hurried start lil- finn. a "-f FL on. r t' '*e s-
broad from the b'uming ruins at Morenol the finanoial-state fFlorda, wear e
as the were spe--ding on their trail? The best 'illg int ilki toyt thlatel :
gener- fieclgl.t~sesev-er tolcn from the patert al r s t rain.run.l. for a .' -
struck g-werlinent could not reveal.tothtflee- .,
ed for ing o0 tlHaw that, oyl bwo -r itJ j.'nl4 i. 4 ...,
Sank back d the dim.reGs ofp Ia
NC _.-rWg_.isp< '_ _t,. l .? 7 -ti^ ,* *..' ,
thety E~ke, and Lho, h"I't?
s'''E::, r: ZE P ITgaslg -::CisF:
.Pa C.v ii ~* rJ
Nors.-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 mus t be
charged to the elements; they do the best
'CAPT. LEwSTRA MERRITT.
Leaves St. Andrews every Wednesday.
Arrive at Pensacola every Thursday.
Leave Pensacola every Friday.
Arrive at St. Andrews every Saturday.
Fare, with board. $5: withoutt hoard, $s.
Freight carefully handled.
I'N. W. PITTS Agent for Easnt E y
territory. East Bay parties going to Per-
eacola will fiud it to their advantage to
consult with him.
Capt. F. H. TVare, Proprietor.
CAPT. J. SCHmrI..NOER.
Makes regular trips between Parke ron
East Bay and Peinsacola: will make reg-
ular landings at Cruomanton and Har-
rison and at auy other point when re-
quested beforehand. to do so. Passen-
gers and freight transported at reason-
able rates and satisfaction guaranteed.
Orders left at the residence of the cap-
tian St. Andrews will receive prompt
and careful attention.
JOHN T. PiTTr, Agent.
CAPT. ROBT. GWALTNEY.
Carries the East Bay Mail; leaves St. An-
.drewsTuesday. Thursday ard SaturdaN
mornings, arriving at Wetappo same
evening. Leave Weappo alternate
mornings arri inig at St. Andrews in the
evening. Pnsseniger arnd ftreight-trans-
ported at reasounalle rates.
RATES BY EAST BAY MAIL BOATS.
St. Andrews to H.irris"n, .... 1
Cr ii ni i)i,,n .. 20
it,:'' Fn rinlri, .a.,50
,nu WIeta ppo,, ... )
Ronind trip eitiplo ......75
Freight-Per 1011s....... .- 10
Packages . ... ....... .' 10
iOBT. Gw ALTNE.y.
T'he Nettie arrived from ,'r.::acu I
Thursilay evening last and
started on her I .turn to
Ponsacola Saturday lnl.oi-ul c..
The Jessie 2, came in llI'i'lav,
went up East Bay S:itllur:.y andi
sailed tor Poentacula 'lu'hila uv-en-
- ----' Iur. S ,uw, H-, fi
W for? Because you wan togetwe
or keep well, of course. Remember
Hood's 8arsaparilla Cures
A Week's Weather.
The f';ll., iing table shows whit thl
eump'rature at St. Andrews has bcee
doiigu the past week, from ollservation
krhii at the Biov office each niorninj
F ridayt . .... ...
lMonday v... ...
9 70 86
10 70 86
11 72 88
12 74 86
13 70 PO
14 70 8o
15 72 80
To St. Andrews Bay Telegraph
Any person feeling disposed to help
along the tclegrapl enterprise by sub-
scribinig for one or niore shares of
stock at five dollars per share, or
t a nsftri'ing their felephlone stock,
Canl do so by filling oat the following
blank and returnitig it to the Buoy,
when it will be pasted into to the
original subscription blank.
The 1LAZO GCiRiisjj Coft-MD
2-18 Clhescnut Street,. Philadelphia, Pa.,
offers special facilities to t rudlrs in
Stocks. Bonds and Grain, in
larger sinmall quannithie-, for cslt or on
margins of tiie per cent or more. Send
for our pnaimplle:t "How o SIoECULATE."
I The Pioneer oatalogue of Veg.
Stables and Flowers.
contains 112 pages 8 x 10 1-2 In.,
with descriptions that describe,
not mislead; Illustrations that
(k instruct, not exaggerate.
The cover is charming in har-
monious blending of water col.
H g or pri ta in green and white,
with a gold backgromnd.-a
dream of beauty. 32 page of
Novelties printedIn 8 difrent
I olor. All the leading novel-
ties and tht best of the old va-
S rletles. These hard times you
c Cannot afford to run any risk.
SBuy I!ONEST GOOD where
yo yuwi llreceive FULL MEAS-
Un E. t isnotnecessarytoad-
'ver ise that Vick's seeds grow, this
Is known the world over, and also
tLat the hnrvPsti ay A very lt-
Ua spent fir proper seed will save
Srocer's and doctor's Lills. Many
ron cde Vick's Floral Guide the
bandsomet cataliogue for 1b9. If
you love a flue garden send ad-
da now, with to0 cents, which may be deducted from
firt order. 6360 Oh Prit r fr Potatoes.
""^Ty. JAMES VICK'S SONS.
-Fi:l lino of Mieses Shoes at
-Another lot of bouts and shoes
received at Rtussell's.
-Aligator teeth, sea bean and
shell jewelry at the jeweler's.
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationerv at the Buoy office.
Complete Line at Biackin's.
-There is to be a wedding on
Bear Creek next Sunday, if rumor is cor-
-Russell's is headquarters for
clocks, watches, jewelry, hats, boots and
-Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvenir note tablets-no finer made
-at the Buoy office.
-The Loyal Temperance Legion
has exceedingly interesting sessions ev-
ery Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
-Legal cap, commercial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-There appears to be a general
call for rain from all parts of the state; a
good soaker would be appreciated in the
St. Andrews Bay country,
-The many friiends of Col. C-as.
Doty are glad to see him out .again after
an aggravating cystitis affection which
yielded to Dr. Kester's treatment.
-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 tI the current issue.
-Rod Willcox is proving ,himself
an expert at spearing flounders, almost
every morning he captures a good string
and the Buoy can vouch for their? fine
-T, C. Danford is slowly recover-
ing from a very serious prostration by
nephritis, which has given his friends se-
rious concern lest it should prove fatal.
Dr. Kester is attending him.
-Vista Brock launched a new
skiff, which he has reason to be proud of,
on Monday. last. He will use it crossing
thile bay g,1iiig iad telur iing from l'rof.
Luker's school on the West Peninsula.
-Th-'h working force of the St. A.
B' Hort. and Imp. Ass'n are applying a
rich compost fertilizer and cultivating
the five-acre vineyard on Watson Bayou
"I' by the association to Mrs. D. Hurry,
oi -leial; ir; New Jersey.
-Robert Baker, of Old Town, has
been called frequently to Jackson county
on uu-iti : i fly and is' paying the
;.'1, itL by a malirial atttack,'Consciituent
upon l.oii,. deprived of the pui' altmos-
phore of St. Andlrews Bav.
T- lth e eir.- ,Ie ,."r" o~,e .n
town anywvays skilliid in Ith: Iplr ing
Iusinesi. Ithas li uc relitined Io r -li I l.td
j mpleted illl ill, prolalylr hiv
ty-eight to forty double columns ilj Ih
-Geo. W. Ha.stings, the,- seeds
man of Iuterlachen., Fla., has started
e very neat monthly paper calle th Flori
n da Ruralist, devoted to Grove, Farm au
s Garden. It gives promise of being a val
able acquisition to the literature o
-Do you conteiaplate locating ii
Florida or investing in Florida real es
tate? If you do, don't fail'to correspond
with W- H. Parker and get facts and fig
ures about the delightful situation and
numerous natural advantages of Parker
on East Bay.
