Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00141
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: June 28, 1894
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00141
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


first, Las ,and all the


'. Washington County a

West Floridau
Against the World. PAGES.
.~' .... aama lii






enators- Hon. am'l Pasco, Monticello
tHon Wilkinson Call, Jacksonviile.
Representatives-Ist District, R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, C. M
-iand Office-Register, Alex. Lynch; Re
ceiver, Volney J. Shipnan, Gainesville
Givernor-Henry L. Mitchell; Attorne
General, Wm. B. Lamar; Secretary o
State, J. L. Crawford; Comptroller, W
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Superintenden
of Public Instruction, W. N. Sheats
Tie.l3urer, C. B. Collins; Justice of Su
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee
. representative, W. R. -ainer, Chipley
S"ounty ,IJulqe. Wm. B. Jones, Vernon
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorde
of Deeds, W., B. Lassitter, Vernon
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer
R. C. Horne, Chipley; Tax Collector, J
W. Cravey, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Superintenden
of Public Instruction, W. L. ;Lockyy
Chidley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip
justice of the Peace. W. G. Singleterry
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Cour
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins School Super
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G
B. Thompson

?ostmistress, Mrs. Ellison.
?ostmistress, Annie R. Parker;
Public, W. H. Parker.
?ostmaster, N. W. Fitts.


.etaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins, F
B. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Croman;
County Commissioner, H. M. S picc
Deputy Clerk of Courts, S. T. Walkley

Y.P. S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday after-
-oon at 3 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist -Rev M. jJ. Webb, Pastor,
preaches in the Methodist Church, corner
of .Washing on avenue and Chestnut
street at 11 a. m. ind 7:30 p. m.. every
first and third Sunday, prayermeetin
every Wedniesda, eve. At Parker every
fourth Sunday in each month at 11 a. n.
and 7:30 p. iu.; at Cromanton every sec-
ond Sunday morning and evening.
Sev erith D[ai Baptist-- Meets every Sat-
ardaa at II o'clock a. in., col er of Wood-
t- :ten ue and larv Viea streets; praie i
aimeeliti, ~amUe It ]l.t1,.'.:-T ry Friiday c enii ing
at 7:U. c
Pea-ie ytci i.iin-Chutich corner ui.rnin,
lvrnue nnd Dlrake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christiaii) preaches by permis-
aion every alternate Stillday at 7:30 p. m.
Catholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
sue and Foster street.

East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every da\ except Sunday at 1-
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
aay at 12:30 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
I'airkvr, Farudale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at f o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bhy (Anderson): Aririvcs at St.
Audrens every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.



Attorney at Law,'
Vernon -

Notary Public for the State at Large. Of-
fice and re dence,

Notary Public and Su vur. Special at-
tention given to all Nitanril business;
also to the D'i'tn iiig of Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla.

I. J. HUG11ES,
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
Of~ic .nd salesroom in Geo. Rus-
sell's store, corner of Bay View and

yvoming avenues.
St. A drews, Florida.

Notary Public.
and -Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office in the old real estate office opposite
Brackin's store, Magnolia street,

Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-

gan s1'eet,
St. Andrews Florida.


I am prepared to' do all kinds o
Hauling at the lowest living rate,,
and give entire satisfaction.

ut and delivered at reasonable rates

A paage oa our treat.
Sent fort weakness and
R I deaay, nervous debility
Sr and lost .vtalnty snt fsee for 12 cent

One Dollar a Year in Advance.
Five Thousand Times Larger
SM M N N C tlan Our Sun---The Famous
SM NS& LY H "Arreturns"---Time Now
Publishers and Proprietors. to Look for It.
Wa. A. EMMONS. E. J. LYNCH. Garrett P. Serviss.
Since Sirius has practically disap-
. Display ad rates 50c, per inch per month. pared with the progress of theyear
pared with the progress of the year
Position and extraordinary condition
f rates subject to special agreement. the brightest fixed star in sight is
Arcturus. It is worthy while for

t Oh, That Watermillion. any body t3 take the very slight
3; Courier Journal. trouble needed to find Arcturus, for
- There's a sight o' green vines creepin' in who would not wish to see what is,
=the corner o' the fence, perhaps, the greatest sun contained
Where the watermelon's ;eepii, cool an' i the visible universe? I suppose
i I evervybody knows the figure of the
An' it's most enough to make a Georgia y kn s the i e o the
nigger lose his sense, "Dipper" in the sky. At this sea-
r An it gives the world a appetite to eat. son about 9 p. m. it is visible nearly
S Melons, green melons- overhead in the north, its handle be-
S How they seem to swell!, ing to the east and its upturned bowl
Give your knife a whettin' to the west of the meridian. Follow
t An, we'll cool '(m in the well! w F
; the curve of the handle to the end
Sugar's Ride. and extend it with a similar curva-
New York Sun. ture for a distance somewhat exceed-
Up from Wall street at noon of day,1
; rom Wall street at noon of day, ing the entire length of the Dipper,
t Bringing to Washington fresh dismay,
The affrighted air with a shudder bore, and you will find Arcturus. There
SLike a herald .n haste to the senators' is not the slightest danger of missing
door. it, for there is no star in that part of
The terrible grumble and rnmble and roar, the sky possessing one quarter of the
Telling the tariff was on once more.
A tariff very much alive, brightness of Arcturus. A soft, red-
And sugar quoted at 95. dish tinge distinguishes its light from
that of all its fainter neighbors. This
And still those wild quotations of stock .
reddish hue, which I believe to be va-
Thundered along with a dreadful shock, reddish hue, which I believe to be
And louder yet into Washington rolled riable, has a peculiar significance, as
The roar of the market uncontrolled, we shall see.
Making the blood oda senator cold The statement will be found in
As he thought of his stake in that Wall some of the old school books that
street mix,
And sugar quoted at 96. Arcturus is probably one of the near-
But there is a road in Washington town, est of the stars. As a matter of fact
it is one of the most remote of those
SA good broad highway leading down; whose distance is measurable. It
And there through the blush of the morn-
ing light must be admitted that the few meas-
SA hill, as black as the steeds of night, ures that have been made are very
t Was seen to pass as with eagle flight- discordant, and in what follows, 1
SAs if it knew the terrible need, shall assume the correctness of the
SIt stretched away with its Mmost speed; results otaned b Dr. Eln. The
And never once did it halt or wait,
And sugar quoted at 98. measurement of the distance of a r
Undis a very beautiful problem
Under its spurning feet the road fundamental principle is
Like an arrowy Alpine river flowed, te
And congre-s was left a6way belinl simple. It depends oni the ire
l.ikcii o 'e.an fliy -it, l'.-L, n|,,. 'uf o tf'l'Cit- ftr it* t]i| h:tiT: .
And the bill, like a b-r.L'fed with furnace first of January the, e k t n aLaoi
ire, 166,U.0l,000 miles f'ron the place it
Swept on, with a spirit that did not iire.y o t f
SBut lo! it is nearing its heart's desire-
And is snuffing the smoke of the roaring cause on those two dates it is at op-
gun, posite points in its orbit, and the dis-
And the sugar quotation's 101. tance across the oibit is.186,000,000
The first that the tariff saw were the miles. The diameter of the earth's
groups) orbit thus serves the purpose of a
Of stragglers, and then the retreating surveyor's base line. It is plain that
troops; the direction in which a star is seen
What was done-what to do-a glance told cannot be exactly the same from both
it all;
Then striking the st-addle thesput and th. ends of the line unless the star's dis-
call, tance is so immense that the diame-
It dashed down the line 'mid the tempest ter of the earth's orbit bears no meas-
of laws, urable ratio to it. Most of the stars
And the wave of retreat checked its
course there because are so distant that that ratio cannot
course there because
The weight of the sugar compelled it to be ascertained, but there are a few
pause. whose apparent places are apprecia-
With combine and trust the tariff was bly different when vie.:'ed from the
gray; extreme ies of cur 186,0000,000-mile
By the change of a clause and a high base line. According to Dr. Elkin,
duty's, play, b no t,
It seemed to the whole great nation tsay: the position of Arcturus is thus
"I've brought these senators all the way shifted to the amount of .018 of a
From Sugarville down to save the day second of an arc, and this is called its
Hurrah for senators with a will! parallax. How exceedingly delicate
Hurrah. hurrah for bill and Bill! the methods employed in measuring
And when their statues are placed on such a quantity must be, can, per-
high, haps, be understood when it is stated
Under the dome of the capitol sky, that .018 of a second of are .is equal
The American statesman's Temple of
Fame, to the apparent distance between the
There with the glorious Wall street game heads of two pins placed one inch
Be it said in letters both bold and gay: apart and viewed from a distance of
"Here is the schedule that saved the day 180 miles.
By carrying senators into the fight .
When sugar was down clean out of The American yacht Vigilant has
sight." been towed to Henderson's dock at
Times-Union: Senator Hill's Patrick, two miles northwest of Glas-
speech upon the placing of coal on gow, where she is to be thoroughly
the free list is a proud vindication of overhauled and made ready for the

his right to repeat that much cari- Clyde regatta. Yacht builders com-
ment warmly upon her beautiful
captured expression of his, "I am a t her beautiful
democ:-at." lines. She will compete in all the
big matches to be sailed soon on the
Col. W. D. Chipley has the prac- Clyde, including the Queen's cup.
tically unanimous endorsement of his
district for the state senate, and if he Tax Assessor John J. McLepn of
will consent to let his name go before Walton county committed suicide by
the voters there will be no question shooting himself in the head on the
about his triumphant election. This evening of the 18th inst., at DeFuni-
need not, however prevent him from ak. He is reported to have been un-
being sent to Washington to succeed der the influence of liquor.
Senator Call.
It Took his Breath.
No More Government Irinted Life.
Envelopes. Mrs. Henpeck-Now, suppose I
Unless you write or have printed should diO?
upon your envelopes the number of Mr. Henpeck-Good heavens! is
1 There any doubt of it?
days you wish them hell, the post-
master will hereafter, by a new rul- Her Choice.
4., Chicago Standard. t
ing, hold them thirty days instead of Chicago Standard.
Boston street car conductor-HowI
ten. As soon as the contract for en- old are my little girl?
velope printing runs out pou can have
Little girl? If the corporation .
them printed at your home office, as
the government will stop painting doesn't object. I'd preter to pay full
return addresses thereon. are and keep my own statistics.


