Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00153
 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: October 3, 1895
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: VID00153
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, Last, arid all the




Washington County

West Florida
Against the World..

ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., OCT. 3. 1895.

NO. 27.

- -- ---- -~~ 4...

OFFICIAL DIRECTORY, One Dollar aYoar in Advance.

euntoi Hon. am'l Pasco, Monticello,
Hon iv.ilkinsou Call, Jacksonville. Proprietor.
RepresenLalves-lst District, S. R. Mal-.
lory, Plensaeka; sd District, C. M Display ad rates 50c per inch per montb
Cooper, Jacksonvilie.
Lald Odic'e-Register, J. M. Barco: Re- Position and extraordinary condition
Re,:eiver-N D Wainwright, Gninesaille rates subject to unecial agreement .
Governor-He ry L. Mitchell; Attorney Cuba Should Succeed.
General Win. B. Lamar; Secretary of The struggle for indelpe'ndlce in
Statue; J. L. "rawl'ord; Comnptroller, W f.
). Bloxlham; Commissioner of Agricul- Cuba seetms to be meeting with the
ture, L. It Wombwell; SLperintendent utmost success in every particular.
of Public Indl.ructioi, V., N. Sheasla;
Treasurer, C. B. C Ilins; Justice of Su- Of course the Spanish reports an-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee. ounce overwhelming defeats of the
First Disrrict-Wilkinson Call, Jacksou- insurgents, it is probably of no use
ville; Second District, Samuel Pasco, to call to mind tlha those reports are
SMonticell T not accented with much confidence.
T tfi h iatn -Aloi We .. e. rgv.olatieu for the flnde pnd-
P ,4 euce of America, from 1875 to 1781,
W. \V ASHINGO'fri COUN'TY. it is well known that during the
Representative, J. R. Wells, Cliiply,
County Judge, D. D. Mel %in, \ern n; first fev years of the it surrectioni,
Ulerk o' Court, County Clerk, Recorder all reports received in England told
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitlti, Vernoin;
Sheriff. C. G. Allen, Chipley;Treasurer, of the signal defeats of Americans in
I. C. Horne, Chipley; Tax Collector, A. all their engagements; notwith-
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Suiipriintendelt sltal. i!;:g. that Washington, Putman,
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey; Arnold and Lee were repeatedly put-
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip- itih troop, from
ley. ting to flight the British troops, fron
ST. ANDREWS. the battle Lexiigton to that of
Justice of the Peace, 0. H. Crippen; Trenton aud Sarratoga.
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins; School Super- All governments dread to admit
visor, R. F. Irackin; Post Master, G. that any success is attained by those
B. Thompson
HARRISON. who attempt to throw off theyoke of
Postmistress, Mrs. Ellison. their oppression.
PARKER The Spanish rule in Cuba for the
2ostitiatress, Annie R. Parker; Notary .
Public, W H.Parker. past century, has been very similar
PITSBURC. to the English rule in Ireland, dur-
?osl master, N.W. Pits. ing the seventeenth and eighteenth

CALIOUN COUNTr-CROMANTON. century; full of.oppression, arrogance
oltarirs, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins, F and intolerance.
B. Bell; Pustmaster, WV. M. Roman;
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer Republican from of government is
Deputy Clerk or Courts. S. T. Walkley now the most popular system existing,
and the sooner all monarchical gov-
R E LIG IOU S. ernunents discard their oppressive
Me C. Wn ave and dominant sway over their people,
Methodist-Cliturch cor. Whshingtonave
and Chestnut st--e.v. W M. Oroman, the sooner peace will reign supreme.
pastor. Preaching at II a. m. and 7:30 Petitions are now being circulated
p. ni. every alteri'lm t Sui.la v.
Y. P. b. C. E.--'rner miierting at the ask ng congress to recognize Cuba as
Preslbyterian church every sunday after as a beiligerant nation. A, a justice
Joon at 3:30 o'clro k. All are iitv>. .
Ba:piist Hl v 1. 1. \ b s. l' tor, to c;\ilization :hat body should obey
preaclh.s .t IieI B -, 'i,.l .i .--l, corll r o'0 tie ili,,late tl ,,Ilr l ,eople. ,
every c irn t ing d it 'irt n.ili it I cetn It it, a .hlialw over thie eitilie in:-,
SLen r tij t iiLid II, ird -l il ,,\r. I ifil l ---

1- -n .al.,.i-vtl, !- a,,I r'i "U',) t, g ct. %i ;, '- i. i lIlrli- . ,
11.l A'V 1.i. t I,-..'. o l ,,,,,,-v it I In s
"uim -a r ., 1 i ._ ii, l et m eili.,lit ind, c. ntl y, which is soA
S At ;,i.r,,r . '.,it i > '. 1 ".'"b ~ !ighitly separated from the grandest
S tiotitlh al II :'. i im il i.-ll r. i.; at
'ror-i;iit.II \,- ele-,.., ,, i.',) nirn- 'republic on earth; to endure an ar-
iiig ;lnd e\ l'iilln. rongant and dotiinantsway of
Sevt nlth [l ')Bi aiL. tit-'ecli-Ce r Sit. -\''i' as
jrd tI at II o'lock .. n., curnr o 'od- a nation, such as Spain.
aine ciiavenue and layv Vie Lstieels; prayer Years ago, in a letter Thomas
aeectiun strne pl:~ce ,reiv Frida.y evening Jefferson wrote to President Monroe,
it 7:;O.
Pres'c teriian-CLihurc corner Loraine from his home in AMonticello, Va.;
veili.. aidl l)rake street. Rev. C. i'.t some da C
Slade (Chliistian) Inreacbes by perinis- he predicted that some day Cttba
oion e\ery alit-rnale Suimiii t 7:;i p. ni. would be a part of thle United States.
Jatholic--'lurch corner WV unmilg ave- It has been foi years, trying to de-
3iic and Fostcr slrt'er. g
tach itself from the tyrannical grasp
a' "-" .. of Span It suffered a ten years
THE MAILS. revolution from 1868 to 1878, but
East, west and north mail, via. Chiplyc de its fate was to be overpowered and
parts every day except Sunday at 12:30
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2 surpressed.
any at i1:0o p. m. The thirst for independence mani-
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cronitliton,
Parker, Fariidale and Wetappo, leaves fested by the Cubans is commend-
St. Andrews going east every lorucing able in any people, and should re-
at 7 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at F o'clock. ceive encouragement from all civil-
North 1a, (Anderson): A.lives at St. ized powers of tle earth.
Andrews every Monday, Wedneada and
Friday, a. m ; Returina to Anderson The Blue and the (ray.
same days at 1.30 p. m.
After an elapse of two and thirty
**- years the blue and the gray met as
Parker Lodge No. 142, brothers.
A.. --.E & A.. 1M They have forgotten all the strife
Regular (Jomiiunicatitons on Satur- and trouble, of those five, years
day, on or before each full moon. bloody war, have lain down their
V rising Brothers Fraternally swords and guns together in one
W. H. PARKER W. M. discarded pile. They know no more
M. BOOTELLE, Secretary. of that sectional hatred, than as so
St t" I DIE T RY instilled in them ,while the county
SBUSINESS DIRECTORY was divided, at the time when fathe
DR. J. J. KESTER, .A Bghht against son, and brother
Homeopathic Physician and Ac- against brothel.
voucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store, 'How beautiful it must hare been