-Prof. Lipes will resume his pri-
vate school next Monday and continue ii
six weeks to complete the term began lasi
November. The year's session of the
Washington County Training School wil
then close for summer vacation. The
next year's session will open next Oc-
-Funeral services in respect to
the late W, H. Madison will be conducted
by Rev. C. P. Slade on Sunday next, the
20th inst. at 2pm, at the headquarterss
of the St. A. P. Hort. and Imp. Ass'n.,
on Watson Bayou. Friends and acquaint-
ances of the deceased and all others are
invited to participate.
-One of the neatest and best kept
uD stores on the whole Bay is the People's
Store of N. W. Pitts at Pittsburg on East
Bay. Everything is as tidy and orderly
as care and cleanliness c n make it; but
the most attractive features at the Peo-
ple's store are the good goods, small
profits from wholesale prices and courteous
treatment of customers.
-Don't miss attending the Can-
tata of America at Ware's Hall tomorrow
night,tobe presented by the teachers
and pupils of the public schools. Prof.
Lipes has spared no exertions to prepare
this entertainment in such perfection as
to make it a complete sudcess and a cred-
it to the town and every participant de-
serves the encouragement of a crowded
--The time f-r ambitious candi-
datea to lay their claims and qualifications
before the voters is drawing near and to
all such the Buor would suggest that
their announcement in its columns will
be seen by more voters than can possibly
be reached through any other medium and
if not too long it will be published for a
reasonable length of time for the uniform
price of fivt dollars for each announce-
-The Village Im,,rovenucit Soci-
ety ha! a very important business meet-
ing last thursday night at R. F.
Brackin's. After being duly elected, sev-
en new meml era signed the constitution.
A committee was appointed to secure
help and work next Saturday making a
serviceable driveway over the titi at the
east end of Wyoming avenue, near the
old school house. All who can donate
labor on thnt day are asked to lend a.
Best tne World
The Judgement on Hood's Pro*
nounced by Squire Fogg.
The following testimonial comes from T. M.
Fogg, Esq., who is well-known throughout Ken-
tucky as court justice and justice of the peace
for Bath county. His words should invoke the
confidence of all who read his letter:
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"I will say for Hood's Sarsaparilla I believe
it to be the best medicine In the world. In the
winter of '92 I had a bad case of the grip which
left my system in very bad shape. I tried every-
thing I could find and got ng relief. In the fall
of the same year I bought a bottle of Hood's
Barsaparilla. The first dose I took
Made-a Decided Change
for the better. When I began taking the first
bottle my weight was 127 pounds, the lightest
since manhood. By the time the second bottle
had been used my weight was 165 pounds. I
owe all this to Hood's Sarsaparilla and I gladly
recommend It to all sufferers." T. M. FOGO,
Justice of the Peace, Sharpsburg, Kentucky.
Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, constipation,
biliousness, jaundice, sick headache, hidigestion.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to be without the Buoy
--Ladies Low Cut Vica Kid Shoes
and a few of those elegant tans at Brack-
-The usual Baptist services will
be held next Sunday in the Methodist
church as heretofore-morning and eve-
--Sulphate of copper (blue vitriol),
Whale Oil boap
In any quantity, at Brackin's.
-For several- mouths Capt. Schel-
lenger has been engaged at odd times
building a new sharpie rig boat, and hav-
ing recently applied the finishing touches,
his friends were invited Tuesday evening
to assist in launching it, and it now floats
proudly upon the bay, a delight to its own-
er, and the envy of those who are not
S) fortunate as to possess a good boat. The
selection of an appropriate name is a task.
of such magnitude that dapt. Jack has de-
ferred it for a spell, meantime, sugges-
tions from ceve'none nri.' iln OllJ.r
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.I
May llth. 1894
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
hfs claim, and that said proof will be made
before H. B. Gash in, clerk of the circuit
court at Bluntstown, Fla.. on July 5th,
ETHAN PALMER, of Cromanton, Fla.
Hd. 19,195 for the Lots 2,3, 4,and 11 of
Sec. 35, T. 4, S.,R 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his contriiius residence upon and
cultivation of, said land, viz;
Samuel T. Walkley, Thomas J. B. Mau-
ger, Jno, R. Dove, and Hiram M. Spicer,
all of Cromanlon, Fla. ALEX. LYNCH,
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA,)
April 21t, 1893.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before W B. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit courtat Vernon, Fla,, on June 14th,
WILLIAM BARTLETT GAINER. of
Hd 1748( for the west half of the south-
west quarter of section 3 and the webt
half of the northwest quarter of section
10, tp Is, r 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Wm. A. Gainer, Angus McQuagge, S.J.
Gainer and A. L. Gainer, all of Econfina,
Fla. ALEX. LYNCH, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.,?
April 14th, 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of h:s
intention to make final proof in support of
his ilaim, and thit said;' proof will be
made before W. iB. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla, on June
5th, 1894., viz:
JESSEE SOWELL, of St. Andrews Bay,
Hd 23531 for fractional section 3, and lot
5, section 4. tp 4s, i e 15 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continue olus residence upun and
culti; atio1 of, :aikl 11d: v;z:.
M. S inde1], S. O. Dennis, M. . Rogers
and H. C. uC, nrson, all of St. Andrews
Bay, Fhi,. ALFX LYNCH, Register.
N l'rlC L 'rE K FOR LI'.CATION.
L .. j I 1 ESVILLE, FLOlItDA,.
N' ''" f.- liiA~lv *;\I n "^*^'.*^ Il.'lhlon-
SR..LL COTTAGE FOR SALE.
LEGAL _N NOTICES.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.)
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named setter has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before H. B. Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
court at-Blountstown, Fla., on July 5th,
JOHN R. DOVE, of Cromanton, Fla.
Hd. 17811 for the Lots 7, 8, 9, and 10,
Sec. 35, T. 4 S., R. 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Win. Croman, E. Palmer, and H. Cou-
droy,of Cromanton, Fla.. and A. R. Perci-
val. of Parker, Fla. ALEX. LYNCH,
A N 1)
2iori~tm anlef Bedims
PRO rat A lo lb.ls
- ti' ,ur .i i ,nn. l t .m c ,, I,1
t IIat .i .i .I i .. ii t I c.n r. I -
nish them an excellent large map of the
town with the lots aLd.public places col
rec ly located. Besides this city map, we
a have also a sectional map embracing not
d- only the town proper, but all the land
ddisposed of by the Cincinnati Company
- and while lots and blocks are not shov u
fit is an easy matter to get their location-
by the use of this map. One dollar buys
Either man; or either will be given as a
-.premium for five cish in advance sub-
SAn Alleged Cure for Seasick-
The conqueror of conquerors has
been 'vanquished. The terrors of the
t greatest bully ever known, the Eng-
t lish Chninnel, has been laid low by
the despised wad of chewing gum.
An English woman writes to her
fellow women: I wonder how it is
we knew nothing of the wonderful
American chewing g m as a remedy
d against seasickness. The other day,
When crossing the terrible "silver
streak," an American lady kindly
offered me a piece that she had ob-
tained in New York. It was of
wafery looking consistence, flavored
with pepsin, and after a moment or
two in the mouth became like a solid,
small gummy ball and retaining the
same size until it has carried me over
from Dover to Calais in perfect com-
fort." The writer thoughfully adds:
"When it has done its work it
must not be swallowed-simply
thrown away." No American, not
even a New York lady, however,
would be guilty of this waste. She
would stick it under a table or chair
until she needed it again. For, as
an observant writer has noticed,
chewing gum does not diminish in
size; it may be retained for future
occasion. In some parts of this
country it is kindly loaned out.
HOOD'S AND ONLY
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the medi-
cine for you. Because it is the best
bloodpurifier. HOOD'S CURES
The Smith Grubber.