fcosrL'r.i R
And now we, too, must follow Wing.
He was a total stranger, it is to be re-
membered, to the regiment when, after
its years of battling in the Army of the
Potomac, it was sent into exile on the
far Pacific coast and speedily lost to
sight in the deserts of Arizona. The
type of noncommissioned officer most
familiar to the rank and file as well as to
their superiors was the old fashioned
"plains raised," disciplinen furst and
rayson afterward" class of which Feeny
was so prominent an exponent. Brave
to rashness and faithful to the very
death, they had reason to look for re-
spect and appreciation. They were
men whose only education was that
picked up in the camps and campaigns
of the famous old regiments to which,
when mere recruits, they had been as-
signed. They were invaluable in the
army and would have been utterly mis-
judged and out of their element any-
where else. That "book learning" and
soldiering could ever go hand in -hand
no man in the old dragoons would ever
have believed for an instant. Such
scholars as had drifted into the ranks
were, as a rule, irreclaimable drunk-
ards, lost to any chance of redemption
at home, and only tolerated in the serv-
ice in the rough old days because of
their meek and uncomplaining perform-
ance of long hours of extra duty in the
troop or regimental offices when, their
whisky and their money alike exhaust-
ed, they humbly went back to their
desks, asking only to live in the hope


,., ~i$

He bent and kisscd her forehead.
of another drunk. Hundreds of the
old dragoons could barely sign their
names, many could only touch the pen
when called upon to make "his (X)
mark." "Another busted clerk" was
the general expression when the young
Californian came forward to enlist.
Yet he was the picture of clear eyed,
athletic manhood, was accepted with
much hesitancy by the officers and un-
doubted suspicion by the men, yet speed-
ily proved a splendid horseman, scout,
shot and, as was the final admission,
"all round trooper," despite the fact
that he was well educated and spoke
Spanish like a native. Still, such was
the prevailing faith, as it ever is among
veteran soldiers, that the old style was
the best, it was long before he won pro-
motion. No one who has not known
both can begin to imagine oe differ-
ence between the army of a quarter cen-
tury ago and the army of today. Just
as Feeny was a resolute specimen of the
old, so was Wing a pioneer of his class
in the new. At the moment when the
latter struck spurs to the wearied flanks
of poor Dick and called on him for one
more effort, the stalwart and handsome
sergeant sped away on the path of duty,
confident of the fact that by this time
every man in his own troop and every
soldier who knew him at all would
stake his last dollar on Bob Wing's tac-
kling the problem before him as fear-
lessly and intelligently as any veteran
in the regiment.
Having ordered the ambulance up the
gorge, he himself spurred away to gath-
er in all stragglers within reach, so as
to re-enforce the little garrison at the
caves in the event of attack from the
Apaches. To his practiced eye no ves-
tige of doubt remained as to the char-
acter and purpose of the signal smokes.
Not a moment was to be lost. Within
that very hour perhaps unseen Indians
would come skulking, spying, "snak-
ing" upon their refuge, would be able
infallibly to determine the number and
character of its occupants, and if their
own force were considerable and that
of the garrison weak God alone could
help those innocent women.
When last noted, the westward signal
was puffing slowly up into the cloudless
sky from a point in the range perhaps
six miles below Patterson's station in
the rocks. The three wearied troopers,
dragging slowly back from the chase,
could be seen coming up the valley prob-
ably four miles away, some distance,
therefore, ahead of the supposed position
of the foe. Wing well knew with what
goatlike agility the mountain Indians
could speed along from rock to rock and
still keep under cover, and every man
who had served a month inArizona
could have predicted that if Indians in
any force were within a day's march of
those three stragglers ambush and death
would be their fate, perhaps even when
within view of their longed for goal.
That they had not seen the sign, that
they were ignorant of the possible pres-
ence of Apaches in the range, was man-
ifest simply because they rode close
along under the foot hills, often over
the bowlder strewn outskirts of the


roml or is raculties. tNw nm Sa rv
reeled. Before his eyep rose a densi
cloud of mist rushing frth from the
Mountain side. Bowlers, near a'
hand, took to waltzing .ouemnly with
their neighbors, and when at last th<
foremost trooper flung himself front
his horse and crept to the sergeant'r
side, while his comrades rode on, keep-
ing vigilant watch against the appear-
ance of other foes, Sergeant Wing was
I S lA found lying beside his dead horse. He
had swooned utterly away
SBy and by, with anlous face and
iiT, 1893S3BY.Af LEJ KlJi bandaged head and arm, Lieutenant
T, 1893Y CAL Drunmmnid came gallolidg. own. Wing
raiaa, ana, trifg'hstrnt far rrom tem, was then submitting to the rude ban-
such was Wing's anxiety for their safe- dating of his leg and lying limp and
ty that he rode furiously along, signal- weak, his head resting on Dick's stiff-
ing with his left hand as though to ening shoulder. But Wing's eyes were
say: "Keep outt Keep to your right covered by his gauntleted hand and
Don't go so close to the rocks!" he never looked up at his young corn-
In this way, urging Dick to his speed mander, though he heard his anxious
and never thinking of his own safety, queries.
intent only on saving his comrades "Is he much hurt? Weretheremany
from possible death, believing, too, ofthem?"
that no Apache could yet have worked "Shot through the leg here, sir," an-
his way so far up'the range, Wing was swered the sturdy corporal, "and was
riding, straight as the crow flies, from in a dead faint when we ot to him.
the little oasis at the mouth of the I don't know how many there was of
canyon toward the ambling laggards to them, lieutenant; they skipped off the
the south. His course led him along moment we opened fire."
within 190 yards of many a bowlder or "They couldn't have seen us coming,
"suwarrow," though his path itself was lieutenant," eagerly spoke a young re-
unobstructed. The sun had gone west- crut. "They must have thought the
ering, and he was in the shadow. Pres- sergeant was alone,for when we charged
ently, however, as Dick panted painful- they just lit out for all they were
ly, heavily, up a very gentle slope, and worth, didn't they, Mike?" he eagerly
the sergeant came upon the low crest of asked his comrade, an older trooper.
a moundlike upheaval, he saw some "Oh, shut up, Billyl There's nothing"
400 yards ahead a broad bay of sun- an Apache doesn't see, but we were too
light stretching in from the glaring sea far off to tell hw many there was. I
to the east, and glancing to his right only saw one as he lept away. Shure
noted that there was a depression in the the sergeant was nearer-he could have
range-something like a broad cleft in seen.
the mountains, possibly a pass through "Sergeant Wing, it is I, Lieutenant
to the broader desert on the other side. Drummond. Look up a moment If you
He gave it little thought, however. can. You were close to them; how
There, only a mile or so away now, many did you see?"
came his fellow troopers, two in front, "How many Indians, sir?" asked
another lagging some distance behind, Win faintly.
riding sleepily toward him and danger- Yes, how many?"
riding sleepily A pause. Then at last:
ously close to a number of sheltering didn't see one, sir."
rocks. Intent only on them and still
wishing to attract their attention, he CHAPTER X.
swung his broad brimmed hat, waving Another day dawned and another pa-
it off to the left, but with no apparent tient was added to Miss Harvey's hos-
result. Confound them! Were they pital list at the cayes. The original
sound asleep? Could they never be plan of starting on the return soon aft-
made to see? Poor Dick was able now er daybreak had now to be abandon
only to strike a feeble canter, so utterly as Drummond explained, because.
was he used up, and just when Wing, was a man who could notst
looking only to the front, was thinking journey. Surely there would
that he might as well discontinue the many hours before the relief pa
smpur and le horse rest, they' Stoneman, following their train
labored for come sped
lit.sand. Then,
Yve were tempo- t
raril blind are, there came, Harvey girls their devoted fath
from the roe right a sudden only question in the young lieu
flash and report. He felt at the same mind as the sun rose, a burning,
instant a stinging pang in the leg. He zling disk, over the distant moun
had just time to grasp his own carbine to the east was, Which will be first to
and to attempt to swing off when the reach us, friends or foes?
second shot echoed loudly from the Wearied and shattered though he was
rocks. He felt poor Dick start and and replete as the night had been with
swerve; he felt him going headlong, and anxiety and vigil, Drummond climbed
the next thing he knew he was vainly the goat track that led to the sentry's
striving to peer into the face of the perch feeling full of hope and pluck and,
'evening sun from over the quivering fight. He and his men had divided
body of his faithful friend, unable for the night into watches, one being awake
the moment to see the faintest sign of and astir, not even permitting himself
an enemy, and then the blood came to sit a moment, while the others slept.
welling through the little hole in his The fact that he was able to send back
worn cavalry trousers, midway between to the caves, have an ambulance hitch-
the hip bone and the knee, and he ed in and driven down to where Wing
knew he had received a serious perhaps lay wounded, and to bear hini slowly,
desperate wound, carefully, back to shelter, reaching the
For the moment, therefore, he could caves without further molestation be-
do nothing more but look for succor. fore darkness set in, had served to con-
A glance down the desert told him his vince the young commander that he
fellows were at last rudely awakened. could count on reasonable security for
True to the practice of the craft, the the night. Unless they know their prey
instant fire was opened from the rocks to be puny and well nigh defenseless,
each man had put spurs to his horse Apaches make no.assault in the dark-
and dashed away to a safer distance ness, and so, with the coming of the
with such speed as was possible with dawn, he had about him fit for service
their jaded mounts, each trooper warily a squad of seven troopers, most of
scanning the dark line of the foot hills them seasoned mountain fighters. His
in search of the foe and striving as he 'main anxiety now was for Wing, whose
rode to unfasten the flap that held his wound was severe, the bullet having
carbine, in the fashion of the day, gone clear through, just grazing the
athwart the pommel of his saddle, and bone, and who, despite the fact that
now, circling farther out upon the Fanny Harvey early in the night had
plain, in wide sweep, with carbines every now and then crept noiselessly in
advanced, they were hastening to the to cool his fevered head, seemed strange-
succor of their comrade. Presently one ly affected mentally, seemed unnatu-
of their number suddenly drew rein, 'rally lightly and wandering, seemed
halted his startled "broncho," aimed oppressed or excited alternately in a
to the left of the horse's head and fired, way that baffled Drummond complete-
then, cramming a cartridge into the ly, for no explanation was plausible.
chamber, came riding farther. The Two or three times during the night he
others, too, followed suit, shooting at had been heard moaning, and yet the
some object apparently among the rocks moment Drummond or, as once hap-
in front of the sergeant's position. One opened, Miss Harvey hastened to his
of the men threw himself frbm his sad- side he. declared it was nothing. "I
dile, and kneeling on the sands drove two must have been dozing and imagined
or three shots at long range. Eager to the nain was greater than it was."
add his own fire to theirs, Wing pulled ToO BE CONTINUED.] .
his hatbrim over his eyes, threw for-