corner of Shell avenue and Michi- to see those men meet, with a friend-
t. Andres Florida ly grasp of hand, at the old battle
field of Chickaoiaugua who me. at
DR. W. Gr. MITCHELL, that same spot, a thl:rd of a century
Proprietor East End Drug Store, of- ago with drawn sabres and
fers his protessional services to the leveled rifles. Then they were
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and fighting each for the prin-
vicinity. Office at Drug Store. cile they held sacred. Now they
Residence on Buenna Vista iav-nue
opposite old iFliiti Exchiaige. met to offer one eternal and united
tribute to our fore-fathers rho form-
\W 1. PARKER, ed the most grand and patriotic
Notary Public and Surreyor. Speci:tl at- nation since the early days of
telition ,ivcie to all Notaliall I *Isiiiess
also to he Dra inig of M.ct,. e '.ia t1 etc Sparta.
Parker. Lt Old age seems to hate bloodshed;
C 'rPPN advanced years soften the heart;
brotherly love returns to fill the
Justice ot th-cPence.
Will attend onrrmpllv to all luin-..- de- chamber made-vacant by the depart
nianding his attention within l hi juris- ure of that love for valor, and strife
diction. Office on fRvview street, one which occupy the minds of the young
lblock northeast of T C. Daniiord' store
and ambitious.
Tlie old original Frsnlh Fr;it Cure. Thelwish to heal all wounds, and
Mo B. Sanatorkcm, escape bloodshed, which predomi-,
0B ". .IA J 828 Pino St notes in the nature of the old, was de-
S, S" L nI.q, no0 mnost:rated by the surrender of Detroit
t '. / Ca or irrite in 1818, by poor old General Hull.
Al *TI &ad.no :I i ~ .:'A He was old, and like those generals

who met
had once

at Chickamaugua, he too
won glory on the battle-

While there were errors made on
the pail of both the north anil the
sin th, yet each fought from patriot-
i.ni, they did what they thought
necessary to defend their rights; the6
were men of honor, and fought by
the rules of honor. Now they are
content to let the dead troubles
moulder tranquilly and will unite as
one to defend our flag.

Democrats True to Democracy.
At the recent New York state con-
vention held in the city ot Syracuse,
the democratic party adopted reso-
Intions strictly i i harmony within the
grand old principles of democracy.
Fir.t of all, the convention select-
ep a resolution, making known
their disapproval of the passing and
enforcement of Blue Laws. which for
some time past have disgraced the
statute books of that state.
Governor Morton and his trained
monkey in New York city, Dr. Park-
'hurst, for the past several "months
have went beyond all bounds of
reason in their determination to en
force, and to punish the people for
the noiiobsorvance of the unjust Sun-
day laws, which have proven so un-
popular among the majority of New
York's sensible people.
While all believe in the observance
of the laws enacted t'r the purpose
of preserving orde: on the Sabbath
as well as on any other day of the
week, very few support the intol-
erant domination of the tew over the
many, on Sunday or on a week day.
The republican party in New York
have appeared ntly committed political
suicide, by their resurrection and
rigid enforcement of the old Con-
necticut Blue Las .
fhe party of Jefferson also adop -
ed a resolution favoring tths speedy
establishment of a system of finance
bae'le 1 inta seml d ntteyv f.iinlatiion.

system ot finance Ja.,u,1 ~'er le I, i.Ce-
cessful, for any length of tiiic.
It too, reasserted its advocacy of
home rule for the various cities
Further on, tie convention adopted
a resolution urging further steps to
be tiken in the direction -of tariff r, -
form, or the reduction of import
unties which now enhance the price
of the necessities of life.
Free trade and sound money, al-
ways walk hand in hand through th -
gate-way of national prosperity.
Whenever it is opened to one, both
lmvst pass through, or instantly a
vacancy is noticed. They are as
necessary to accompany each other
to insure commercial success, as it
Lydrogen to accompany nitrogen in
order to support our atmosphere.
In every respect the democratic
party in New York this year has
shown herself loyal to the mandates
of the democratic party, and her
principles should be received with
pride by all those who have support-
ed it in its year:.. of prosperity.