The W. Smith grub and stump
puller patents date June 8, 1869;
May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; July
16, 1872; May 29, 1883; Aug. 10,
1883; Jan. 22, 1884; April 1 5, 1884;
May 21, 1884: May 26, 188G; Aug. 3,
1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891-
Aug. 18*1891; Nov. 28. 1803 March
131894; also patented in Canada;
other patents pe;iling. For further
information write to W. Smith &
Co. Mystic, Iowa.
i' ti i proof will be ma
S fore te clerk of the circuit court, al
r I ...,t ..n, Fla., on May 26th, 1894, viz
WILLIA. M GAINER, one of the heirs of
W iley Gaiter deceased, of St. Andrew,
I Hd No 22747 for lots 5, 6 and 10 of sec
:,9, and lot 1 of sec. 30, tp 4 s, r 14, w.
L He names the following witnesses t(
prove his continuous residence upon anc
cultivation of said land, viz:
S Primus Gai:.er, Narcisco Massalina, oi
SSt. Andrews Bay, Fla.,.Thos. Winslett, oi
Harrison, Fla., Elbert Burke, of Parker
Fla. ALEX. LYNcI, Register.
Mrs. J. E. Schellenger was a pass-
enger out on the Jessie P. Tuesday.
She go:'s to New Jersey to visit heo
aunt, who is expected to return with
her the latter part of next month.
Peanut Oil and Olive Oil.
Not one-fourth part of the so-call-
ed "olive oil" sold in this country is
really what it pretends to be. The
rest is made from peanuts only. The
best peanut oil costs $1 a gallon,
furnishiing a cheap and passable sub-
stitute or adulterant. Comparative-
ly few people know the difference,
any way. Cargoes of peanuts are
actually sent across the ocean from
America to be reimported as "olive
oil." The easiest way to distinguish
the real from the false is to pour a
drop or two of nitric acid into the
sample to be tested. Peanut oil
thus treated will char, but olive oil
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
'he Florida Citizen, weekly, for...$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 1 55
Flotida Agriculturist -" ... 2 55
do clubs of 5, each ... 2 25
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 65
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 65
For any or either of the above public
tions in connection with the BOOY, ad-
dress all orders to THE BUOY,
St Andrews. Fla.
IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
Address a letter or postal card to
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPAnY*,
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney,
P. 0. Box 468. WASHINGTON, D. C.
PENSIONS PROCURED FOR
Also, for Soldiers and Sailors disabled in the line of
dnty 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 tee
RCXEFIULLY COMIPO UND l.
St. Andrews, Fla,
CAUTION.-If a dealer offers W. I,
rPouglas hoes at a reduced price, or says
he hasthem without name stamped on
bottom, put him down as a fraud.
L. M. WARE
INES, COLES & CO.
WARE. & CO.,
SL a" 6.n A----
3 SHOE THE WORLD.
W. L. DOU(TLAS Shoes are stylish, easy ft.
tin-, and give hea r satisfaction at the pricc ries
vertised than any other make. Try one pair ;.i.'l
beconvinced. The stamping of W\. L.Dougl;a.;'
name and price on the bottom, which guaranitc',
their value, saves thousands of dollars anui;u;l:v
to those who wear them. Dealers who push the
sale of WV. L. Douglas Shoes gain custoncmr,
which helps to increase the sales on their full ]iic
of oods. They can afford to sell at a less protl,
and we believe vou can save money b buvi:g a .
your footwear f e dealer dvertiscd belo.
Catalogue free upon application. Address,
W. L. DOUGLAS, rockton, Mass. Sold by
L. M. WARE & CC.,
St. Andrews, Fla.
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never rails to Restore Gray
eair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
0ce, andi1.00 at Druggists
Use Parker's Ginger Tonio. It cures the worst Cough,
Weak Lungs, Dchility, Indigestion, Pain, Take in time. 50 cta.
H INOERCO"RHiS. The only sure cure for Corns.
ops al pain. Ic. at Druggists or IICOX & CO., N. Y.
fDy. Rush's Belts & Applianees
An electro-galvanic battery em-
Belts, Suspensories, Spi-
nal Appliances, Abdom-
inal Supporters, Vests,
Drawers, Office Caps,
Cares Rheumatism, Liver and Kidney
Complaints, Dyspepsia, Errors of Youth,
Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Sexual Weak-
ness, and allTroubllen in .l alo or I 'eale.
Question Blank and ook free. o an or
Volta.Medica Applianco Co.,
8&W Pine Street, ST. LOUIS, MO,
the Place for Paszeng rs
Goinir t!, aTl frotm St. An irews Bay.
Tooms Cn Irtal
Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc.. Etc, Etc
AG ENT FOR
Baltimore Twine aii Net Comfany,
AL 0 FOR
ISRo-aX T IWTe -tt&I .
WVAT H HMIAKENr,
JEWELER AND OPITICIAN.
REPAIRS IN His LINE,
Carri,-s the Large.st Stock of
watches, C1ocks, Jewery and Spectacles
Ever Broughl t o St. Andrews. Also
SILVEWAEIE. Shell asid Aligator Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
Office at Gcu. hlns l' Stior, Sto Anidrews, Fla.
ST. ANDRE WS
Irs, J. W. Wilson, Proprietress,
F'he only Hotel, especially fitted up
as sucli iii town.
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
And every attnetion paid to comfort
15 A WA a, emloyeonmpoyad
1I. E DKa.l ZJ ke C thZ) Aor CeC horn wor.
&oh dPj. Salary or com. S10 sample free.
Ud. 1. BUaAXII8 & CO., 8a2 PITI 8T.. OT. LOVIE. uo
B elr's Hack Linne
Having recently purchased
An Elegant Hack,
Aaii prepared to Carry Passengers to and
fro.i, Chiiley, Vvrnon, Marianna and oth-
er points with Comfort and exocdition.
At Roasonabl Prics.
Parties wishing to reach the Bay will be
met by appointment at Chipley, Marian-
na or other points. Address
ROB'T BAKER, St. Anrdews. Fla
Disalaes CURED without th use*
knife ,Question Blank and Book free. asl
or writOs H. 13. B UTTSi
fPt LOUIrS @
L ~ = rC ~ ~ i" ~' -~*.~rrL~~n~-wl~B;_CC~ ---r~~-urr~M/ u .Ce ~.~r ~ FJ udryj,~C.-~y -I
Va D, GtEENE
shirts, Coi.ars and Cuffs;
He Laundries them
ln the Best Style.
Run iids see him.
Take your work to him.
Send for him-he will come.
Cor. Hartford ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay.
A RIGGED COMPLETE
AND FULLY EQUIPPED
Capacity: Say One and a-half
to Two Tons.
Must Be A Bargain.
JiW'Send full Description with
Figures, to THE BuoY.
A Valuable Lot
Exchange for Land I
A Valuable Building Let in EGG
HARBOR CITY, N. J., Forty miles
south of Philadelphia, to be Ex-
For Land in Florida!
Anywhere between parellels 27 de-
grees and 30 degrees.
For further information address
Wheeling, W. Va.
HD. J.J, KESTER,
SDEA f. E IN
A Model Training Institution.
F O TT N~DD :ED :I NO- .V 22, 1 893,
On the beautiful St Andrews Ba), Washington County,
Though humble in origin, yet in the wake of the Great Discoveres, its
unyielding watchword will ever be-
"Sail on, Sail on, ON ON "
Tourists from the North South, East and West now have offered to
them instruction based upon the most approved and natural methods of
teaching-"The New Education,"
Students may enter at any time and choose studies in' accord with their
natural and acquired ability. A professional cotlrse will be arranged for
common school and college teachers.
One of the best features in the location of this School is its freedom from
the evil influences incident to a metropolitan city.
Tuition per term of ten weeks, payable in advance:
Preparatory Studies, $7; Collegiate, $10.
Special Rates for Business, Shorthand, Music and Vocal Culture,
For further information, address
SJOSEPHUS C. LIPES, B. S., President.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
SAWED PINE OR CYPRESS
SHING LE S!
I AM PREPARED TO FURNISH
Sawed Pine or Cypress Shingles
11NT LT.AI~E. OR, S1Vir A T ,T LOTS;
At the Piney Woods Mill on East Bay,
BAXTER, FLA. L, C. DAVIS.