Wing threw forward the barrel over the
now stilled carcass of poor Dick.
ward the barrel over the now stilled
carcass of poor Dick, and peered eagerly
up the ravine in search of some foe at
whom to aim. Blindly he searched
for dusky Apache skulking from rock
to rock. There was no moving thing
in sight. But what was this-this ob-
ject that suddenly shot out from behind
a little ledge, and turning sharply to the
left went clattering into the depths of a
dark and frowning gorge? Could he
believe his eyes? Did the Chiricahuas,
then, have horses and wear trooper
hats? Bending low over his steed and
spurring him to the uttermost exertion,
a tall, even soldierly, form had darted
one instant into view and then gone
+.1hundarinir n1ih ruf on aisC TTr #. L.

uses ot ftarbed Wire tFences.
Barbed wire fence is steadily gain-
ir.g favor on its merits of strength,
durability, effectiveness, and low cost.
The galvanized wire lasts many
years and only half as many posts
need be used as with other kinds of
fences. When the ground is so wet
that other farm work cannot be done
is a proper time to build barbed wire
fences. At such time the ground is
generally moist and soft enough to
admit of driving the sharpened posts
from the wagon, thus avoiding the
expensive labor of digging and filling
holes. To fence securely against
sheep, five smooth wires and one top
board wire are needed: Six barred
wires make a good hog fence, but
will not prove absolutely reliable as
regards-very small pigs. For cattle
and horses, three barbed wires answer
fairly well, but v ill be more satis-
factory if four strands4re used.

Send one dollar for the Bv~u ,

yaller show's, about two years ago,
but I waited and got 'em the othw
day for ten shilling. There's a gal
up our wava jhas been expecting,

drawing sand by here all winter,
and it won'tbe no trouble for men to
step in occasionally. If you happen
to be looking out the window as I
drive up, I'll hold up six fingers for
60 cents. If it's a go nod youi head;
if not, sake. Good-day.
The other day he got the vest.

Both Wept.
Chicago Record.
When Lawrence Barrett's daughter
was married Stuart Robson sent a
check for $5,000 to the bridegroom,
Miss Felicia Robson, who attended
the wedding, conveyed the gift.
"Felicia." said her father, upon
her return, "did you give him the
"Yes, father" answered the dutiful
"What did he say?" asked Rob-
"He didn't say anything," replied
Miss Felicia, "but he shed tears."
"How long did he cry?"
"Why, father I didn't time him;
I should say, however, that he wept
fully a minute."
"Fully a minute!" roared Robson,
'why I cried an hour after I'd signed

Literally True.
Preacher-Little boy, do you
know where you will! go if you play
ball on Sunday.
Little boy-Yes, ati; to do base
ball ground.
The Real Trnoble.
N. Y. Heral,
Colonel Bluegrass-I don't think
I will make another ocean voyage,
Briggs---Couldn't you keep any
food on ybur stomach.
Colonel Bluegrass-Food, shaw! I
couldn't keep keep any whiskey

His Unlucky Strike.
Chicago Tribune.
"Your heart is flint!" exclaimed
the rejected lover, bitterly.
"Is that why you have been trying
to "steel' it," said the young woman,
her eyes flashing fire.

Six of One.
Boston budget ,
The new parlor maid-,Miss Alito
says she's nct at home, sir.
He-Oh-er-really! Then tell her
I didn't call,

ne Could Wait.
Detroit Free Press;
S A year ago a clothing dealer owt
t Jefferson avenue put a lot of summer
h vests in the front window and mark-
Sed each one 75 cents, They hadn't
Been on display but day or two be-
.foie a young farmer entered aal look-
Sed them over and Nail:
' "I want one of then, but 75 cents
is too much. I'll give you 60."
1 Ils offer was rchl'u.id and he walk- "-
"ed 'put.. :-n -a ta week lie return-"
ed, but the market was still firm.
Regularly every week since then he
has appeared and renewed hi, offer.
SAlong the end of August he drop-
ped in to observe:
"It's only a few days to September
"They all say we are gaining to
have and early winter."
"Shouldn't wonder if we would
have snow by the middle of Septem-
"I see."
"There won't be any sale for sum-
mer vests after the 1st."
"Give you 60 cents for that strip-:
ped vest with smoked buttons."
"t'ouldn't do it."
"Give you the casli right down on'
the nail."
"No, sir."
"All right for yon-all right
There is no great hurry about it, and
I am a great hand to wait. Feller
wanted to ask me 8:50 for a pair of



NoTE.-It must-he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and If the sailors sometimes find it iin-
.possible to make schedule time -t inus t be
Scl argued to the elements; they do the best
they carl.
) r Y ----- -

The Gulf Steamship Co.

The Staunch ide-Whel Steamer

V JN r uXAGy'
Capt. - - B. R. Sharit,

1st, 10th and 20th
Making Landings each way rt

Unlimited Freight Capacity!
And Careful Attention to Con-
The GOV. JNO A. DIX is not vet
arranged for
Passenger Service,
But will be in the near future, when
a perfected Time and Rate Schedule
will appear in this advertisement.
IH. A DO1RR, Gen'l Agt.

C.1r d
C r. Li -i:,. M ii :.,irT.
TL .e.u-o St. A i ', ,,' \i ,*\ \ ,-,{.< .
'A r i .t P... -.h .:,.,'., :.. r\- Tl ur ; .
<-. ': s,.. .,, e '. ,L ''l il.l \
| ',i ,>it a s t. ,\n,l .- >. ,. lu .Il .
.':x ._, ithi l., J, $.;. w.1 lithoi t 'u..,, .i, .
N. W I'ITTS .t I.,, F ..t -

C A IT. .- ,. i.%'r.i.,iT.'.r.

uosM a. I T consider-
'e fright at Brackin's, wharf.
1loat is not yet in condition for
Singer service, but probably will
I'ter a trip or two more.
.'he steam tug Echo, from Pensa-
.la came into the bay Friday morn-
-in, and proceeded to Ciomanton
where the Dr. Cliff party landed.
Fromn Croclianeon, the Echo came to
St. Andrews and moored at L. M.
Ware & Co's wharf for a few hours.
The Crawford returned from Pen-
sacola Sunday night, and departed
for that port again yesterday after-
1 oon.

TESTIMONIALS published in
*behalf of Hood's Sarsaparilla. are
as reliable and worthy of confidence as
if from your most trusted neighbor.

A Week's Weather.
'The following table shows what tlhe
emKperature at, St. Andrews- has lbeen
during the past week, lroin ob)dervations!
taken at tile lfroy office each morning
and noon: .
Morn. Noon.
Thursday.......... June 21 74 91
Fridayy. ....... 22 78 87
Saturday,........ 23 78 88
Sunday, ........ %" "21 78 8
Monday ........ 25 80 86
Tuesday,........ 26 80 88
Wedinc.,da.. .... 27 80 89

To St. Andrews Bay TelegraplI
Any person feeling disposed to help
along the tdlegrapl: enterprise by sub-
scribing for one or more shares of
stock at five dollars per share, or
tianisfierring their telephone stock
can do so by filling (')t the following
blank anid returiuinii it to the Buoy,
when it will be impastei: into to the
original slblcritpt ion [lank.
snUBsntuItr l mit j AM' .

Ha.l. .

\A ileeting ot the Democratic Ex-
ecutive (jonimittee of Washington
County will be held in Veruon on
Monday July 2,- 1894 for the purpose
of calling a County (Convention and
other business. WxY. MILLE'.

Take good care o' animals. Let
thtw kniow you are Iiuman,


-Everythiing in the jewelry line
at Russell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's atore.
-Prof. Lipes' term of the Colum-
bian College closed yesterday.
-Commercial,' legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buoy office.
'--No person interested in West
Florida can afford to le without the Buor.
-Tihe Loyal Temperance LLegion
nieets every Sunday afternoon at3 o'clock
--Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvmeir note tablets--no finger r.lde
-at the BLOY office.
-There will be preaching at
Farmdale by Elder J. H. Lcavitt on Sun-
day, July 1, at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m.
-Legal cap, commncial note
letter-hled papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the BUoY office.
-Regular services at the Metho-
dist church next Sunday morning and
evening. Sunday school exercises at 10
o'clock. All invited.
--Prayer meeting at the Metho-
dist church next Wednesday evening at
7:45. There is alsa a brief consideration
of the Sunday school lesson for the fol-
lowing Sunday.
-The first gun of the campaign
has been fired in Escambia county and
the Pensacola News refers to it as "A
Waterloo for 'the Reformers!'-the Mallo-
ry ticket snowed under," etc.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mnind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening; otherwise they
cannot appear In the current issue.
-W-. H. Parker the Parker real
estate dealer will take pleasure in show-
ing anyone around, no matter whether in
Parker or elsewhere, and when it comes
to bargains in real estate, no one can offer
greater inducements than he.
- -At the invitation of County Su-
perintendent Lockey, Prof. Lipes will
I.-lture next Friday night before the board
.,t public instruction and the citizens of
\>rnon. The subject of the lecture will
lie. '-The.Progresive Teacher."
-The St. A. B. Short. and Imp.
A --'n commenced the rebuilding of tihe
'..ison Bayou bridge on the 25th inst.
ii-I will complete the same as soon as
:..-lible, so that the traveling public may
ie discommoded as little as may be.
-F. M. Walworth, Grand Rapids,
'I. h., writes to his friends here that his
i i!,ilycircle was increased by the arrival
o,' a son, on June 2d. The newcomer will
babyby accompany Mr. and Mrs. W. t6
ih.-ir St. Andrews home the coii'irig
l or. /"
l'hre, appears to be soliie Inis-
B ding among the East Bay peo-
4anl to tip. : u111 :f 1 : ,, ,-1 i,;l lr I-
""f ^ .q._,-lO^ ._-t. -o,