State Banking.
The Mobile Register of a recent
date contains an editorial or some
length, devoted to the defense ot the
state banking policy. .That paper
gives as its main argument the
success of the state banks in New
York state al ne.
While New York, was, is must
be admitted, moderately sucessul in
their experiments with state banks
she stands out and alone as a glaring
and individual example, as one who
did not find state banks, to be a

paralyzer to the finances ot the
New Yorks' success for a limited
time with the state bank policy, is
similar to the temporary success with
which the United states sustained
bimetallism in its practical form.
The Register complains that the
,cause of its failure in other states
was the outcome of its not being
uniform in the different states. So
was it with the legal ratio between
the two metals gold 'and silver,
while gold was recognized as 16 to 1
in the United States, the ratio in
France and many other Eurepean
.countries was 151 to 1, which of
course created confusion.
A fiat currency, with no more
stability, than an individual state's
guarantee, will always find difficulty

ni.,.t \ ailableh nilal in exi.-teuce, a
metal whose value is the most steady.
Experience of centuries has shown all
attempts at a double standard to be
an utt.r failure.
Early Greece saw that while she
was isolated, and traded wi:h no
.other nations, it was very esiy to
legislate a value for any article, but
immediately upon becoming conm-
mercially connected with Persia and
Egypt, ;he found how necessary it
was to establish their standard of
_value upon silver, then the l most
precious metal.
A double standard is as near im-
possible to sustain, while nations are
commercially so closely connected,
and one metal is much cheaper than
the other in the markets of the
world, as it would be to overcome
the law of gravitation.
The Breeze wishes to know on
what page the Buoyo obtained its
figures. Look on pages of 20 and
168 of the statistical abstract of 1888.

Gov Woodbury's Mistake.
Baltimore Sun.
Governor Woodb'ury, of Vermont,
was so wanting in tact or compre-
hension as to say in a speech at the
dedication exercises at ,hattanooga
that "during the war each side
believed it was right, hut now the
southerners would have to teach
their children the south was wrong."
Governor Turney, of Tennessee, at
once corrected him by saying that
during the civil war he thought he
was right and still thinks so. "No
one," he said, "is more loyal to the
government, but I can never be con-
vinced that the south was wrong."
It seems to be hard for some people
to get at facts, The south seceded,
thinking it had a right to do so, and
was invaded and brought back into
the Union by force. What the war
e4ttled was that secession is not
practicable. The south now loyally
accepts tliat conclusion. War
doesn't settle questions of right and
wrong, but only whether this or that
view shall prevail.

A Parody on War.
Mobile Register, Sept. 22.
Governor Upham charged up
Lookout tMountain in 1863 anid shot
and shell and escAped unhurt.
Thu rhday last he went up the ascent
again with the other veterans. Hap-
pening to trip on his daughter's
dress, he fell anmd broke his leg.
This is a very parody on war,

SMrs. Davorn had taken the advice of
a friend, and had invested her savings
in one lump in a prosperous colonial
bank. Then she took and furnished 13
Felspar road, and felt that at 41 years
of age all her business cares and worries
had been buried forever. In the third
year after she had settled down in Clay-
fields the prosperous colonial bank went
into liquidation, and the widowed lady
found her capital reduced from over
6,000 to something under 1,500. She
knew she was unfitted to begin over
again a business career, and she knew
that 1,500 securely invested could not
keep the house going. She was very
much attached to the house, v. which she
had furnished tastefully and comforta-
bly; there was a pretty garden at the
rear, and the neighborhood was sup-
posed to be eminently healthy. There-
fore she decided totry the experiment
of keeping the house and letting apart-
ments. Steinworth and Vickery had
been her first and only lodgers. Both
men found their quarters specially com-
fortable, but Mrs. Davorn was just be-
ginning to discover that the letting of
apartments was not, in her case, a very
profitable arrangement.
When things had come to thif pass,
she received another shock at hearing
that the bank in which she had invested
1,300 was in a* perilous condition.
Without waiting to learn if the rumor
was worth her serious attention she had
on Tuesday, the 8th of October, gone
into town and drawn her 1,300 (which
had been lodged on deposit at call) out
of the bank.
About 12 months previously Ethel
Rodney had met at a dance in the house
of a friend in Clayfields a young doctor
who was at the time an assistant to Dr.
Stanley Percival. Maurice Leclerc was
a tall, slender, young man, about six and
twenty years 'of age, with a pale face, a
beautiful square.forehead, piercing dark
eyes,and crisp brown hair. Though his
father was a Frenchman, Leclero had
beenbora in England. His mother was
of Irish, parentage, and young Leclero
inherited the volatile nature of his

"When did you see Ier alive last"
French father and the impulsive and
somewhat gloomy temperament of his
Irish mother. Maurice Leclero fell vio-
lently in love at first sight with Ethel
Rodney, and three months after their
first meeting he proposed.
T ohe young girl g! ta .. praIedAfor