STATE LINE, MISS.
We offer for this season's planting a large and complete assortment of
:F 'R TI TrT I E: S!
Apples, Pears, Peaches, Plums (both native and Japan), Apricots. Nectar-
ines, Quinces, Cherries, Figs,-Japan Persimmons Mulberries, etc.
Pecans, Almonds, English Walnuts and Black Walnuts,
Grape Vines, Strawberry and Raspberry Plants.
Also, a Splendid Collection of\the Very ChoiCest Open Ground
ROSES AND EVERGREENS.
Stock of the Finest Quality and Prices Very Low.
f-'a ut I,, .-it v w -t'.1 - I I ree. A 1 1.1 I'v
I GA I
Thursday, May 17, 1894.
ST. A N DRE W S
ugar, ^ lb Tea, 1 lb
Granulated .... 6Y1 He No....... 75
Coffee,A ..... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
Coffee, Cond milk, ? can
Green.. 2214@25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned .25@30 Sweetened. .10@15
Singer snaps... 10 Baking powder
3rackers,soda.. 8/ Royal ....... 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
Raisins Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches... 20a25
Valencia..... 1234 Tomatoes. .. .10al5
1ice. .......... 7 Apples........ 15
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 121 Plums......... 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
Doal Oil prgal 18a20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline ......20 Pineapple.... 20
-lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney........ 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
Tinegar........ 40 Corned Beef 15a25
Cheese pr lt.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter ........ 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ........ 8 Salmon ....... 20
Beans......... 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 20
Fiui Pnddine... 10 Corn.......... 16
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas .......... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
S 0 N .... 2,85- Mess pr b..... 11
Favorite.... 5.75 Bacon Sides..... 9
-^--C.t-rM~eal pr bu 75 Fresh ....... 8al0
Oat Meal pr tb ... 51 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
.Jornper bu........ 5 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned.......... 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh ........ 8a10
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ......... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, per lb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2i2a15 Hoes, each.... 35a50
Stoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8a10
Shieectings .... 7a10 Flannel....... 25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$la2 75
Extra pants pat 2 25 Men's... $1 40a300
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 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80l 00 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs... ........ $4
Cixen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep... ....... $2
'ickenseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
l'irkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks....... 15a20
Venison pr 11) 7a10 Turkeys......75al.00
Fresh S Salt
Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet pr bbl 5.00
-- T rout .......... "5 Trout ....... 4.50
Pompano pr lb.. 6 Pompano... 10.00
Si8rnr'u . 1 k.r- .00
L -NI [orini. L I
Fl "AiAA 1
SHeart, V m. ..$1 6i. Hear ,i .1 0 I; i
Face ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
a ap 12.00
_"'i rop j,",-a Clapboards,
Heart fa'e 'rn m15Mli' .G inm. m. ..$12.00
Sap 12 Jr.1 finishing lum-
Buff lumber.. 8(~ 12 ber, d.. $email@example.com
Heartshingles, 2.50 L.ath, F m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CIHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash, Doors, Blinls,
Buildin g Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a
-- GIVE N
BOILING WATER OR MILK.
You often hear of other extracts
which claim to be "just as good"
Extract of Beef.F
but these claims only call atten-
tion to the fact that the COmoa-I
ny's Extract is
The Old Reliable
married or single, In cases of exposure.
abuses, e7,asses or improprletes. SKILL
GUARANTiED. Board and apartments
furnished when desired. Question Baflai
and "cok free. Cailorwrite.
Reform in the McKane District.
The New York World statess that
nearly fifty-thousand of New York
city's citizens visited Coney Island
The news of the inauguration of
this great reform movement in the
McKane kingdom on Coney Island,
ought to induce fifty-thousand more
curiosity seekers to visit the place
That Journal tells of the new
police regulations, which will put a
stop to the operations of the gamblers
and the dive-keepers.
There seems to be some respectable
places on Coney Island, especially in
that part ca led the West End, but
they have languished of late years
because they were surrounded by dis-
reputable resorts. Respectability
did not pay there until the "ring"
was broken, but criminality and cor-
ruption did. Now the conditions
are reversed. Those unsavory
cha acters who kept people away
from the health-giving breezes ot that
part of the ocean must now "move
on," and the people of New York
city, should hope they will keep
moving on. The Isw-abiding citi-
zens will now have their innings and
prove the truth of the adage that
"honesty is best policy" in the long
run. The plague spots that fester-
ed under McKaneishi are being cut
away. The police inspector who
will be in charge of the district says
tiat Coney Island will become the
resort of the middle classes, aand so
far as he can further it, will be so in
a very short time. The value of
property of that great summer resort
will now probably increa-e and the
population will grow in numbers and
Walter Wellman's Expedition.
Mr. Walter Wellman, recent edit-
or of the Chicago Herald, in his
daring dash into the Arctic regions
may not succeed in reaching tihe
north pole, nor possibly in adding
greatly to the world's store of know
edge about the frozen north, but it
already possesses points of extraor-
dinary interest. It is nothing tess
than the flying journey of four quick
witted young men, who have theories
of their own about Arctic travel, and
are determined to experiment, at
least, with novel methods. It is en-
timely possible that with their youth,
health, courage arid foresight, they
W results to the, most
experienced Arltic explorers.
An exceedingly interesting article
appeared in Saturday's Herald, in
which Mr Wellman describes one of
the first steps in his journey, the col-
lecting of teams of dogs to draw his
sledges. He has departed from the
usual custom, by adopting big, strong
Belgian dogs instead of the dogs of
the Esquimaux. With these as his
means of transportation he is now
well on his .way and the world will
wait with interest to hear further ot
his experiences. Let us hoe e that it
may be a member of that geicat edu-
cational body o. the world, who dis-
covers the north pole, avd we may
then hold the honor of the explora-
tion, to spread through our various
The Peaceful Outlook of Poll-
tics in European Countries.
M. Jacques St. Cere in a commer-
cial cable despatch from Paris to the
Louisville Courier-Journal gives an
extended account of the political
outlook in the various principal
European nations, which he says'is
entirely peaceful. Signor Crispi
and Bar:,n Blanc have recently spok-
en inii the most reassuring manner in
the Italian parliament, and although
Europe is still divided into two
armed camps, no one has any reason
to suppose that trouble will arise
unless some untoward circumstances
The recent words of the Prince of
Wales during his visit "o Paris are a
confirmation of what M. St. Cere re-
ported some weeks ago as to the
-ardent desire of Queen Victoria, to
bring about, if possible, a general dis-
armament. Still more reassuring are
the peaceful dispositions of the
French government and the ardent
desire of Germany to live on the
best possible terms with her republi-
can neighbor. -
It is hoped that the business de-
pression of the United States may
assume such a promising outlook and
entirely recover the panic of 1893
TAX individual incomes along with
the incomes of the more powerful
corporations. That is a democratic
polciy; compel the rich to pay their
tair proprotion of the expenses of the
government that protects and nour-
I ishies them.
am sure it did not take that many
times to see our papers.
We have been three weeks getting
here; it was head wind or c~lm until
we got to Olearwater Harbori We
stopped at a good many islands and
at Apalachicola, Cedar Keys, Clear-
water, Braidentown, Manatee, Pal-
musola, St. Petersburg and Braiden
Castle; have had a good time, aside
from head winds.
All there was to the St. Joe epi-
sode was, we ran in close to tie cove
by the fish shanties to get water;
. while the wind changed to sout1-:.':.t
and swung the boat in too close t("
make sail and get out and just as we
were going to run an anchor the
Forward came inland Leiu't. Hayes
came aboard to see my papers, we
were preparing to run our anchor,
when he said; "we will pull you off."
so the3 run a line and pulled us off.
We were not on the ground or in
breakers and no one was scared; nor
is the boat leaking, and if Lieut.
Hayes comes aboard again I think
the ladies will fail to give him coffee
and chocolate cake.