he Village Improvement Soci-4
id11 hold its regular meeting at tte St.
ndrews Hotel parlors nextC Monday
evening, at the usualhour. There should
be a general attendance of everyone in-
terested in the growth and prosperity of
St. Andrews.
--& beautifully designed but be-
lated invitation to attend the commence-
mIent exercises of the Flcrida Agricultu-
ral College has been received ane is ac-
cepted as an earnest of the courteous in-
tention of Prof. Clute, president of the
popular institution.
--Next week the delinquent tax
list will certainly apearm in the Buoy and
publication day will probably be antici-
pated by a day or two in order that tihe
printers and pencil pushers may have op-
portunity to patriotically celebrate the
national inldepenldelce.
-It will ble well for parties trav-
cling by road between St. Andrews,. Par-
ker,-and the East Bay country after Mon-
dny next to keep the northern road past
the head of Watson Bayou. as the bridge
over the bayou will probably be torn up
for a few days after that time.
-Rcbt Baker of Old Tow'n has
presented the Buoy with a mess of those,

delicious snap beans, such as he lhas
been keeping L. M. Ware & Co's store
supplied with for some weeks. If there iN
a secret connected with the successful
cultivation of this luxury Mr. Baker has
surely mastered it.
-Owing to the fact that tile peti-
tions to the board of county commission-
ers praying for a vote to be taken with
reference to the removal of the county
seat not having been properly returned to
the board, that matter was deferred until
the July meeting. Those having copies
of the petition should see to it that they
are returned in due time for action, at
that meeting.
-Rev. J. B. Miller, presiding el-
der of the M. E. church advises the St.
Andrews congregation Ill.it he w 11 con-
duct quarterly meeting services here on
the 28th and- 29th of July at 11 a. m. on
Saturday, and at 10:30 a. m. on Sunday,
at which time the sacrament of |the holy
supper will be administered. And if .the
Elder can get to Cromanton he will
preach there Sunday evening.
-Almost everybody who has be
come interested in St. Andrews would
like to possess a map of the town ;ani. con-
tigous country. To all such we would say
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur-
nish them an excellent large map of the
town with the lots and public places cor
rectly located. Besides this city map, we
have also a sectional map embracing not
only the town proper, but all the land
disposed of by the Cincinnati Company,
and while lots and blocks are not shown
it is an easy matter to get their location-
by the use of this map. One dollar biys"
either man; or either will be given 4as a
premium for fiv. cish in advance sub-

'An Esteemad Pastor

Found Curo in Hood's After
Other Mlodicines Fai{ed
After the Qrip-Muocular Rheuma-

Bev. C W. C7alphaln
The following comes voluntarily from a highly
esteemed clergyman of the 3M. E. church, pastor
of the Church Creek circuit in Dorchester
County, Maryland:
"C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"I feel it a duty to the public to send this cer-
tificate. I saw in a Philadelphia paper a letter
from a man who had suffered from
Muscular Rheumatism
and had been restored by the use of Hood's Sar-
saparilla. I had the grip in the winter of '91
and '92 so severely that it deprived me of the
use of my arms so that my wife had to dress and
undress me, and when away from home I had
to sleep in my clothes. I tried five doctors and
not one accomplished anything. Then I saw
the letter alluded to and determined to try


Sarsapari la

Hood's. Before I had taken one bottle I had
the use of my arms, thank God. These are
facts and can be verified by many persons hero.
J. M. Colston, Church Creek, supplied me with
IHood's. I am pastor of the M. E. church here."
C. W. CLAPHRAM, Church Creek, Maryland.
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla do not be induced to buy any other instead.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipation,
biliousness, jaundice, sick headache, indigestion,

-For Aligator teeth and shell
jewelry, call on I, J. HuJh-.-.
-Why use an inferior article of
tobacco when you can get tile choicest
new crop at the People's store for less
than you have been paying for a poor,
stale article?
-Mr. Morris of Bear Creek is meet-
ing ithl quite satisfactory encouragement
in supplying the citizens o/' St. Andrews
with nice, fresh mutton every Tuesday.
Watch for him again next Tuesday morn-
-The steamer Gov. Jno. A. Dix
liad fi e handsome a -yawls on board,
'liiLiti wer:. !, irLt. .'i'le f,,i
: \i:' at hi.: i, "
t ainship cowl.
"pl t. .1 v. .. .
-Prayer meer? t A the Presby-
terian church every Thursday night at S
o'clock under the auspices of the Y. P. S
C. E. The society is having interesting
meetings at the church evdry Suiday at
4 o'clock. p. m. The subject for next
Sunday is: "What has Christianity Done
for Our Country." Everybody invited.
-The contract for rebuilding and"
repairing the Watson Bayou Bridge has
been awarded to R. E. Howard, repre-
senting the St. A. B. Hort. and Imp.
Ass'n, and he with a force of men com-
menced work there last Monday morning.
It is safe to assume that the bridge will
soon be in good passable condition again.

The End of the Strike.
Times Union.
The coal strike is near its end.
In niany places the miners have al-
ready gone to work. An agreement.
has been reached which, while not
satisfactory to the exticnists, will be
accepted by a majority of the miners,
and those who wish to hold out for
further concessions will be unable to
do so.
The decision is a compromise.
The miners did not get all they asked,
but they will receive more than was
paid them before the strike was
ordered. The whole country has
cause to rejoice that the stubborn
fight is practically ended. It was
costly while it lasted, far beyond the
difference in dispute between the
mine operators.
We predict an immediate change
for the better in the condition of tilhe
country. Business will again re-
vive. The wheels of factories will
again commence turning, and
thousands-yes, hundreds of thous-
ands of people, will rejoin the ranks
of the bread-winners who have for
weeks been idle.
A change for the better or worse
gaiiis accelerated impetus as it goes.
The failure of one institution in-

volves another, until crash follows
cash, and the whole country is swept
by financial panic. When the tide
is (nece turned every new enterprise
that regains its feet helps another,
and the improvement goes on, trade
is again good, and confidence is fully
The end of the strike will do a vast
amount of good. Now, if the senate
will remove all business uncertainty
by the prompt passage of the tariff
bill, we will go at a bound from a
period of depression to a condition of
highest p ospc;ity. i

,Celebration at Stevens Point
One Mile From Farm-
National salute at sunrise.
Reading of the Doclaration of Ifi-
Vocal and instrumental music.
Speaking by the best speakers that
can possibly be procured.
Bean bake and oyster pie in place
of a barbecue.
Boat races of all descriptions-
rowing, Sailiiig and sculling.
Swiiuiiiiil; tub and foot races in
rapid succession.
Free lemonade for the children.
Refreshments of all kinds on the
ground the entire dav.
Mr. Martin, the marshal of the
day, will make everything pleasant
as possible.
Arrangements have been made for
getting an abundance of ice from Ap-
alac6hic(oa by "wagon; so tile poor de-
pendence upon boats wiil not inter-
fere with the refreshment supplies.
The bay at this point is admirably
adapted for boat racing and one of
the most exciting regattas ever wit-
nessed on the bay is being a ranged
All money received will be used
for prizes to be awarded the winners
in the various contests, the amounts
to be ascertained on the ground.
Abundant shed room wi;l be pre-
pared in the event of the weather be-
ing bad or unpleasant.

There will be a picnic at West
Bay Creeck on the Fourth of July.
At night the school ciiidren will
give.an entertainment. After the
entertainment there will be a plat-
form dance. All are invited to

At the last business ineeting of
the Y. P. S. C. E, it was decided to
colebiate the Fourth ,of July by
having a basket picnic across the
buy in front of town, at the place
known as Bear Point. From 10 to
11 o'clock will be devoted to de-
votional exerices, after which thie
participants will be allowed to enjoy
themselves in any way becoming
good citizens. Evorbody who wishes
to do so is invited to join in tihe
picnic and other exercises of the day.
.O O D'S CURES whenallother
S preparations fail. It possesses
curative power peculiar to itself.
Ir-e to Hos Sarsaparilla.
.Persona l.
Mrs. Elleii Pierce accompanied
Mrs. Wm A. Emmons on a visit to
the BuoY Farm at Pittsburg, yester-
He Gave the Crust of Bread to
the Child but Starved Him-
New York Herald.
A case of destitution came to' light
by chance in Bellevue hospital last
Mrs. Mary Nute, a Hungarian
woman, is a patient in the hospital.
and: yesterday morning her husband,
Miclhael Nute, who lives in a shanty
in tWebster avenue, in Fo-dham,
walked from his home to the hospital.
He ca-ried lois 18-months-old baby
in his arms and a few peices of stale
bread which he had given his wife,
while hehalmost starved. Last night
twb young men found him stagger-
ng about outside the hospital. He
still held the bady in his arms, and
the young nen thinking he might
fall and injure the child managed to

get him into the hospital.
He gave no indication of having
been drinking. le sat speechless,
and the child was also strangely
quiet. It seemed in stupor. Dep-
uty Warden Rickards happened to be
in the reception room when Nate
was taken in. He recognized the
man as a former visitor, and asked
'him what he was doing in the hospi-
tal again.
Nute replied in broken English,
and Mr. Rickards, who was: watch-
ing the child, told Warden O'Rourke
that he believed the chilu had eaten
nothing all day.
Nute was questioned, and managed
to make the warden understand that
lie and the child had not only not had
anything to eat during the day, but
had not eaten anything for three
Warden O'Rourke at once sent for
some milk and offered it to the babe.
It was too weak at first to swallow,
but finally managed to drink a cup-
ful. Nute was offered milk also, but
declined to accept it until he was as-
sured that his chill would be given
all nourishment it needed.
The child was taken to one of the
wards and given nourishment. It
was very weak, but with proper care
will recover. He knows very little
of this country. His wife's illness
has used up what little money he had,
and he had been out of work.

Col. Chipley Accepts.
Col. W1. D. hipley appeared be.-
fore an enthusiastic multitude at
Pensacola and consented to be their
candidate for state senator for that
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 15, 1884;
May 21, 1884: May 26, 1886; Aug. 3,
1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891-
Aug. 18 1891; Not. 28. 1803 March
13 1894; also patented in Canada;
other patents pending. For further
information write to, W. Smith &
Co. Mystic, Iowa.

Eastern Jealousy.

3. -

!'- V[%^-4
I. : ? '/'

be umbian" CI0laene.

A Model Training Institution.
FO UIT ID E-:D i T -V-. 22, 1893,
On the beautiful St Andrews Ba\, Washington County,
SThough humble in origin, yet in the wake of the Great Discoverel, 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 -heir
natural and acquired ability. A professional course will bu 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
JOSEPHU8 C. LIPES, B.S., President.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.