in being accepted at its faee value, in
other states, just tlh same as outr i
silver dollar cannot be received a
one hundred cents, its legal ten ie
value, in any other than:rhis nation. /
State banks are too much of an ///
attenipt for individuals Ito asiiirme
that tlhe have the ability to put tp- p.
on mi article of commerce a fixed r
value. 'It has become evident tliat ct:-f -'"' "L"
lIth United Stiatr i.- unnabll to create "O U AVTHOI
for the silver dollar a steil!y valun,
consequetitly all niut aillit that it or
is a trifle absurd for anyone to pre- [CONTINED.]
tend that the power can be vemted in CHAPTER IV.
any state banking institution, to MRS. DAVORNT'S MIECE.
give to a worthiitls piece 1'4 paper an It was now about half past 7 o'clock
in pie pvr The morning mist had disappeared,
uLi varyill g valne. and there was a promise, in the sky of a
The idea of state banking is an- fine clear day.
other incidence where the necessity In the front sitting room of 13 Pel-
spar road a young girl sat, her arms on
of mutual agreement is so forcibly a small table in the center of the room,
manifested, her head pillowed in her arms.
The Boy also shares, iti Ethel Rodney, niece and only living
The BUor also shares, with the relative of the woman lying dead, was
Register's correspondent, "Sonud five and twenty years of age. She was
Currency," the great surprise, to find an only child, and her mother had died
that Alabama's etar jgurna!, should, before Ethel had reached her fifteenth
after its continued advocacy, of tlhe birthday. John Rodney, her father, held
goaf standard, gont fed advoc od the an honorable and lucrative post in the
Ssta, ard, go flying o e civil service. He was an improvident
state bank heresy-a theory, which, man, content always to regard the good
if ever brought into practice, would and evil of theday sufficient. He owned
be even hiore di.-a.atrou-s to our-corn- to living up to every penny of his in-
niercial prosperity, tian the adoption come and was always threatening him-
of free and unlimited c'oinage of self with retrenchment. At 45, when
silver. Ethel was in her nineteenth year, John
Rodney suddenly died. When his affairs
Medicine for the DeFuniak were wound up, it was ascertained that
nBrot only had he saved nothing, but that
Breeze. he was considerably in debt. An appeal
The DeFuniak Breeze, sees fit to had been made to his department, and
assail the Buor with the friendly ad- a sumof money was privately subscribed
vice "to take your own medicinee" by his colleagues.
After the payment of John Rodney's
in fact tile Boor cannot conceive debts, for which purpose the money had
what the Breeze means by the principally been raised, it was found
adoni. there was a small sum left, and it was
admoni tion. decided to apprentice Ethel to her aunt
The BUOY is also referred to as a -a widowed sister of John Rodney, who
"government destroying :money at that time conducted a fairly flourish-
d i g. ing m i llinerr business in the west end
shark," it is also at a loss to know of London. When Ethel had been two
in what respect it is a government years with her aunt, Mrs. Davwc-n, be-
destroyer. .A government destlroy-r ing anxious about her own health and
eager to give up the cares of her shop,
is a rebel, a nihilist, a seccersioiist, decided to sell the business, and pro-
they are not mmn who advocate, a4- posed-to her niece they should live to-
does the Boor, a system of finance, gfr..r in some quiet London submb,
SEthel to perform the liht duties or a
conceded to be the best evei put in- companion to her nuuit Mrs Davorn,
to operation, that of a single -.t.t,- on setting her a.:'is, furudl she was
_, ,.i .- ., poa.s.i-.d of a su:ii clf ov r Cti.(.OO, iI

Int t.N It to I 11 l a t 1 t'1 t.ld al t nt ,'on Wi i .v pi n - 1 he elfn
Saud for her nice, ,rhnom she dedaly
i ',~ l niltii llC nic'tnl ill a il 1 4 I

plained, but she had not been well for
some days from overexcitement, I
"By the way, miss," said the consta-
ble after he had committed this infor-
mation to his notebook, "are you aware
that the window of this room here was
opened during the night?"
Ethel Rodney rose quickly from her
chair at the question, her face distorted
with terror.
"What do you mean?" she asked,
panting. "The window opened during
the night? You surely don't mean to
convey that any one broke intothe house
last.nait. t. h,.donot tell m;pqis. i"'

suen swirt ana passionate coursmp, ana
she declined to say "yea" or "nay" to
Leclerc for at least another six months.
Tb young, doctor took his rebuff badly,
but it did not lessen the ardor of his
passion. He appealed to Mrs. Davorn,
but from her he got no help or promise
of help. Mrn. Davorn had for some rea-
son taken an instinctive dislike to the
handsome young doctor. His impulsive
manner jarred on her nerves.
Shortly before Mrs. Davorn closed
her eyes forever on the world Dr. Le-
Sclero got into trouble. He had left Dr.
SPercival for some time, and his own
practice in Clayfields did not flourish.
There were sinister rumors about his
financial condition, rumors which
reached the ears both of aunt and niece.
Mrs. Davorn felt a certain amount of
triumph at discovering that she had
been instrumental in preventing her
niece from entering into an engagement
with a worse than penniless young man,
but the news of the young doctor's diffi-
culties had caused the wavering girl to
make up her mind suddenly and deci-
sively. She would marry her lover at
any cost. Dr. Leclerc informed Ethel
candidly of his troubles and declared he
saW no way out of them except to flee
from the country. He had a brother in
the United States who would help him.
He offered to release Ethel from an en-
gagement which she had hurriedly en-
tered into without her aunt's knowl-
edge the moment the first sinister ru-
mors of her lover reached her ears.
Ethel was uncertain what to do. She
loved the man wholly and earnestly,
and while she was hesitating he threw
himself at her feet and passionately
implored her to marry him at once and
to fly with him as his wife to anew
country across the seas. Half in love,
half in pity, she had given a reluctant
consent to his wild proposal, but on
cahn reflection she had seen the unwis-
dom of taking so rash a step and had
suggested to Leclerc at the last moment
that the matter should be laid before
her aunt.
z J rs. t- -n'-^ P t'p -n.j lQ r .fl_
ifth-ariig himself, tud she was so
indignant at learning that Ethel had
made the clandestine arrangement for
flight with the young doctor (who had
already armed himself with a marriage
license) that she declared neither one
nor the other should ever have a penny
of her money. -losing her temper com-
pletely, she taunted Leclerc with having
no object but that of escaping from the
meshes in which he was entangled by
marrying Ethel and possessing himself
through her of sufficient money to en-
able him to escape from his difficulties.
This taunt, which was wholly unworthy
of Mrs. Davorn and undeserved by Le-
clero, had angered Ethel beyond meas-
ure, and on the night of the 9th of Oc-
tober she had given her lover at parting
a promise to marry him on the follow-
ing day.
Ethel had pondered over all this in
the solitude of her own room on the
night of the 9th of October. She was
sorely grieved at having upset her aunt,
but she had not yet been able to forgive
the unworthy taunt which Mrs. Davorn
had leveled at her lover. It was long
after midnight when she fell asleep, and
the first sounds which had disturbed her
in the morning were the sounds made
by Constable Metcalf in his attempts to
rouse the house.
Ethel Rodney was now in an utterly
bewildered state of mind. She was fran-
tic with grief and could not yet wholly
realize that she was never again to see
her aunt, whose last hours she had
made miserable.
Her dazed reveries were interrupted
by Constable Metcalf, who knocked
quietly at the half open door of the par-
lor. A faint "Come in" greeted him.
"I am very sorry, miss," said the
suave policeman as he entered the room
and gazed at the distracted girl, "but,"
closing the door, "I must ask you for
some information."
Metcalf was determined to have a full
notebook before the matter was taken
out of his hands by his inspector.
The sight of the policeman seemed to
have a steadying effect on the young
"Of course," she said, "I will give
you any information I can. I was al-
most stupefied when I opened the door
for you this morning, but I think I feel
quieter now."
"I'm glad tohear it, miss," fum-
bling with his notebook.
"The' deceased lady, Mrs. Davorn,
was your aunt?"
"When did you see her alive last?" "
"About 11 o'clock last night."
"In her bedroom."
"Was she complaining of any illness?"'
"I do not remember that she com-