We have just met our old frien.
and townsman, Ed. Lynch, and he
seems to be as jovial and happy as
Tampa is on a boom and I like
the looks of the country so far.
'liihi leaves us all well.
E. P. LM.
Minister John Jay Also Called
The daath of John Jay on Tues-
day the 8th inst, brings to a close the
career of one whose. record was all
that was eminent as a representa-
tive American. He was a lingering
connecting link between the present,
and the past, and lived to remind'
those who came in contact with him
of the splendid equipment of the
generations of statesmen who made
the United States great at home and
compelled her to be respected abroad.
Dignified, stately and courteous,, he
has lived and worked for the honor
and glory of his country in all that
he did, and his death will be sincerely
lamented by all, regardless of princi-
ples or politics.
Tammany's Great Sachem Re-
Richard Croker, the head officer of
the Tmminany organization, of New
York, handed in his resignation to
that body last Thursday morning.
Chicagoans Like Sunday Base
The unusual spectacle of nearly
thirty thousand people at a base ball
game in Chicago on a recent Sunday
*was strong evidence that they ap-
prove of Sunday games and also
showed a particular attraction to the
national game. Such a crowd in
former yea s would have been cousid-
very large as a holiday turn out.
The Chicago public thus shows
itself to be in full sympathy with the
team. and if they continue to ,play as
well and as plucky as they did on
that day there will be fair prospects
of the National .League pennant re-
turning to the metropolis of the west
THERE is a London Company
whose business is to carry on brewer-
ies in this country. Its president
has just reminded its stock holders
that their average annual dividends
for the last five years has been eleven
per cent. Why shouldn't a reform
congress get a little of the needed
revenue by taxing this foreign trust
a trifle more on the beer it makes
and sells in America? Surely a conm-
pany of foreign capitalists who get
eleven per cent dividends out of an
American investment, should be will-
ing to pay the government that gives
themI their opportunity. Here is a
real chancee to tax the foreigner.
-A income tax entails as little ot'
oppression and a, little of inquisition
as any other. Every direct tax ist
disagreeable. It would be better
if tariff taxes came in a disagreeable
form. If the people were forced to
realize the percentages on incomes
they pay every year there would nov-
er be any billion-dollar congress.
Was the Report of the Cleo-
Maxon Says She Was Not
TAMPA, FLA., May 8 '94.
ED BuoY: We have just arrived
in this celebrated town, and got our
mail. Every letter we got contained
the clipping of a wonderful wreck
(we did not have) in St. Joseph Bay.
If there was any thing wrecked or
shattered it was unddr Lieut. Haye's
hat. We had several pretty young
ladies aboard and he only cam',
aboard six times, that day, and I
his miner's lamp, by not patenting
this plan. I give it out for the bene-
fit of all patriotic deputies.
T'he proposed telegraph line be-
tween Chipley and St. Andrews
would be a great benefit to all con-
cerned and hard to overestimate;
the first cost would be the principal
one and by charging moderately, its
general use would be :a certainty.
It will bring the two towns within
speaking distance with eac:i other,
facilitate, trade, commerce, business
and pleasure while the cost of $1,000
is as a,trifle when compared with the
immediate benefit and future profit.
It is to be hoped that what ever diffi-
culties the promoters may meet with
in trying to start, they will not be
discouraged, but keep at it, for what-
ever is ria!ly good in.iust win in the
TIl Earlier symptom of dyspepsia
such as distress after eating, hcartburn
and occasional headaches, should not be
ne;!,ect.-d. Take Hood's Sarsaparil:a if
you wish to be cured.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills, bilicus-
neps, jaundice, indigestion, sick headachle.
If the white of an egg is ininedli-
ately appliodl to a bumm, it .vill take
away tlih pain and prevent a scar.
T nl el S r eured ia one PAinelr ssa treatment
l f\~l without knife. No lose of tinr
S IL-L from bmiinen. Filtula, Uleer,
etc., alao cured. 30 years' ex.
Question Blank and Book free. Call or write.
DR. H B. BUTTS,
A 822 Pnle Street. ST. LOUIS, MO-
A Fair Arrangement.
Correspondence of the Boor.
It is very dry in this vicinity al-
though crops are not suffering yet.
Capt. Jas. Moates and Ed Sowles
visited Baxter one day last week,
the latter, collecting the delinquent
personal taxes for 1893.
Walter Kirwin and two other
3,oung men from Apalachicola ar-
The young mian, John Sabetes who
has been siek so long is improving
Well, Mr. Editor, we are going to
celebrate the fourth of July some
where on the bay near Baxter and
The Wetappo bridge is all o. k.
except banisters to keep the teams
from falling off.
We need a bridge on Mile creek
very much, and w y don't the county
c mmissioners build one, now that
they have established a public road
from Sandy Creek bridge to Baxter.
Sonie of Capt. Brown's fishing crew
are here this week and Tel)prt that
pompano turn out slow, but catch
plenty of bottom fish.
The store at Piney Point is do-
ing a good business.
The shingle mill has stopped for
a few days to put the saw in good
There are six hometeads in this
settlement that can be proved up at
the same time if they will advertise
together. BILL NIE.
Correspondence o: the BuoY.
We have had one day's rain this
w.ek and it was a blessing to our
portion of the vegetable and ani-
Chipley is in luck just now, whlie
money is a thing of the past every-
where, banks excepted; we have a
modern Moses who can strike the
monetary rock and out flows dollars.
The eighth day of May was the day
that our marshal was to have been
tried for collecting a fine of $12 from
a United States deputy marshal. He
went to Pensacola and was told to
come again next October; the trip
cost him $15,and $15 more are $30,
and next October's trip will in all
cost him $45 for collecting $12.
But that is not where the ,goud
comes in. Four witnesses ,went
down to prove what the plsopn'.lr
admits,and gets the mileage, ov0r $90
*and are told to come agailt next
October. This money is divided be-
tween Chipley and Pensacola, ald the
railroad gets its share. That's all
right in a small way; but it could be
'ton times better if properly managed.
There were sixty of-us looking on at
the forced collection and we think
that :n such dull times we might all
be taken as witnesses and it would
help the town by the circulation of
over a thousand dollars.
I remember hearing a lecture on
that dangerous derangement, called
"blood to tihe head;" its cause and
cure. Tlie general circulation must
be restored by drawing down blood
to the. feet, warm applications and
blistering. Now as all the money
has gone to the nation's head, New
York and Washington, where mil-
lions of silver are lying idle, we could
draw down some of it to the south
by taking a hundred witnesses from
every town and so restore circulation
and save the nation. I will follow
the example of Prof. Darveys and
Miss Sharpe-I celebrate my twenty-
fourth birthday tomorrow.
Miss Oldage-Indeed? And isn't it
singular? So do I!
Miss Sharpe-Oh, but I celebrate mine
for the first timel-Vogue.
It is gossip in New York that next
season Theodore Thomas and his orches-
tra will divide their time between that
city and Chicago. Mr. Thomas, it is
said, has received some flattering offers
from music lovers in New York and has
had them under consideration for some
How to Reach St Andrew s.
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 schooners
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 Chipley; the
distance from here to St. Andrews
overland with a very good road, is 52
miles; the trip is made in one day,
and the prices charged will be as reas-
onable as circumstances will warrant;
or, write beforehand 'to Robt. Baker
of St. Andrews, whose advertisement
is to be found in the BUoo, making a
date 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 route is to
come from Montgomery to Enfala,
Ala, over the M. & E. railroad and
by sieamer to Wewahichka, where
a hack can be found to convey you
sixteen miles to Wetappo, or yon
may take passage with the mail car-
rier at Wewahitchka for Farmdale,
at quite reasonable rates; here con-
nection may be made with the East
Bay mail sailboats, making daily
trips up and down the Bay; and
"the passage front the head of the
Bay to St. Andrews will be made
in a few hours, affording a delightful
ride over one of the finest bodies of
water in the world at small cost; this
route may also be taken advantage of
by taking the P. & A. to River Jnnc-
tion, thence to Gordon, Wewahitchka
and Wetappo. If the Wewahitchka
route be taken, dates- may be fixed
ahead with parties there for hack
to be in readiness at any time.