Always in the Leaal

C7 T-
L R..
"Waal, now, if that don't beat all.
I've just been reading about them Colo-
rado rainmakers, and now I see they've
got a clearing house in New York."-
Harrietta, 2:001, won more money in
races last year than any other trotter on
the turf. Her winnings amounted to
The famous English, jockey, Fred
Archer, rode in 2,971 races during a pe-
riod of five years and won 1,149 times
out of the number.-Turf, Field and
Mike Bowerman, Lexington, Ky., has
issued a challenge to all owners, in
which he offers to race his team of mares
against any similar team eligible to the
2:19 elass for $1,000 a side.

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
1 he Florida Citizen, weekly, for...$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 1 55
Flotida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubsof 5, each ... 2 25
Atlanta Conistitution ... 1 65
eincinnati Enquirer twice a week

y or either of the above public
Orders to THE BUOY,
St Andrcws, Fla.



June 9th, 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing nanfed 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. Lassitter,'clerk of the
circuit court it Vernon, Fla, on Aug.
4th, 1894., viz:
OTTO C. TOMPKINS, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd. 18550 for the SW4 Sec. 24, T. 2 S.,
R. 14W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land: viz:
John H. Anderson, Henry Anderson. S.
A. Spiva and Volney Spiva, all of Ander-
son, Fln.
May 11, 1894.
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 TI. B.Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
court at Blountstown, Fla., on July 5th,
1894, viz:
JOHN R. DOVE, of Cromanton, Fla.
IId. 17511 for the Lots 7, 8, 9, and 10,
See. 35, T. S., R. 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cult vatio! of said land, vjz
Wim. Croman, E. Palmer, and H. Cou-
droy, of Croninnton, Fla.. and A. I. Perci-
val. of PRrker, Fla. ALiX. LYNCH,
May 11th. 1894
Notice is hereby given tl:at 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
'oft'oe II. T1. Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
;ojur! at Iaunmtstown, Fla.. on July 5th,
1 S9-. viz.:
i;'iAN PALMER, of Cromanton, Fla.
Iil. 19,195 for the Lots 2,3, 4,and 11 qf
*0cc..5, T. 4, S.,R 14W."
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous 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 Cromanton, Fla. ALEX. LYNCH,

To- H. Welch's Store,
He invites you all and more
I)on't stay away, another day;
Is what I now desire to say:
For here you are invited
Where all mistakes are righted,
Please come and see.
How happy you will be.
Leave your order,
If it is for a wheel-barrow,
We will fill all,
Both great and small.
This business starts not to deceive you
With no thought but to please you.
"Pay today, tru fonmorrow,"
Is the motto we shall follow.
We can get for you an aligator,
Or from his hide a lady's gaiter.
Or handsome sea shells from the beach,
Sold at a price within pour reach.
Commerce Street East of Buoy Office.

Apply to II.LORAINE.

Thp 0P LL .SiTE,

Pittsburp. FLA.,
I NO Longer An Experiment!!

Knowing the wants of the community, buys intelligently and-

_aea p!
If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor';) Ox and Car\t.
; And let ne prove to you that
T 0 TU CA -A. NT S-.A7- V = vM 0 NT ]E 5r
By either Buying or Selling

Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Title only one remove from the United States Government and of course,
~,, ,, -q~C-DU~s"-8-.~-rms~r~ --~---IIn


Cl /f


s tr.







Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc.. Etc, .tc


Baltimiore TIinoe Ii et Comany,

S9 1 i 4e

PI I red In one PAINLESS treatment.
[ B without knife. No loes of time
from business. Fistula, Ulcers,
etc., also cured. 30 years' ex.
Question Blnankad Book free. Call or write.
i622 Pne Street. ST. Louis, Mo.



Mrs, J, W. Wilson, Proprietress.

the only Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay

Prices M moderate
And every attnetion paid to comfort
of guests.

Baker's Hack Lina

Having recently purchased

An Elegant saclk,
am prepared to Carry Passengers to and
from Chipley, Vernon, Marianna and oth-
er points with Comfort and expedition.

At Reasonallo Prices.
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

g5 Years' Experience In treating attvarl-
ties of Rupture enables us to guarantee Ea
positive cure. Question Blanc and Boolo
tree. Callor write.
923 Pine Street, ST. LOUIS, 0;

Diseases CURED without the use to
lnifoo Question Blank and Book free. Ca
r write IR. 11. B. 13UTTS ,
alneBt. ,. 8.. Louia, mO.






Toilet Articles.

Sercri tions an Family Receipts

St. Andrews, Fla.

Shirts, Collars and Cuffs;
H|e Laundries them
In the Best Style.
Run and see him.
Take your work to him.
Send for liiin-l-hi v ill come.
Cor. Hartf'r,1 i e unit l eck sts.,
St. .\nllrews Bay,

~'----- r I-- r.aua~-~Y ~inrk~i~~YYAJh ~~V WP -I ~--DC-YULC-L~mrm~;h~-~L~IU~~C~ Y

Ii u--C-~ .- -Y ..- -+rl~~i~~ --- ~L

Thursday, June 28, 1894.

uugar, % tb Tea, 1 lb
Granulated .... 6 He No....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brownl..... 5 Uucol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, Y can
Green.. 221@925 Unsweetn'u. 10@15
Browned .25@30 Sweetened .10@15
linger snaps... 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda.. 81/ Royal........ 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
r.aisins Canned fruit
London lavers..l Peaches.... 20a25
ValcnciA ..... 12}3' Tomatoes... 0lal
lice. ......... 7 Apples ......... 15
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 21/ Plums ......... 20
Dried Peaches S Apricot........ 25
o3al Oil prgal 18a20 Strawberries... 20
gasolinee "... 20 Pineapple .... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney........1..00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
/inegar........ 40 Corned Beef l5a25
cheese pr lb.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter.. ...... .30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ......... 8 Salmon....... 20
Beans .......... 6 Canned Vegetables
Oocoanut I ... 10 Baked Beans.. 20
FiuitPnddine... 10 Corn.......... 16
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas........... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin....... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
--. O N 0.... 2,8? Mess pr lb..... 11
FvTorite .... 5.75 Bacon Sides.... 9
Corn Meal pr bu 75 Fresh....... 8al0
Oat Meal pi t ... 5/' Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
.ornper bu.......75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish........ 1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet. ....... 50 Fresh.. ...... al 0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried........ 25
Table ......... 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
Nails, per b '..4a4 Ax-,with handle. 1.00
Mani'lla rope12.a15 Hlocs, each. .. 35a50
Stoves cook,..$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.lSa(20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... Sal
Sheetings .... 7al0 Flannel. ..... .25a50
Mluslin. ....9a ll Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. ..... 25a2 00 Shoes, ladies. $1 a2 7-
Extra pants pat 225 .Men's... $1 40a3 00
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
Oranges pr doz.. 35 Pecans pr 1b...... 20
Apples......... 25 W walnuts. ....... 25
Lemons.......... 25 Almonds........ 25
strawberries, qt 25
In shell prl,4iiO( 1 50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80al00 Cows"...... .$15a4$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs............ $4
Oxen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep.......... $2
'ickenseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
Tarkeys .... 75al.00 Ducks....... 15a'20
Venison pr lb 7a10 Turkeys......75al.00
Fresh Salt
Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet pr bbl 5.00
Trout ........., 25 Trout ....... 4.50
Pu:.p :iI'- pr lb.. 6 Pompano ... 10.00
Sturgeon...... 10 Mackeral .... 8.00
SFlooring, Ceiling.
Heart m... Heart, t. 6.0 Iert, n .... $1 6.00o
Face ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop killing. Clapboards,
Heart face 'mn 15.00 ,xG in. ^m. ..$12.00
Sap 12.00 Finishing lum-
Buff lumber.. 8@12 ber,'d.. $12@15.00
Heart shingles, 2.50 Lath, ^ m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
dressed .... 20a30

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


Sashl, Doors, Blinls,

Building l material.

Window and Fancy Glass a


Address a letter or postal card to
JOHN EDDERBURN, - Managing Attorney,
Also, for Soldiers and Salors disabled in the line of
duty in the re lar Army or Navy i.nce the war.
Survivors of te Indian wars of 1832 to 18i42 and
their widows, now entitled. Old and rejected claims
a specialty. Thousands entitled to higher rates.
Send for new laws. No Charge fio advice. No ta
until auOcessful.

$15CAWEEK,! .t l A.employed ortntploya
*lR A W.ERi can make thi ftor a Cew hour, worV
-_ *ahda. Salary or coi. 10 simple itre.
.a. : )wiasL .82 e CC., 222 PIY3 C1,. SU- L0UI. YO


Of tle June Meeting of the Beoard of Colnty Conunissioners.
VERNON, FILA., Jnlne 14, 1894.
The board of con, r! y: cemullissiloners of VW.ashliigtonl county Ilet at the
court house in Vorntoi at 10 o'clock a. il. Thete wore presuit, Gin. Wiln.
Miller, chairman, S. W. Davis, T. M. Ellis aud J. R. Thompson.
Court was regularly opened by the sheriff.
A. W. Potter having been commissioned as county conunissioner for
the First district, took his seat asia member ,f the board.
The minutes of previous meeting were read and approved.
Mr. Potter was authorized to have necessary repairs made to the Vernon
bridge and to make report at the next meeting of the board.
he clerk is required to notify the supervisor of registration to meet the
board at its meeting in July with his registration books, and a list of such
names as should be erased.
Action on the petition of citizens petitioning the board to call an elec-
tion to change the location of the court house was deterred to the next
meeting of this board.
Thie county superintendent of public instruction presented his itemized
statement of amounts needed by the schools fo:- the school year beginning
July 1. But the assessor not having reported the assessed valuation of the
property of the county, the board postponed making an assessment for
school purposes until July.
'The following accounts were allowed and warrants ordered issued for sama
to-wit .