greatly lessened the velocity of the
fall. The negros' screams were
scarcely audible at the top, but were
heard by oue of his brother en~ployesr
who went to his resctfe. The' ulyf
injury; ho received was a cut ii bhi
head, which did no injury to' tirer
skull. He is now at work. A- few
months ago a doctor, .vhile touring
that section, had the misfortunee: to
fall into one bf these wells, and re-
mained at the bottom for nearly
twenty-four hours before rescued by
a gentleman whom fate sent to hisr
rescue. The doctor was badly3 buise
ed but was not seriously injured.

A Slver xouahii
They say a fellow in Henry ooinWti
Mo., is so cranky on the silver questtca#
that he digs up all the $oldenroda and
marigolds, raises white eorn and won't
speak to his wife because she has goldext
hair, is forever denouncing the golh
cure, won't keep the gogolden rule and
doesn't want td enter the golden gate,
-Evinston (Wy.) Ne-.ve-P.Rgite: .

she moaned. "It isalmost more 'erimId
than what 1 discovered this morning."
She fell back into her chair and'bra
led her face in her hand.
Constable Metcalf stood eilefitly by,
still busy with his notebook.
"Yes, miss," he added, after apauae
"It does look to me as if some one bha
broken into the house last night."
The girl took her hands from hertaiff
and gazed at the officer of the law.
"You surely don't mean to suggest,"
she asked, with a calmness which dis-
concerted Constable Metcalf almost ar
much as Mr. Steinworth's early vol
ability, "that my aunt hasbeen-has -
she hesitated, the words almost choking
her-"that my dear aunt did not die ar
tiatural death?"
"Iam afraid it looks as if she didn't,
"Oh, this is terrible-tetitbl6" 6fle&f
Ethel Rodney, rising from her chair
and walking up and down the roonf
beating her hands against her skirtL.
"Terrible I"
Constable Metcalf stood, notebook if
hand, watching her furtively. He did
not attempt to speak until he saw thai
she had again become calmer.
"Could there be any reason in young
mind, miss," he asked, "why any a
should break into the house?"
"There might be. There might be i
reason," answered Ethel, standing still
and clasping her hands. "And it is al-
most too awful to think of. Oh, what
shall I do? And we quarreled bitterly
last night. My dear auntl My dear"
aunt "
Again she made a violent effot to r
strain her emotion.
"You must think me very strangeo
very wild," she said. "But heaven
knows I have reason now to be strange
and wild. There, I am better now."
"That's right, miss. It won't do (6
give way too much, joint ow. Therd.
is always some trouble around us. If ilk
is not past aad gone it's in front of us,"
he added, with a wise shake of his head
"But tell me, miss-that is, if yonwishf
to give me the information--hat in
your opinion might be a good reason fcir
a person to break into this hofts Ilast
night. People usually do that sort of
thing for plate or for money."
"There was monev here."
"Do you mean any cousfderable sumF'
"Thirteen hundred pounds."
"Phewl Have you any idea wherF
the sum of money was? Of course it
may still be in the same place, and
you're not bound to give me any answer
if you don't like."
"Why should I not?" asked Ethel,-
with flashing eyes. "The money was id
my aunt's bedroom. She had dra itr
jut of her bank on Tuesday." .
In- a desk in the cupUbo$ j .
bedroom." -
"Might I ask did you search for it
this morning?"
"I did not search for it, but I saw oaf
the floor in the room the desk broken
open. The money, no doubt, is gone-
but do not think it is the loss of it that
distracts me."
"And who knew of the money, de
you think, miss?"
"I knew it was there.'
"Only yourself knew of it? Are yoUf
Ethel Rbdney paused for some mo-
ments before answering. ThenT ii a
choking voice she said slowly:
S"Only myself and one other."
[To NB colnTolED] 1

Fell Ifnto a Wel:-
Florida Agricilttrist -
A novel accident occurred in fhr
High Springs phosphate, region
recently In this district there ate
many natural we Is, some of which
are seventy feet In de'pfh. Wheot
conveninutlylocated, they are used
to supply the employes of the"
phosphate mines. A few days ago
a negro employed at Dutton's phoa-
phatte mine, which is under thb
superintendency of N. Colon,
was sent for a bucket of water. The
pipe is located near the well, whicei'
is about forty feet deep. The negro'
did not judge his distance correctly
in the dark, and stumbled into the"
well. He was hurled down the
side of the well, a distance of thifty
feet, until he made a landidig n g'
rock edge, about a foot square. Inr
making the descent, he was knocked
from one side to the other, anld this



NOTE.-It must he remembered that
wind is not a wi:olly reliable motive p
er and if the sailor sometimes find it
possible to make schedule time it mus
ult arged to the elements; they do the 1
they can.


The Alabama & Florida

Steamship o Company.

The Staunch Steamship

Capt. B. R. Sharit,

Leaves Iloilo for Carrabelle
Making Landinigs each way at


Good Passenger Accommodations.
Given Careful Attention.

Parties desiring to reach St. Andrews
via Carrabelle take C. T. &. G. R. R. at
Tallahassee, connecting with boat at
Carrabelle, Thursday noon arriving at
St. Andrews Friday.
lQfThis schedule subject to delay on
account of bad weather.
H. A. DORR, Geu'l Ag't.


Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will be given to receiving and
forlvarding freight tor narties living on
East and North Bay, .'ssengers for
points on citer arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARE & Co., Agrs
Makes' regular trips between Pittsburg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
-ular landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and a.t any other point
when requested elict.rehand to doso.
rP, ..u'i'.-r_ and fi'eight trian-ported at
ria I.) ,.t [,I .lr, a hd ii at i-f.action guar-
naii'e~lv The Pe1 in l e'n -tore at Pitis-
luir-e i he,il' ui ert~ nod orders left
thlri nill r-. .:i\.': pronm t and careful
.itt'tlii l N. W 'P rrr', Proprietor.
ST1J0 h sit-niti-r GoIl City. passel
fill'-' -L -- '-'1-" -

to l Ca'n l Ilrr- lle Fliilt'y \itli a heavy
cal Ig of fr'light. She pass.eil
I, ou i mh 0 ait ',I e ret irn to
.,bile Sattnrl', y taliing niie pta.sen-
The sclhooner Jessie P. left fur
Pensacola Satturdayimorning.
Thl schooner Wm. Crawford came
in froni the fishing grounrds,. Monday,
and sailtel out again Tuesday,

John Roche of Vellrioli paid a flying
visit to St. Andrews in the capacity
of dleput: sheriff, on official business
arriving Tuesday yveniing and depart-
ing Wednesday morning.

A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the 1
st.istni re at St. Andrews has been,

uat, u nlxt past wee(, from observation
I. ken at the Buoy office each morning
and nooln: '..-

Morn. Nooi
Thursday........Sept '26 78 8?
Friday........... 27 79 88
Saturday. ....... 28 74 86
Sunday........... 29 80 88
Monday.... .... 30 60 78
Tuesday ......... Oct 1 60 74
Weduesadv ..... 2 60 74


For Florida Visitors to Atlanta
and to Florihda Newspapers.
All Florida 'Visitors to Atlanta
are invited to make the West Flor'
ida- department their headquarters.
A register will be kept in which all
FlorliDliau visiting Atlanta will he
..,requested to l'ti-tt'ie their names.
their home p.t,.l'tHi.e, their Atlanta
city address and the date of their
expected departure from Atlanta.
All letters or telegranit sento to te
care of the West Florida exhibit will
receive careftn! attention and Florid-
inns leaving home without a settled
address in Atlanta would do well to
ha-e their friends aidlress them to
the care of' the West Floriila exhibit,
Agiicultural Building, Atlanta.
If the managers of Floriila news-
p,: a1i.-s will send copies of their pa-
S ers to me they wil Ibe kept on file
for the benefit of visitors.- If com-
mitteei, in any part of thle state, de-
irle at auny tinlo to distribute their
,L'jl ilial' ers, or atny pamni hllets, all
eopius od'either, sent to nie at At-
lantia, will secure faitihfnl attention.
No papers should be mailed until
S' eitoli'nhe: 18.
Cmuni-sioltel tor Florilia,
Agriciiltiural Bu ilding.
Atla i: a. CGa.

011gm of Street Lighting.

t be

's -No place in Florida or elsewhere make up. Then you must bring it Money?"
presents more or greater attractions to to me, and we will both read it and YEARS OF INTENSE PAIN.
n the homeseeker than does the picturesque shake our heads. After that you go. I
village of Parker, on East Bay. Every
dollar invested here is sure to multiply back to the client and ask him if lie o r. J. W.ats, druggist and physi-
Clan, Humboldt, Neb., who suffered with
many fold, and the investment can hardly, wants it today. When he says he art disease for four years, trying every
be otherwise than a good one. W.B. H.oes, you answer that you'll make a remedy and all treatments known to him-
self and fellow-practitioners; believes that
Parker will take pleasure in showing any- special effort. Now a patient ap- heartdisease iscurable. belwrites:
one around, no matter whether they buy P heart dease Is curable ewrtes:
or notu preciates a perscription like that lie's "I wish to tell what your valuable medi-
or not. cine has donefor me. For four years I had
-Messrs. Tugwell and Hamilton had so much trouble over, and when heartdiseaseof thevery worst kind. Sev-
returned Saturday from a sturgeon fish- he takes it he derives some benefit eral physicians I consulted, said it was
Sing trip at the Head of North Bay. They from it. But,Fion't you do any more Rheumatism of the Heart.
report having caught and cured an aver- of that three minute prescription It was almost un-
it tob--endurable; with
age of three large sturgeon each day while business, nmy boy, if you want to be- shortness of
they were absent, and have over two come a' first class druggist." breath, palpita
hundred pounds cured and nicely smoke T mal tons, severe
'free from bone, and as nice as it can e The mall Thng pains, unable to
made. Those desiring to try it will find I don't think any nation pays sleep, especially
a supply at T C. Danford's store for which more attention to military affairs othe left side.
the ppice is only 10f'd pound. than Germany, said a German citi- scribe my suffer-
-Attention is called to the at- zen. Things of seeming little im- bring the Bla^
tractive new adt on second page of this po.tance connected with the army months of those
issue of Chas. G. Arntrong, who has f tour weary years.
issue of Chas. d g roerstoreg, who has are investigated with the greatest DR.J.H. WATTS I finally tried
opened a dew grocery store in, the Robbp
building. His stock is all new, the store pains. Many years ago the matter t. Miles' New Heart Cure,
is neat and attractive and, his price# will of boot heels was taken up. What and was surprfad at the result. It putnew
he as reasonable as possible. He does height of a heel was best for in- life into and made a new man of me. I
have not had a symptom of trouble since
not promise to undersell everyone else; fantry? A commission was ap- and I am satisfied your medicine has cured
but he intends to sell as cheap as he can pointed. One heel after another was me for I have now enjoyed, since taking It
possibly afford to and ifothers over charge, tried, and a record of how far the Three YearsofSplendid Health
his prices will be in marked contrast.ealth.
Give him a call. soldiers could match in a day in I mightadd that I am a druggist and have
sold and recommended your Heart Cure, for
-Almost everybody who has be- each was kept. Years piled on Iknow whatit has done for me and only
come interested in St. Andrews would years, the' commission carrying on wishcould state more clearly my suffer-
ing then and the good health I now enjoy.
like to possess a map of the town an- con- the investigation with care and ex- Your Nervine and other remedies also
tigous country. To all such we would say altitude of a chemical analysis giveexcellent satisfaction." J.H.WATA
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur- umboldt, Neb., May 9,'94.
nih them an excellent large map of the Constant improvements were nimae, Dr. Miles Heart ure issold on a piltive
guarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
town with the lots and public places cor and the distance an army could idrggismteUitaa 6 bottles fortor
It will be sent, DreiDad on leeint of prioe
rectly located. Besides this city map, we march in a day was thereby increas- bythei r. t edl alOo rE
have also a section map embracing not ed. At last the suggestion of a heel Miles' HeH t Cure
only the town proper, but all the land partlv made of rubber was put forth. Hea t C
disposed of by the Cincinnati Company mae o wa put or.
and while ots and blocks are not shown It was tried with great success. RestoreS Health
it is an easy matter to get their location- It was found that a regiment using Averywomanneeds Dr.Mies'PainPillas
by the use of this map. One dollar buys spch heels could march one-third If You Want Cash
either mao; or either will be givenas a farther a day and with less fatigue For Cancelled Postage Stamps and Coil-
emiu for five sh in advance s than when the investigation was federate Money, send 4 cents in stamps for
begun. A small thing that to begin price lists to Hook & Bowling. Den. Equit-
-The Loyal Temperance Legion with, but what an important part the representildgeMnphiu,Tctnn.eu W te to
n.... ....... C.lSnd ).... ..n ...... ,Soirn.n a improved heel would nlav in a war. +h. rnnrin .... .. .... .:... .. ......... ,