Just the thing to build up the
Wholesome and strengthening,
pure blood, free from boils or
carbuncles. General good health
-results from drinking HIRES'
Rootbeer the year round.
Package makes five gallons, 250.
Ask your druggist or grocer for it.
Take no othtr.
Send a-cent stamp to the Charles H. Hires
Co., 117 Arch St., Philadelphia, for beauti-
l picture cards.
BEST GOODS! LOWEST PRImCM
R. F. Brackin's
; 1ST 3
FOR YO T IR
DRY GOODS, HATS, HOES CLO THING,
GROCF.TES. QUEENSWARE, Etc.
HE SELLS FOR CASH AND 3IAKES
If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on
MARSTON I FINCH
40, 42 & 44, S. Palafox st., Peusacola, Fla;
Contractor for all kinds of
MA ILE AND STONE WORn.
Manufacturer of the Latest Designs in Monuments & Tombstone,
Iron Fences, and Other .Ornamental Work.
Correspondence Solicited and Designs and Estimn. ', tlado on Applieatikt.
LMrrI irf.atrr of
^^^ Manufacturer of
a DEALER IN
ID RZ A- 1" ,
Garaaes, B1gi, aols, ROAD CARTS,
BUCK BOARDS, ONE tHORSI and FARM WAGONS.
REPAIRING ATTENDED TO PROMPTLY.
No. 30 East Garden Street. .Pensacola, Fla
THE, SMITH RUBBER
The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turn
from the old style of stump pullers anid we made aind put the ltirst practical
machine of this class on the market. We threw out all sawed timber,
all common iron, all light pieces, chains, links, open hooks, springs, bolts,
straps, clamps, thimbles, splices, screws, gears and eccentrics, and at once
done away with all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces in
the machine from 47 to 3, these being properly formed and proportioned,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful, lighter,
handier, cheaper,, faster working and a more durable machine than
otherwise could be made, and to counteract the extreme prejudice against
the name stump pullers; the new machine was called the Smith Grubber.
Write to W. SMITH & Co., Mystic, Iowa.
SI- -- ._
STOVES AND TINWAIRE,
A Full Line of Canne Goo'ds.
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Mast, Foos & Company's
DOUBLE ACTIB FORCE PUXP,
1 - '~-' ~1 Y- "-" - V~IPa-u 1 r ~-Al i II u~u~ls ~1 IT~D
BIIPICII*-UIGTP~I)UIC~~bi~PliCWP~ I -------U
"Say, Fatty, 'have you got $20? I
promised to take my girl to the opera,
and I am dead broke."
"That's singular. Now, I have $20
and no girl. I'll match you to see
whether you take the $20 or I take the
girl to the opera."-Life.
Drawing a Distinction.
- I-?)i.'i II7L*S~ nI ~IIO.'-.e. p.r#tt..rt.r,..a
The ST ANDREW. BAY
Hortict al n d Improvemeut
ORGANITEP JANUARY. 9, 1892.
The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St.
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tracts of Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
SThe Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
or dam iges fr.mu any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a'few figures are given:
Pri.:e of'a.a iper acre,"say .$t-' to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting 1st
year, s-iy $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, wh;l figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
necitriues, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
dnluuts, Japain chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are alminoit ceCiaiin to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sideruid certain ieldlarge returns oftener than they miss.
Tile Seeret:arv ,of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
bwering letters ol in.iiiiy, iand the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
dsvel' all Ifml ti.ii. .l -I..,l it.
R E E MP E M, R the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
fernis .t P ti' n..n; Iut iuil.. -\ nem.l i must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been p. I f'..Rri.I. CORRESPONDENCE SO.LICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
PRAEMIUME'S PReP IUMS
KELLAM & MORP.E' S Celetr&edr e'e rc 'Crystal Lens
''S CA ,.S
mm!t- *r ... Cut the stuallgl line or
Equal with the interest of those having claims against the government is
that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because
of the incompctency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their
patents. Too much care cannot be exercised in employing competent and reli-
able solicitors to procure patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if
not entirely, upon the care and skill of the attorney.
With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless attorneys,
and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we have
retained counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are prepared to
Obtain Patents in the United States and all Foreign
Countries, Conduot Interferences, Make Special
Examinations, Prosecute Rejected Cases, Register
.Trade-Marks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as
to Scope and Validity of Patents, Proseoute and
Defend Infringement Suits, Eto., Eto.
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to-
gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be at
once advised as to the best course t pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If
others are infringing on your rights, or if you are charged with infringement by
others, submit the matter to us i- a reliable OPINION before acting on the
THE PT,2:' CLAIITS COfIPANY,
618 F ST7E1ET, .- E,"'" '*r..P-,7 WASHINGTON, D. C.
P. 0. Box 385. jr W!/EC DER JURN, Managing Attorney.
AWThis Company is maiiged' liA a combination of the largest and most influential news.
papers in the United States, ior the express purpose of protecting their subscribers
agaiust unsTrurul,. u. and iLccom etv:t latent Agents, and each paper printing this adver.
tislment vouches for the responsibiti y a-d high standing of the Press Claims Company
i-Cut V is cut r, c,-d it with your inquiry.."i
EIT[B SHOE CO., Inc'p. Capital $1,000,000.
AEST 1.50 SHO1E IN THE WORLD.
S "A dollar saved is a dollar earned." t
This Ladles' Solid P"nch Drongola Kid But-
son Boot delivered free anywhere In the U.S.,on
recelpt otCash. Money Order,
or Postal Note for $1.50.
SEquals every way the boots
sold in all recall stores for
$2.60. We make this boot
'f ourselves. therefore we guar
Satesl ,th., ity'e and wear
g and if any one is not satisfied
o. -we will rt-funiJ th money
or ,.nd another pair. Opera
S Tve or C'omrm.o r Sense,
widths C ', D. E, & EAS,
1 517(e6s 1 to ` and half
r; &.Izes. Sen I your 8ie;
i we w ill fit yo.
r ^ logue
TER SHOE 0 CO., BOSTON.IA ST.,
&c*$ v te rms rto euirs.
5...... "- u -A
a5 Years'E -' I t -, 1 C .I r '! 71-iI
tlasofltuptui e .. : .. .... .
pnlttive cure. Qr:,ctlsal n:. x. !-' z ,3i
.ree. Oallor wuTLu.
YOLTA-3EDIDCO APPLIANCES CO.,
S22 as street, br. LOUIS, 9Q.
r, "NT PERRY'S SEEDS
t:'s I; r. and make up for lost tim
t-rr'I 4eed Annual for 1894 will
S 'e yoU many valuable hints
bout nat to raise and how to
f raise ii It contains Informa-
4Uo.i to ue had from no other
Ssonrce. Free to all.
DPDL. Ferry &Co.
S LADIES' FAVORITE.
AL'.; ;'. ..,Ll.IL :al.dprfciI;. EArE. Thse sam
E') ..;: ,- ,o .1 i- ni,'-,e ta 14,r f: ,i U-4to4States,
11t.1o C L Ii ...;... .. i.,_:ul- i cL4,,iJi ;-S :yeara
S.i --' '. '] I. t. :,.,i I.
i" -. ii h,. ar represented. Ssndl 4 cents
(r;mrr] f, 'r ~''.,-. particulars.
'U.. FS 1I E, t20 9ti SL. St. Louli, 1a.
i .t -Ia e psacg' weflr outaand
S. ".. a deay, nervous dablity
SL.S and IcCt vit!':y fta t tree tor 1J eents
M i ,,, .; .;. T ., ..... ,
Origin of the Sacredness of
Correspondence of the Buoy.