Name. For what paid.
A L Harrell, for horse and plow on public road...........
Kinnon Berry do do ..........
John Roche chairs furnished court house ...............
J R Porter repairing Gum Creek bridge .................
S S Williams repairs on Wetappo bridge ..............
W B Jones for license report to state and county,.......
W B Lassitter services as clerk, spring term 1894........
C G Allen services as sheriff spring term 1894 ............
C G Allen do do ............
Levy Bros & Simons, county records and stationery......
John Roche, feeding county prisoners...................
W A Emmons, advertising treasurer's report............
J R Thompson services as county commissioner..........
S W Davis do do ..........
T M Ellis ;do do
Wm Miller do do ..........
A W Potter do do .........
S WV Davis, services as road suprvisor...................
John Roche dep. shff, bd co commissioners...............
F H Ware team on public road .........................
J I McKeithan do...... ...............
Mrs Pittman, pauper for months of April and;May.......
Miles Curry- do do ........
Rebecca Raley do do .......
N Nathaniel do do .......
I Stevens do do ........
Fariba Suard .do do........
Aaron Birdsong do do ........
P Newton, pauper child of L Richardson.................
Pink Riley, pauper for months of April and May..........
Lucy Potter, do do..........
WVt Fox, do do ..........
M J Davis do do .........
C Carlisle do do .........
Jane Daniel do do ..........
Godfrey Clemons do do ..........
Mary Hendrix do do ..........
A J Mainer do do ..........
John Barlow do do ...........
F K Carter do do ..........
Welthy Taylor do do ..........
W. B. Jones, county judge presented the following
judge and collector of revenue for the months of April a

Fund. Amount.
Co special.. $ 1 50
do .. 50
do .. 5 00
do .. 13 50
do .. 20 00
Co propei.. 6 00
do .. 41 57
do .. 286 35
do .. 65 00
Co special.. 85 45
do .. 21 10
do .. 5 00
do .. 11 00
do .. 4 80
do .. 5 20
do .. 11 00
do .. 3 00
do .. 6 00
do .. 2 00
do .. 3 50
do .. 5 0
do 8 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 4 00
do .. 10 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 1 00
Sdo .. 8 00
do .. 4 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 4 00
do .. 8 00
do .. 4 00
do .. 4 00
report of the county
and May, from which

it appears that the following amounts have:bcen collected during the months,
Name Occupation. State. County.
H MChandleo......... Merchant........................... $2 75 $1 37
Mrs S E Collier....... Hotel keeper........................ 2 50 1 25
"F H Woodward........Merchant........................... 1 50, 75
Mrs C A Dolan......... do ............................ 1 50 57
S B M artin............. .do .... .. ...................... 2 00 1 00
During April.
John E Davis........... do ............................ 1 25 62
C Roddey................ do ............................ 1 25 62
C Rutan.............. do ............................ 1 25 62
W E Coleman .........Physician.................... ...... 5 00 2 50
During May.
On motion it is ordered that the following accounts payable by the state
be approved in aftrounts set opposite each stated case, to-wit:
Clerk's Cost. Sheriff' Cosst.
The State of Florida vs. Jessee Hycr-Break and enter"
building to commit misdemeanor.................... $ 3 40 $12 00
The State of Florida vs. C, G. Bonner-Larceny ........ 2 10 2 70
The State of Florida vs. Lewis Lindsey-Murder ....... 6 03 40 30
The State-of Florida, vs. Jean West-Breaking and en-
tering building to commit misdemeanor .............. 4 92 19 10
The State of Florida vs. Simon Simmons-Breaking and
entering a building to commit misdemeanor ......... 425 9 35
The State -of Florida vs. C. G. Bonner-Larceny ....... 4 30 18 80
The State of Florida vs. Amos Young.......... ..... 3 77 22 35
Tte State of Florida vs. John G. Ward-Trespass to
realty ....................................... .... . 2 33 17 70
The State of Florida vs. Dr. Y. ;Evans and C. G. Barner
-Trespass to realty.... ............ ........ ... 3 98 7 40
The State of Florida vs. Jackson Bell and Nancy Bell-
Defamation of character of female.................... 1 74 13 55
The State of Florida vs Mary Brock-Defamation of
character of female............................... 1 74 8 80
The State of Florida vs. John F Barfield and Margaret
Barfield-Defamation of character of female......... 1 84 12 21
The State of Florida vs. J. J. Reese-Secret arms....... 1 74 12 65
The State of Florida vs. Scab Miller-Assault with in-
intent to murder. Justice's costs, $2 27; witness' $1 00 2 56 5 25
C. G. Allen, W. \V. Gained and E. F. Taylor are hereby appointed a
committee to mark ont a public road from Chipley to meet a road from
Jackson at the county line, neai Long View and report their action at the
next meeting of this board.
On motion the board adjourned to meet on the first Monday in July, 1894.

FARM DALE. house soon on his five arce orange
Correspondence of Buor. tract and when we get that little
The preparations necessary fort canal c a distance of three-fourths
successful 4th of July at Farmdale, of a mile to the gulf, ani the shall-
are still under heatlway, and will be -ilg grbuiid, and our telephone line
conliplete il a few days. I from WVewahitchka, connecting with
The ground where the anticipated ., -
The ground, where the anticipate tlhe telegraph line there, we will have
exercises will tako places, is one of!
-olnmmunication with the outside
the loveliest places on the bay, af- 1
fording ample shade with beautiful c F o o
S1 We consider Farmdale one of the
surroundings; very convenient or .
Most desirable locations on the bay,
boat racing, and for views, both up there as been no strangers omi
11 there has been no strangers coming
and down thle bay. It is expected
and d n the bay. It is expected here, but who are so delighted with
there will be a good representation
There wl armdale, that they either stay, or
of Wewahitchka's congenial people, come back as soon as their circm-
come back as soon as their circum-
as they have already engaged shed- stances will permit. The fertellity
ro frta .stances will pemit. Thw flrtellie
room for teams. Tlhe'e will be ice of this place for producing vegeta-
cream, cold, on the grounds for sale. bles, compares favorably with any
The teams are already engaged to location in Flihida, and in some re-
aspectss has advantages over other
aul the ice fe rom Apachicola; also aces, as this action betw
places, as this location between
there will be the largest assortment waters, keeps back early and late
of confectioneires and pastry ever frosts, protecting early fruits and veg-
exhibited at a celebration," on the tables. A. READER OF THE Buoy.
A few itemes ot Farmndale's bournCm CROM TON.
are contributed. Correspondence of the Buor.
r J H Leaitt, o New Our little village is still looking
Elder J. H. Leavitt, of New Ham-
U H. L ait Ne \ i neat and the good work of improve-
shire, has purchased of W. F. Wood- ne nd e g w
ment is proagiessing.
ford. a twenty acre lot of fine tarm-. m t is p eing
ir g land; and has also accepted of a The (eed of rain began to be felt;
bea tiful f ont. hauling lot gie but showers within the last day or
away to aly one wbilo d ll t i, giv two have made everything look fresh
away to any one who will build t
a good substantial house on the and the farmers have commenced
puttingg out sv eet potato plants.
same. He will commence the erec- put out t poat plans
tion of a two story house on the 25tlh Our fruit crop of peaches is quite
of June. short; but grapes, pears, figs and
We are looking for Mr. Gudarian watermelons are abundant.
to return soon. accompained by some E. Mosher, who has a fine vine-
of his friends, who will also settle at yard brings in luscious grapes every
Farmdale. other day, while E. P. Kinney iur-
J. T. Johnson, will also build a nishes us with nice fresh butter and

Nashville, Tenn,, and Miss A. M.
Baldwin of Montgomory, Ala. This
party is out after tarpon, alligator and
other large fish and N. Massalina with
his boats and crew of men has been
retained for their service.
Rev. WV. M. Cronian is justly
proud of his SunLday school work
here. Ninety per cent of the entire
school knew all of the golden texts
for the past quarter.
Judge S. T. Walkloy has been
quite sick, 'but is up again and we
hope lie will be around among his
tliends again soon.
We noticed W. 1I. Parker's pres-
ence in Croinanton. Come often,
Capt. Will; we are always glad to
welcome visitors from Paiker to our
village. FACT's.

Correspondence of the Buoy.
EDITOa BUOY: Regarding the
Fourth of July Celebration at
.Steven's Point, in the article pub-
lished June 21st, your informant is
entirely at sea concerning the pro-
The intention of the people is to
hold one of our monthly fish-fries,
changing the date. from the first to
the fourth of the month.
It is to be simply an old-fashioned
picnic, and all who come muA.t bring
their baskets as there will be no re-
freshments for sale on the ground.
The people do not intend or desire
to make this a general celebration
nor in fact could t..ey, as thore is no
hotel aeconinodatiows at "East Bay,
and no way :o entertain a crowd.
With regard to any races or sports,
there hav been no program arranged
and nojprize offered by the conimittee.

-:. r : .. v, f- i' .

City Friend (the following morning)-
Heavens, Town! Haven't you been home
with those things yet?
Mr. Otto Town (dejectedly)-Yes, I'm
only bringing some of them back to be
The Critical Word.
r.1 .

to a' Ithe dLif I
.. .. ... ....
,- : +..

"Does your daughter speak the foreign
"Not very much, but she has learned
to say 'Yes' in six of them."-Life.
Whither Are We Drifting?,