-Go to Maxon'p for stove pipe
and tin ware.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
very day at E. P. Maxon's store.
-Legal cap, commuicial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buor office.
-A party of tourists Irom Colunm-
bia, Ala., are occupying the Preston cot-
tage, corner of Commerce and Chestnut
stre ts.
-John Parker and his crew caught
about fifteen barrels of mullet in East
Bay in three days last week. They were
purchased by W. H. Shands. the merchant
of Parker.
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and
wholesome beverage, far superior when
properly preDared to either tea or coffee-
three sounds for 25c at the Pioneer Drug
Store. Try it.
-Fish haulers are commencing to
put ih their accustomed autumn appear-
ance at the Bay and several parties have
camped in the grove back of the Buor of-
fice during the past week.
-For Sale-Two covered wagons
and two or more horses, at a bargain.
Parties contemplating fish hauling will do
well to look at them. For particn-
lars apply at the BuoY office.
.-The mercury has taken a sud-
dn drop of 25 to 40 degrees since Sun-
day evening last since w'ich time extra
blankets at night and fires in the morn-
ing have been quite acceptable.
-Geo. Leoffler of Albion, N. Y.
and J K. McDonald of Leadville, Col.
have contributed sums to the Ft. An-
drews Bay Horticultural and Improve-
ment association, to be used in giving
employment to idle men.
-Wagoners and fish haulers can
find plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shands' slore, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticul-
tural and Improvement Association is
prepared to clear, improve and plant into
fruit any tract of land which miay he giv-
en them. It will pay all persons to buy
a track from them and have itimproved.
-Through the hot weather, cook-
ing over a broiling wood fire is almost in-
tolerable and all this discomfort can be
avoided by the use ef a gasoline stove. T.
C. Danford has an extensive stock of the
best ones made at prices within the reach
of everybody.
-If you are thinking of buying
property in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase until
you have conferred with the proprietor of
the Buor. If you are short of money and
want to buy on your owh time for actual
settlement you can be accommodated.
-The concluding and small por-
lion of the delinquent tax list. adpcaring
on the fast pageA this is ia is llire

the final instruetions TFnregard to the
date of first publication were received
from the tax collector. The r op'ete list,
will appear next week in a ten-page edi-
tion of theBo. *uo
-The Dr. Miles Medical Co., of
Elkhart, Ind,, have sent blank petitions
for names to every newspaper and many
business men in the United States pray-
ing congress to recognize the Cubanr in-
surgents in their struggle for independ-
ence. One of these petitions has been
circulated in St. Andrews and was quite
generally signed.
-Specimens of Japan persimmons, (
Keiffer *pears, scuppernongs, extra fine I
potatoes, pumpkins, a few squash and t
other articles just maturing, will be
gladly received for the West Florida ex-
hibit if shipped between the 1st and 5th
of October. They should be sent as here- a
tofore, to W. D. Chipley, Pensacola, Fla. y

he government of the United States in
he sum of $10,000 for customs dues,
what would prevent him from phrchas-
ng $5,000 of silver bullion and under
rce coina3g converting it into 10,000
ilver dollars, and with these quidate
he indebtedness to the government?
Every pensioner would find his meager
tipend lessened one-half, and many of
hem would be reduced to beggary. Not
mly this, but all the recipients of fixed
salaries, every clerk, teacher, railway
mplcyee and receiver of a stated in-
ome would be forced to take a money
vhich in procuring the necessities of
ife for himself and family would pos-
ass only one-half of its former purchas-
ng power, for it must be remembered
he price of everything would advance
a the value of our money declined.
tut it would be an endless task to at-
umpt to catalogue the disaster which
ach a step would be sure to entail."

first Judicial Circuit of Florida .
Circuit Court in and for Washington
County. )
ary L. Parker, complainant, vs. William
M. Parker, defendaut-Bill for Divorce.
It appearing from the sworn allega-
ons of the bill of complaint hereto that
e defendant, William M. Parker is a
in resident, residing in the state of Al-
>ama, and is over the age of twenty-ona
ars; It is therefore the order of this
urt that the said dafndant appear,
ead answer, or demur to the said bill of
mplaint filed against him in this cause
Sor before the 4th day of November, A.
, 1895; Provided, this order is published
r the period of thirty (30) days prior to
at date in the St. Andrews Bruo, a
eekly newspaper published in the town
St. Andrews, in the county and state
Done and ordered this the 25th day of
ptember, A. D, 1895.
W. B. LAssiTTER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Washington Co., Fla.
rT_ R *WV.-._. R ict^i;,.orc for , fl -ntins I