Ed. Buoy: So few people are aware
of the manner in which Sunda3 came
to be endowed with its sacred char-
acter, I have taken occasion to look
the matter up through the pages of
ancient history and send it to you in
the hope that I may have the privi-
lege,with others, of reading it in the
According to Neander, an authen-
tic historian, Constantine, at that
time a doubtful convert from Pa-
ganism-and there is doubt alsoif
he ever did fully espousal Christiani-
ty-did, on the 7th day of March
A. D. 321 issue an edict command-
ing judges, townspeople and nechan-
ics to rest on Sunday: thus the sa-
credness of the first day of the week
has this much of divine origin, and
no more; on the next day, March 8,
he published another edict that when
ever lightning should strike the Im-
perial palace or any othe public build-
ing, the haruspices, according to an-
cient usageshould be consulted as
to what it might signify, and a care-
ful report of the answer should be
drawn up for his use. If this did
not savor of paganism it is at least a
long way from the scientific signifi-
cance attributed to the freaks of
lighting of the present day. Four
years later this same Constantinu.
had his son, Crispus, murdered in a
fit of jealous tyranny, and not only
Neander, but Gibbons and other reli-
able historians are agreed upon the
point that Constantine's whole life,
even unto his death was one of vas-
cillating subterfuges to convince both
pagans and christians that his was
devoted to either belief.
From each of these countries arose
thick black clouds, that -were soon
joined into one. And throughout
this mass there gleaned a dark, red
light by which I saw the hordes of
aired men, who, moving ith the
cloud, inarched by land sailed by sea
to America, which country was en-
veloped in a volume of cloud. And,
.1 dimly saw these vast armies devas-
tate the whole country and burn the
villages, towns and citie; that I be-
held -jiiii i t' up. As mny ears list-
enied to the thunllering of cannon,
clashing of swords' and shouts and
cries of nillioins in mortal col.ub-tt, 1
aga'n heard the mysterious voice say-
.i! "-Soui of the replqblic, look anid
S'1When the v ice had ceased, the
dark shadowy angel placed his trunm-
pet once more to his mouth, and blew
a long powerful blast.
"'Instantly a light, as if of a thou-
sand suns, shone down from above
ime, and pierced and broke into frag-
ments the dark cloud which envelop-
ed Amnerica. At tle same moment I
saw the angel upon whose head still
shone the word "Union," and who
bore our national flag in one -hand
anl a sword in the other, descend
from heaven att-ended by legions of
"'These immediately joined the
inhabitants of America, who, I per-
ceived, were well-nigh overcome, but
who, immediately taking courage
again, closed up their broken ranks
and renewed the battle. Again amid(
the fearful noise of thie combat, I
heard the my terious voice saying:
"Son of the republic, look and earn.
"'As the voice ceased, the shad-
owy angel for the last time clipped
water from the ocean and sprinkled it
upon America. Instantly the dark
cloud rolled back, together: with the
armies it had brought, leaving the
inhabitants of the land victorious.
'Then, once more, I beheld vil-
lages, towns and cities springing up
wheie they had been before, while
the bright angel, planting the azure
standard he had brought in the
midst of them, cried in a loud voice:
'While the stars remain, and the
heavens send down dew upon the
earth, solong shall the republic last.'
And taking fronrhis brow the crown,
on which blazoned the word "Union"
he placed it upon the standard, while
the people, kneeling down, said,
'The scene instantly began to fade
and dissolve, and I at last saw noth-
ing but the rising, curling vapor I
had at first beheld. This also disap-
pearing, I found myself once more
gazing on my mvsterio.us visitor,
who, in the same voice 1 i,',ard be-
fore, said: 'Son of the l public,
what ye have seen is thus interpret-
ed. Three perils will cone upon ihe
republic. The nmest fearful is second
passing wh ic le wh ole world united
shall never be able to prevail against
her. Let every child of the republic
learn to live for his God, his land
and the Union."
'With these words the vision
vanished, and I started from my seat
and felt that I had seen a vision
wherein had been shown me the
birth, progress and destiny of the
United States. In union she will
have hdr strength, in disunion her
'"Such, my friend," concluded the
venerable narrator, "were the words
I heard from Washington's own lips,
and America will do well to profit
by them." WESLY BRAD SHAW.
A Letter From the Florida
Fruit and Vegetable Grow-
Correspondence of the' Buoy.
OCALA, FLA., MAY 4 1894.
ED. ST. ANDREWS BUOY.
For the information of all persons
interested in the new movement to
consolidate the fruit and vegetable
growers of Florida, we will state that
since the adjournment of the Orlando
convention thp officers of the Associ-
ation have been busily engaged in
getting out a full official report of
that meeting. This report has been
completed and 8,000 copies distribut-
ed. Applications sent to our office
for this report will meet with prompt
A preamble and constitution for the
government of local unions, together
with an address explaining the busi-
ness and working plans adopted by
the convention, have been prepared
and will be submitted to a meeting
of the full Board of Directors of the
Florida Fruit and Vegetable Grow
her's Association to be held at the
company office in Ocala on Tuesday
the 8th inst.
Very soon after this meeting we
shall be prepared to furnish a corn-
plete outfit to any one interested in
the success of this movement to as-
sist them in forming unions in their
several sections. Anyone wishing
this or other information may secure
same by applying at this office.
Respt'y. The F. F. & V. G, A.
Richard K. Fox proprietor of the
Police Gazette, is endeavoring to
lpurchalie frim McBlride Bros of
Philadelphia, the Yankee Doodle,
said to be the fastest steam yacht
afloat. i Shonldl ie succeed, lie will
send her tuo Europle to race with the
crack v vllts of England, France and
Notice to Inventors.
There was never a time in tlie his-
tory of o'r '11cotry Ihceii the demand
for inventions and improvements in
the arts and sciences generally was so
good as now. The conveniences of
mankind in the factory and work-
shop, in the household, on the farm,
aiind in official life require continual
accessions to :he appuritenances and
imtllcents of each in order to save
labor, time and expense. The poli-
tical change in the administration ol
governmnen-t does not affect the pro-
gress of the American inventor, who
being on the ale t, andi ready to per-
ceive the existing deficiencies, does
not' permit the affairs of government
to deter him from quickly conceiving
the remedy to overcome existing dis-
crepan:ies. Too great care cannot
be exercised in choosing a competent
and skillful attorney to prepare and
prosecute any application for a pat-
ent. Valuable interests have been
ist and destroyed in innumerable in-
stances by the employment of in-'
corijpetent counsel, and especially is
this advice applicable to those who
adopt the "No patent, no pay" sys-
tem. Inventors who, intrust their
business to these kind of attorneys
do so at inuifiln2t i.lk, as the breadth
and strength of the patent is never
considered in view of a quick en-
deavor to get an allowance and ob-
tain the fees then due. TIHE PRESS
CLAIMS COMPANY, John Wed-
derburn, General Manager, 618 F
street, N. W., Washington, D. C.,
repre,.Imtii: a large number of im-
portant daily and weekly papers, as
well as general periodicals of the
country, was instituted to protect its
patrons from the unsafe methods
heretofore employed in this line of
business. The said Company is pre-
pared to take charge of all patent
business entrnsted to it for reason-
able fees, and prepares and prosecutes
applications generally, including
mechanical inventions, design pat-
ents, trade marks, labels, copyrighlts,
interference, infringements, validity
reports, and gives especial attention
to rejected cases. It is also pre1iar-
ed to ent r into competioin with any
firm ini securing foreign patents.
\W rite for iiistrntion, s :1and advice.
JOHNx \Vi)UD;:BrN, 618 F st.
P. O. Box 835. Washington, D. C.
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT For a
pompt answer and an honest opinion, write to
ih& CO., who have had nearflity years'
experience in the patent business: Communica-
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of n-
formation concerning Patents and how to ob.
tainthem sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan.
ieal and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice in the Scientific American, and
ats are brought widely before the public with.
world. 93 ayear. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edition monthly, a year. Single
copies, h2 cents. Every number contains beau.
tiful plates, in colors, and photographs of new
houses, with plans enabling builder o show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address
MUNN & CO., NEW YORK, 301 BuoDwAy.