Correspondence of the BOY.
A saw mill at Cottondale was torn
up by the explosion of the boiler on
la.t Friday morning; the owner and __
firoman were killed and much dam- Wesley_-Why,Harry-travelingalonet
age done. Harry-No, indeed! Wife's in ths
This boiler exploding trick is going smoking car. Sit down.-Truth.
too far for comfort, we had one here Breaks In Greenhouses.
two years ago; they had one at De- A correspondent in American Garden-
nia no ong since iing a ing tells that two large metal buttons
iak not log since, killing a and a bit of copper wire re efficient
and wounding several, and now one means of temporarily mending a break
at Cottondale in greenhouse or elsewhere, provided that
Is it possiblethat e have none of- the pieces has fallen out. Where
Is it possible that we have no
state or national supervision over
those rotten old boilers? They are
patched and patched until like the
ship Columbus sailed in, there i~ nto
a bit of the original left. Ignorant
men a nd stupid Ii, ~ .lave them ill
charge, let the water runi down and the two or more cracks meet, remove the
when Ire. hot pour in cold water and pointed piece and carefully break off a
Ic, we have dead and wounded and small bit of the point; replace the piece;
lay one button face down on the outside,
another old boiler bursted. with the ends of the wire down through
And so Truthfinder scoopel in the opposite holes and both ends through
Deacon, Hans and Truthseekr, all in the opening in the glass; put the other
button on the wire face up; twist the wire
one throw of his cast net and landed until the buttons press the glass firmly,
them safe on historical ground. I and the pieces will be held.securely.
hnew that Truthseeker would get ** *"'''-" ""-*'^"..
bogged wlien hiie called Gibbons and
Neander, reliable historians, Gibbons
was a victorious culuniniater of the
christians and took no pains to con-
coal it. All thile documellnts use d by
him are still extant andl at R):ne,
and.should Truthseeker really want
the history of Sunday he mnist got
church history. ,All our newripaipers
and economists sav-1"the trouble to-
day isthlat we do'too inmuh work- J
overproduction is tthe curse of all."
Then I will join the Deacon, Ian's, O tb ee
Irrutlseeker et al, in having a day's makes he ome circle complete. ThAs
rest on iWednesdav as well SlSmiay great Temperance Drink gives pleas-
Sn djunre and health to every member of tne
and a half holiday on Saturnday. I family. A 25c. package makes 5 gal-
\Ve hv-te i. t Ions. Be sure and get the genuine.,
We ]Ive had somie g)od raii; it | Soldeverywhero. Made only by
was blown this -. a from tlhe bay The Chas. E. Hires Co, Phillaa.
and gave our gardens a fresh start. Senad2o. stamp for beautiful Picturo Cards and Book.
D. TDavis is building a big (dwell- .. ......-
ing hionse iu froit of his sw lill, i 4 .
the only one inl Chipley now,. i t'. pp e
r ,iAn elect no-fav-anic battery 6m-
Haggerman & Co., are erecting a ; 'r ... eect-nlvbton dedicated O
saw nmill on. Holmes Creek about foiml -'..'': ;-; Bl1ts, Suspenaorief, Spi-
S rt, i Ap -liancni, Abdom-
miles from. here. .,inl Supporters, Vests,
Later: Ratliff the owner of the I- Inos s, ote ca
mill at Cottondale was the only onie c Curcs Rheiuatist,r, Liver anad idney
kill mlgimplrnt, nspepsL, % rrors of Youth,
killed. He had on 130 lbs of steani CLo tltnhoo, Nervorsns, s~ l o Puk
and was trying to get the inspirator iness, andallTroumle siale or 0ema o.
Ouestlon lBltX and Dook free, OIDL or
to work when the boiler exploded. writeon. a
M r olta-,dica App liainc Cs., .
AlIALA,(1 V. 1 Pilne ,r- ST. LOUS, NO.


such vegetables as cucumniers, to- That Tired reeling w ,ich is so common
matocs, cabbages, ete. 6 CI. ii entirely drin oi
abbLv Hood'a ga, ..:,ril.hi the best blood
P. 1). Railsback has onu of the i -o. o 's 'sa rila oe rco
,u!ifiicr. -iic N's S.,.rsi ,tlla overco esc
prettiest places in our tow, ti; on it is .. iAkn.cs.
a fine young orange grove v of 2,5 HlooU's .i ;. e :e the ,est afti'r-dinncr
trees of the best varieties, planted out- Pills, and~st d;g-tion, cute headache.
last spring, which are looking well, 25c. a box.
the dry weather not appearing to
ki nevltable.
have affected them. He has a per-
simmon of the.Japan variety grafted
upon native stock last winter, which
has made a growth of four feet and
is loaded with fruit; he has also
pears, peaches, figs and bananas in
plenty and is certainly proving him-
self a hustler in the growing of fruit.
Lew Pratt and bride are now living O,
at the home in this burg.
Friday morning the Pensacola
steam tug Echo landed at the wharf
with eight passengers for this place;
being the Dr. Cliff party of pleasure
seekers. Among the party are Dr. Mr. Otto Town-Yes, I always do my
Cliff, John Cliff, John Henderson, of wife's shopping once a month. It's ao
T .; M wful job, and I shall be glad when I get
Franklin, Teun.; Miss H. Ewing of hone with these things!


Brackin's Store









Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewery and Spectacles
Ever Broiught to St. Andrews. Also
SIlH E ARE. Shell and Aligator Teeth Jewelry a speelalty.
Office at Geo. Russell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.


r- "uTAMf IT E~c

--. . ...Manniufacturer of
;, ..-.. '-. ,
r '* .^ "- *.':. A A N D
I N /


SdrrigBiii.ijfp iaog0ns ^ ^
No. 30 Ea.t Garden Street. l'ens:iaola, /


u rcbanm



A Full Line of Canned goods

SS'a uriFeall 0C I s-ketScss



Mast, Foos & Compainy's

- ' ^ ^ ^ i-.. -.-^ ^ ^ ^ -- ^ .


"B"* *
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A strictly high-grade family Sewing
Machine, possessing all modern

Prices very reasonable. Obtain them
from your local dealer and make



The Pioneer CatslogU of *d6i
tables and Flowers.
ntains 112 pages 8 x 10 1- In.i
with descriptions that deserlibe
not mislead; illustrating that
lk Instruct, not exaggetrati
The cover Is charming haj
moniousblending of water col.
or prints in greenJtnd whltd
with a gold background,-
dreanm of beurty. 3!: page o
ovelties printed in 8 diff
S! colors. Allthe leading nov
Sties and tile ,est of the dld f&
rietlel. I th~ tihrd iiniei yodt
Scannotaffoird to run any tik,
I7 BuyI ONESI titk ltheti
\ you will receive FUL BAa
/URE. Itl inotuneces a itoad
vertise that Vick's seedgrow; ti.,
is known the world over, and ai
yth at tha e harveatlays. AverylW"
Stie spent for proper seed will save
r rocer's And doctor's bills. Many.
concede Vick's Floral Guide the
h andeomest patalogue for 1S94. If
Oharmer Pca yod love a flie garden send ad-
dress now, with 10 ccnts., whlik may bie dleddectt'l o
first order. $360 C01h Prizi or Po aioS i.


Lewis lHou-se
^ T- T* T r N /' T A

Ct aneC l o ndL beaitifweg Thie hair.
Pomutes a lu~curiant grwtl. gu for
T e Falls to UEstore Gray
anir tn ifs Yoilthful Colur. 1 t '
Ourvcn ~sitp discncs & heir falling.
~3~nRoom~s comfopttable!
es Parker's Ginger Tc111,. t ire t a wir et C-ughw
Weak LDngs, Deblility, Icig-tioT,pai in tilkn .flinct
The ',)'IV Sr ccTi, for Corn,
.:. ~.,~.. Z I. .gzhat:, ilucIck CcXA WA: Y







Horticltural a n Iprove Ont



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.
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 ap approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
or damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of lane ipe acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -oat of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same; while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable hearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds. English
walnuts, Japain chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss.
S The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letter of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R EA MI M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payrmeit; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CORRE SPONDENCE C SOLICITED.
*Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.
......... -- - r


KELLAM &.MOORE'S Celebrated Perfected Crystal Lens

S.1; lair prie,., ofthese _la'ise. is $2.50 per pair. One pair willb'e given free
Tpail up ..llr ubscri.lin.ii, and we will fit yonr eyes. Or either eyeglasses
orctacles will be furnished to subscribers for $1.90. Cut the smallest line or
once you can read hanaily with the naked eye at 14 to 16 inches from the eye and
,d to us and we win fit you. These glasses will not tire, but rest the eyes.


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 incompetency 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.
r 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, Conduct Interferences, Make Special
BEaminations, Prosecute Rejected Cases, Register
Trade-Marks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as
to Scope and Validity of Patents, Prosecute and
Defend Infringement Suits, Eto., Etc.
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 to 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 for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
P. 0. Box 885. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney.
J4'This Company is managed by a combination of the largest and most influential news.
papers in the United States, for the express purpose of protecting their subscribers
against unscrupulous and incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper printing this adver*
tisement vouches for the responsibility and high standing of the Press Claims Company
APCut thls out and send It with your Inquiry..-d

DBXTB8HOECO., In9 p,.Capltall,0tO VATJ l -:O TLI Si[
ST 81.50 SHOEPi T WO u L!'
0St doi01sa.sd. OE dollaT es ,' duced lto5 pounds per i nth. N
oillasaved rdolla vng, no Inconveniencr, no ba4 r aults, no nan.eo
"ThisLadies' Solid French DongolaKld BlUt dru. Treatm.ntperfctly harmres anid Atricily coanl.
ton Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S..a dentkL Qiestion Bi kand Book-lree. Callorwrite.
rweipt of Cash, Money Ord.e, D BU TTS, 822 1ine B tree., bt. Las, Mft
or Postal Note for 01A0.
EXuals every way. the bootr
sold in all retail stores for
$2.50. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
S antee theft, astle and wearp'
and if any one Ss not satilfsed1 ;
we willB refund the money _
or send another pair. Opera I
Toe or Common Sen ens
widths C, Em, COPYRIGHTS.
izes. endoursrise; C~ll IorDTAN As PAT T9. p
Itm t&mer a nd an 1 o0eest ,;wtriet
perience ln th atent business. Uommunicl
ition.st ernti I Ir taOl t A Hiudbok of In.
logu formatiar obcertbig Patent ifr"bhow to ob.
FRII t them sent f'e. _Also a catalogue Of mechan.
arend scientife books sent free.
SFEDERAL ST Ptents taken through Munn & Co. recve
]BOSTO T I; tFl Pnotice in* $Si .e tific American, and
BOSHO: GOus. aBre brought idely More the publicwithi.
opr Dkr. Eout costRto the invetor. ht s splendid paper
tmued weekly. elegantly illustrated, has by farther
largest circulation of any scientific work in th
world. 93 ,year. sample copies sent free.
DODDEditionmonhly, $.50 a year. Single
saO.w opies,.2.5 cen ts. Every number contains beau-
thla plates, in colors. and photographs of new
-|OLIC I"|N H}ORS S. houses. with plans enabling tilders to show Vh0
SIN UANTED. S latest designs and secure contracts. Address
AR .... uM UNN V cO., NEW YORKI, 361 BROA.DWAy.
A4""MEovgrvFbwwer of a hos.hou.,iA rs

Itonand. It may save the lift of
S valuable animal. One package will
S cureeight to ten eses. Price SLOo
* Sent b mall or express. Our Ac*
"|'i count Book, wi ieh Contain hints to
S table keeper, mailed I ree.
t. aNjNJiMi & Co.. 822Pione
OT. LovaM no.

IAoh B.ay. A rIez 0 ow.co2P. 910 sOmple o fre m
M. B. IWIAMINW A 0., 8A2 81133 D., UT. LOlIr. uO.

Notice to Inventors.
There was never a time in the his-
tory of our country when the demand
for inventions and improvements in
the arts and sciences generally was so
good as now. The conveniences of
mankind in tile factory and work-
shop, in the household, on the farm,
and in official life. require continual
accessions to ihe appurtenances and
implements of each in order to save
labor, time and expanse. The poli-
tical change in the administration of
government does not affect the pro-
gress of the American inventor, wlio
being on the alert, and 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 pretie and
prosecute any application for a pat-
ent. Valuable interests have been
lost and destroyed in.innumerable in-
stances by the employment of in-
competent counsel, and especially ia
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 imminent risk, as the breadt
and strength ot the patent is never
considered in view of a quick en-
deavor to get an allowance and ob-
tain the fees then due. THE PRESS
derburn, General Manager, 618 F
street, N. W., Washington, D. C.,
representing 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 entrusted to it for reason-
able fees, and prepares and prosecutes
applications generally, including
mechanical inventions, design pat-
ents, trade marks, labels, copyrights,
interference, infringements, validity
reports, and gives especial attention
to rejected cases. It is also prepar-
ed to enter into completion with any
firmjn securing foreign patents.
Write for instructions and advice.
JoHn WEDDEBURN, 618 F st.
P. O. Box 835. Washington, D.C.

How to Reach St. Andrews.
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. & As
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 ismade in one day,
and the price's charged will be as reas
enable as circumstances will warrant;
or, write beforehand to. Robt. Baker
of St. Andrews, whose advertisement

is to be found in the BuoY, 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 Eufala,
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 you
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
P#y ,ail sailboats, making daily
trips .up and down the Bay; and
the. passage from the head of the
Bay to St. ;Andrews will be made
in a few,hours, affording a delightful
riide.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.
First or not at All.
Atlanta Constitution.
She-I can't many you, Charl'e,
after all.
He-And I don't want you to
marry me after all. I must be te
first one or none.

Call for a Convention.
Call for a Sta.e Democratic con-
vention at Jacksonville, Tuesday,
July 31, 1894.
The democratic party of the state
of Florida will hold a state conven-
tion at Jacksonville on Tuesday,
July 31, at 12 m., for the following
To nominate a candidate for the
office ot justice of the supreme court,
to be voted for at the next regular
state election, and to tran: act such
other business as may come before the
The different counties in the state
send delegates to the convention
upon the following basis:
One 'delegate for each 100 votes
cast for the candidate on the demo-
cratic ticket that received the highest
number of votes at the general
election of 1892, and one additional
vote for the fraction in excess theteof
when it amounts to fifty or more.
The counties under this rule will
be entitled to representation as fol-

Alachua....... 15 Leon......... ..15
Baker......... 2 Levy............. 5
Bradford...... 7 Liberty......... 1
Brevard....... 4 Madison........ 7
Ca'houn....... 2 Manatee......... 3
Citrus......... 3 Marion.......... 11
Clay.... ...... 4 Monroe......... 4
Columbia...... 8 Nassau........ 7-
Dade.......... 2 Orai ge.......... 13
De Soto ....... 6 Osceola......... 2
Duval......... 16 Pasco........... 5
Escambia...... 21 Polk............ 8
Franklin....... 2 Putnam.......... 9
Gadsden........ 6 Santa Rosa...... 4
Hamilton...... 6 St. Johns........ 6
Hernaumdo....... 3 Sumter..,....... 4
Hillsborough... 28 Suwannee...... 7
Holmes ....... 3 Taylor...... .... 2
Jackson....... 12 Volusia......... 8
Jefferson...... 24 Wakulla........ 2
LaFayette..... 4 Walton.......... 3
Lake........ 11 Washington..... 3
Lee............ 2
'The counties will select the dele-
gates in such manner as may be con-
sidered best by the people through
the party organizations as recognized
by the last state convention.
All democrats who supported the
nominees of the last state conven-
tion, and all who will support the
nominees of this convention, irrespec-
tive of local differences, are invited
to participate in'the selection of del-
egates thereto, including those who
have become of age; or who have
hitherto acted with the party and
have moved in the state since the
last election are qualified to vote.
Arrangements are being made by
committees appointed for such pur-
pose to secure,reduced rates of travel
to and from the convention, and this
committee will give the county com-
mittees due notice of such results at
an early day.
County -organizations and dele-
gates are notified that this committee
will meet at Jacksonville at 12m.,
July 30, 1894, to receive credentials
and issue tickets of admission to del-
By order of the committee.
Attest: T. A. JENNINGS, sec'y:
The chairman and secretary of the
county conventions will confer a favor
upon the state committee by sending
written or printed proceedings of
their respective conventions held for
the purpose of noininati.g dele-
gates to the state convention to S. M.
Sparkman, chairman, Tampa.
The Government's Aid to the
Nicaragua Canal Likely to
be a Silver Donation.
A Wash~egton dispatch of Jnne
18 says: The Nicaragua canal bill
which will be reported to the house
lias so far assumed tangibility that
only one point remains to be settled.
That is the question of the kind
of funds to be issued by the govern-
ment. and it was discussed at great
lei gth in today's meeting of the sub-
committee, a most important propo-
sition being taken up, which involve:
the coinage of silver to defray, ini
whole or in part, the expenses of the
work. The idea of issuing silver
met with great favor from the com-
mittee. Roughly speaking, one-
third of the expenditures on the
canal will be for labor. Silver is the
current money of Central America,
and it was argued that the working
men could be paid in that coin, and
many other expenses as well.
One plan discussed was for an is-
sue of $35,000,000 in silver coin and
the same amount of bonds; a second,
for $55,000,000 of silver and $15,-
000,000 of bonds, while variation of

these combinations were suggested.
Differences in opinion were evoked as
to whether the necessary silver,
should it be decided to use the white
metal, should be bought or the
bullion in the treasury utilized. The
latter plan met the greater approval
of the two, and as it was tentatively
put forward, embraces some features
of the seigniorage bill.


Of the City of St. Andrews,
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
Extending eastward from Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
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 given as a premium for 5 yearly
cash subscriptions.


Of St. Anre ws
and the
Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE liuoY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, 1 Sectional Map of. the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either map sold singly- $1

General Newspaper and Periodical
A. G- :E 1T 0 -y -
Authorized Agent for the following Publi-
San Francisco Examiner: Per Year
Daily and Sunday............. $8 00
Daily......................... 6 00
Sunday...................... 2 00
Weekly ....................... 1 50
New York Herald:
Daily and Sunday. ..........$10 00
Daily without Sunday .......... 8 00
Sunday ....................... 2 00
Any day except Sunday........ 1 50
f Weekly..:................ .. 1 00
New York World:
Daliy and Sunday.............. $8 50
Daily......................... 6 00
Sunday ........... ........ 2 50
Semi-weekly .......... ....... 2 00
W eekly..... ................. 1 00
NEw York Sun:
Daily and Sunday..... ......... $8 00
D aily........... :. .. ...... .. 6 00
Sunday ...................... 2 00
Evening Sun.................... 6 00
W eekly................... ... 1 00
St. Louis Republic:
Daily and Sunday.......... $h 00
Any three days. ............ 4 00
Twice a week .................. 1 00
Any single day................. I 50
Fractions of a year at yearly rate.
Chicago Times:
Daily and unday (city edition).. $8 00
D aily ........................ 6 00
Daily (country edition)......... 4 00
Sunday ....................... 2 00
Saturday............. ........ 1 50
W eekly...... ................. 1 00
Indianapolis Sentinel:
Daily and Sunday.............. $8 00
Daily except Sunday............. 6 00
Weekly.......... ............ 1 00
Philadelphia Times:
Daily and Sunday .............. $5 00
Daily except Sunday............ 3 00
W eekly .......................... 50
Chicago Herald:
Daily except Sunday ........ .. $6 (0
Sunday... .... .... ......... 2 00
Saturday ................ 1 50
Daily, parts of year 50 per month,
Cincinnati Enquirer:
Dailyand Sunday............. $14 00
Daily except Sunday............ 1 (00
Weekly......... .............. 1 00
Louisville Courier-Journal:
Daily and Sunday..... ........ $8 00
Daily except Sunday........... 6 00
Sunday edifi .............. 2 00
Weekly. ....................... 1 Oil
0 zntury Magazine, monthly ....... 4 00
St. Nicholas, monthly, for the young
people........................ 3 00
Brooklyn Citizen:
Duily and Sunday .............. $ 7 00
])aily, except Sunday............ 6 00
Sunday edition only......... .. 1 50
Florida Citizen:
Daily edition one yea........... $8 00
Six months. . . . . . . . . . 4 00
Three months................. 2 00
One m onth..................... 67
Weekly edition edition per year 1 00
Providence Journal:
Daily only..................... $6 00
Sunday........ ..... . ... . 2 00
Manufacturers' Journal, Mondays
and Thursdays................ 2 00
Rhode Island Country Journal Fri-
days only............... . 1 00
Evening Joi rnal ............... 6 00
Subscriptions Solicited,

T OLD bLw...k Oj',S


ALWAYS EIABLE andperfectly SAFE. The same.
as used by thousands of women all over the United States,
n the OLD DOCTOR'S private mail practice, tor 8a years,
and not a single bad result.
Monev turned 1i not as represented. Bend 4 centl
(stamps) or ealed particulars.
0O& WARD INSTITUTE, 120 N. 9th St., St. LouI, Mo.

The Old Reliable

Established 88 yoars. Treats-aloeorfemale,
married or single, In cases of exposure
abuses, excesses or Im oprieties. SKILL
GUARANTEED. Board and apartments
furnished when desired. Question Blan]
and Bco% free. Call or write.

Do You Want



Secure une or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract



Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.


H. Parker,
Real Estate Dealer.
Parker, Fa.

1 TL.;



Their Aivantage to Get Prices Before Oreorin Elsewhere.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor.




Sawed Pine or Cypress Shingles
At the Piney Woods Mill on East Bay,


IC 'a- ^


Are Prepared To Furnish

Rough and Dressed Lnmber of All Grades.

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The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turn
from the old style of stump pullers and we made and put the first 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 calle'l the Smith Grubber,
Write to W. SMITH & Co., Mlystic, Iowa.

If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


40, 42 & 44, S. Palafox st., Peusacola, Fla. s



Ih ~1 I i L , U -~r sih C)r

7X e-


"O-O At. -


MvBjqft~cllerr s`C:)OX3L


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