Of t e City of St. A tionos,
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
FOUR MILES OF COAST LINE,
tixtending 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
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or giver as a premium for 5 yearly
A SECTIONAL MAP
Of St. Andrews
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including thie Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cronianton, and adjacent
Or given for 5 cash yea.ly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THrE ,uoy,
St. Andrews, Fl.
)For 5 cash subscribers, we will gi"e as
lypremium, I Sectional Map of the/Bay
untry, or 1 Map of he City of St.An-
l, :. Either ma: p sol-d .i'-,1I- ,;l
EDWIN A. EMMONS.
,eLteran enlrsraper ad a I' eriodialI
.A. G- E 1T C "
Authorized Agent for the following Publi-
San Francisco Examiner: Per Year
Daily and Sundavy........... ..$ 00
Daily. ......................... 6 00
Sunday........................ 2 00
Weekly....................... 1 50
New York Herald:
Daily and Sunday.......... ..$10 00
Daily without Sunday.......... 8 00
Su diabv. ..................... .. 2 00
Any dlly except Sunday........ 1 50
W eekly....................... 1 00
New York World:
Dalliy and Sundlvy ............. $8 50
D aily ......................... 6 00
Sunday. ........................ 2 50
Semi-weekly .................. .2 "0
Weekly..... ................. .1 00
New York Sun:
Daily and Sunday .... ....... . $8 00
D ail.y ............ .... .......... 6 00 ,
Sunday ....................... 2 00
Evening Sun ...................6 00
Weekly ....... ................ 1 00
St. Lcuis IRepublic:
Daily and Sunday ............ h 00
Any three days................ 4 00
Twice a week ................. 1 00
Any single day. ................. 50
Fractions of a year at year:y rate.
Daily and Sunday (city edition).. $8 00
Daily.... ................. . (i 00
Daily (country edition)......... 4 00
Sunday...... ................. 2 00
Satu rday ....... .... .... . 1 50
Weekly...... ................ 1 00
Saily and Sunday ............. $8 00
Daily except Sunday............ 6 00
Wecklyv.... ...... ...... 1 00
L' hiIai del i pia Times:
Daiy and ~ iindai. ............. $5 0(
Daily e cept S undaiv............ 3 00
W eeklv ................ ...... 50
Daily except Sunday ............ $(; 00
Sunday" ................... ... 2 00
Saturday .... ................. 1 50
Daily, pat's of year 530 per month,
)Dailyand Sunday............. $14 00
Daily except Sunda'y. ............ IP 00
VWeekly .......... ........... 1 00
Louis~ ille Courier-Journal:
Daily and Snd u day. .... ..... .. 00
)aily except '-unday. .......... 6 00
Sunday edili .......... ... 2 00
W eekily....................... 1 0oi
Century y Ma.ga zin, m t hl y........ 4 100
St. Nicholas, moth!ly,;for the young
people...... .................. 3 00
1iBrcoklyin Cit izen:
Daiiy andi andav. ............. ... 7 "
;uiily "except -utlilay. ............ 0 ( 0)
Sunday edliion only. .......... . ,5O
Florida Cil i-zxn:
Daily edition one year.......... j8 fC!!
Six milo ths ..................... -i 00
There inm intis ................ . : 00)
(On m ni h i I h..................... 67
Wchkly ediliiion edit ioui per Nt;\ r.. 1 00
Provide n' 'e ,?oujrni ::
Daily niy .. .. ....... ... ....... 00
i a .'i. . .... ... ...... 2 00
:id 'i hd ,i C 1 dCi v, t . v I I;,,!0
Rlh,,,e ]I: '.d Country Jerrvn!l ri-
E J f;in 00, ....... ....... .. i 0(0
Siomi' riiti'.p.ts chnii(tedi
Do You Want
Secure une or More Good Residence or Business
Or a Five-Acre Frnit Tract
Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish
SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shortest Possible Notice.
ASSESSMENT AND PAYMENT OF TAXES.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier.
sAr aJ^Se -- a
WEST END, ST. ANDREWS, FLORIDA
ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER
OF ALL GRADES.
PARTIES WHO CONTEMPLATE BUILDING WILL FINDIT TO
Their Avantage to Get Pries Before Orlering Elsewhere.
OF'F IC0 A. T THIE : I I Ii..
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor,
FALL IN LINE WITH THE GRAND RUSH
N. W. PITTS, PROPRIETOR.
I wisl tl ot in.ffrm-1 te co nt NMM. Uni I A b
I have *..pein.-d l up li la; go a i'-vtrie
In the Store at Pittsburg, formerly occupied by N. W. PITTS &' SON
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 foo
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 lpurchasi'
your Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions, or Boat or Farm Supplies.
My expenses are very light; my buildings were all built with a vier to
convenience, comfort and the economical handling of an extensive
8enoralMNerchafndise ani FISHl BUSIESS,
I have no profit-consuming rents to pay, and I propose to give my patrons
the full benefit of all these advantages over my less fortunate competitors.
Headquarters on East Bay for Schoonor Nttie.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Title only one remove from the United States Government and of course,
His Only Choice.
And he s id, 'Futher, I cannot tell lie."
Son-I-Hnpb! Of course hI couldn't,
standing there with the hat chet in his
1,and and chips on his clothes.--Pnck.
Changed Ills bli'i.
-T I er ',: fln
mtii~lcra'.l tiii; ciil'foi~n'r'e ti''.: flrk'c~ri
boy at last. i '1 gMi\e iimmi a1 od hy1aig
i- I -
' .- .- .-' -"
Messenger "Boy"-Soy, did years ring
THE BEST AID
IS THE SAFEST
I EVER MADL
There are single retail shoe stores hi ourlarge
cities which sell 2,000 pairs of shoes a day, making
a net profit of $250,000 a year. We sell shoes low,
but we sell a great many pairs, the clear proih on
our ladies', misses' and children' shoes is at least
ten cents a pair, and on our mens' and boys' shoes
15 cents a pair. We shall establish shoe stores in
each of the fifty largest cities of the U. S., and if
they sell only 300 pairs of shoes a day they would
earn $525,000 a year. We should be able to pay a
yearly dividend of $5.25 a share, orover 60 per cent.
a year on the investment. We sell the stock at $10
a share. The price must inevitably be much more
than $10 a share. No stock has ever been sold at
less than this price, which is its par value. Stock
non-assessable. Incorporated, Capital $1,000,000.
We have over 1,000 stockholders, and the number
is increasing daily. Some of the principal stock-
holders are: T. S. Walling, N. Y. I. J. Potter, Boston
N. A. Reed, Jr., Chicago; J.B. Cambell, Chicago; W. A.
xKav au.tLittle Rock, Ark. I. iceh Chicago J.
Turner, Vhla. B. Harding, N. Y. E. 3. Payne, Batti
Creek, ch F. P. Hullette, Arcade, N. Y.
Write fora prospectus containing the names of
our stockholders, etc., or send an order for stock,
enclosing cashier's check, cash or money order.
Orders taken for one or mor6 shares. Price, $10
DEXTER 8HOE O.. "0t''.LM 'lr
DOLIC IN HORSES.
Every owner of a horse should keep
it on hand. It ma save the life of a
valuable animal. One package will
cureelght toteneases. Price $1.00
Sentby mail o, express. Our Ac*
count Book, w inA eontains hints to
stable keepers, mailed free.
JEJaiNt t Co..82 Pine St
ST. Lon:a, lo.
Reduced 1 to 1. pounds r r n,th. NX
:'.r' _. no inconvc:l;incc, 1 0 h.)d r>;s:ltfl, no nauPenus
i . TLatnmIt prfectly Ihar-lcs asnd ariL':y con-
a'l Quertio:'- 1 rkand Boouk ree. Callcr wr'e.
R, H T1. I 'TI'TSP 229 Pine LaIBt. -llllo."Me .