-The Y. P. S. C. E., Sunday,
3ept. 29. The days are growing cooler
and the people are beginning to come out
in greater force to our meetings, if we are
to judge bv this day's attendance. It 'fas
really pleasing to see so many absent
friends with us again. They filled uo all
of one side and part of the center of the
church. Now keep on coming each Sun-
day and fill up the whole edifice; then if
we have not seats enough we will give you
a chair. Our topicd was from Peter u.
1: I-11: "Progress in the Christian Life."
Miss Lora Fenton leading. The beauti-
ful subject. could not have been better
handled by theologians. The prayer
meeting on Thursday is our drill session
when we study up the topic and are thus
prepared for Sunday's work.' We invite
you to come at 7:30 p. m. Now a few
words: It is not for a few to talk; but for
all. Our young people are too timid.
Come,-muster up courage and say some-
thing-it will encourage us all. Let us
have a shaking off of the terror at the
sound of our own vice. The topic for
Oct. 6, is: "The Duty of Happiness." John
15: 11; Ps. 31: 1-11. F. T. Blowi, Sec,
The Florida Military School.
Under the act of the last legisla-
ture establishing the South Florida
Military and Edueational:Institute, iit
Bartow, Fla., each senator is duringpc
his term of office empowered to nomi-
nate, upon competitive examination,
a student, resident in his senatorial
district, to the institute: The stu-
dent receiving the appointment is.
under the act, entitled to receive the
benefit of a full course of instruction
at the institute without any charge
for board, lodging, tuition, use of
text books, washing, fuel, lights and
use of arm;i and equipment, and is to
be subject to the rules and regula-
tions established for the government
and direction of the institute.

Florida Hay.
Florida Agriculturist.
It is an ascertained fact that Flor-
ida can doubly discount any southern
state in making hay, and in a 'few
years it will be a large and profitable
crop. The poorest lands in Florida
once seeded to crab grass and Flor-
ida clover, will turn two tons to the
acre of as good hay as ever went into
a mow. It is equal to northern hay.
which brings now $80 a ton. It is,
indeed, better. Horses and cattle
devoer is more eagerly and it lasts
longer, or, in other words, it gees
farther. This is said after careful
experiments by.weight and money

Howto Succeed as a Clieralls.
Sheffield Telegraph.
"I r~i. ile4'"--afit ^ ijlh]i is
assistant, Vthat a goe'tTilTii:;cainll
in with a preNcriptin, arid that yon
took it and gave himn the .stuff in
about three miniaties. What do,you
mean by that?" "It was only a little
carbolic acid and water," replied the f
assistant. "I simply had to pour t
a few draohms of acid into the bottle
and filled it up with water. C
"Never min'd if you had only to do .
that," the druggist declared. 1
'Don't you know that every pre-t
icription must take at least half an t
lour to fill or the customer will J
hink he isn't getting anything for f
his money? When a prescription ^
or salt andwater, or peppermint *
ind cough strap' is handed to
'ou, you must look at it doubt- t
ully, as if it were very hard to a

Oligin of Street Lighting.
The custom of lighting the streets
dates back to remote antiquity. In
the cities of Greece tne streets were
lighted after a fashion by means cf
very old fashioned lamps suspended
or set in sockets in prominent posi-
tious. Similar plans were followed
in Home ani in the Egvptain cities,
and relics of these have been found
which dates back to the fourth cen-
tury before Christ. The lanmp:; used
were for the most part primitive ii
form. Many of them were made of
skulls of animals or sea shells of a
convenient size and shape.
The general. principal of these
lamps was copied in the stone cups
and boxes used in latter years. The
lights at best were very inadequate.
and it was customary for those who
ventured on the streets at night to
carry blazing torches. Crime of all
sorts flourished under such a system.
It was not uncommon in ancient
Rome to find a number bf dead and
mangled bodies lying about the
streets every morning.
The lamps.used in this period were
exquisitely decorated; but for several
'centuries not a single iunprovet'rn.t
was made to increase the light.
The lamps were made usually of
bronze and covered with figures inl
bas !clief taken from mythology or
from subjects of daily life.

"How Would That Help You?"
Free coinage would make the silver
mine owners rich. How would that help
Fifty cent dollars will enable debtors
to pay their creditors in depreciated
money. As you are an honest citizen,
how would that help you?
The adoption of the silver standard,
which is what the free coinage advocates
really want, would drive $600,000,000
of gold out of the country. How would
that help you?
Putting the country on a silver basis
would double the price of everything
you buy. How would that help you?
The first result of free coinage would
be a widespread panic, through the call-
ing in of loans by lenders who were
afraid of cheap money. A panic means
business depression, bankruptcy and
poverty. How would that help you?
The agitation for cheap money is
hampering trade and industry by mak-
ing owners of idle capital afraid to in-
vest their money in business. How does
that help you?
If you have money in the savings
bank, or loaned out at interest, the tal-
ue of your deposit or loan will under
free silver be only half of what it is
now. How will that help you?
Adopting the silver standard of China
and India would unsettle our trade rela-
tions with the leading commercial na-
tions, which are all gold standard coun-
tries, and would diminish our foreign
commerce. How would that help you?
- Chargeam y"Ag tato.
Every blMcl.l..H, bonds, notes,
securities or property of any kind, which
has decreased in value since Jan. 1,
1893, can justly charge the greater part
of this loss to the "friends of silver."
Every laborer thrown out of employ-
ment during this time, or who has suf-
fered a reduction of wages as a result of
;his panic, can justly charge his loss of
wages to the same source.
These disasters are made none the less
ruel and oppressive by the fact that the
silver party did not intend the result.
lhis country has suffered as much and
perhaps more from the "free silver"
movement than it would have suffered
rom a great foreign war, excepting
he loss of life. The losses of a war in a
ust cause might not only be borne with
fortitude, but be considered glorious
acriines. The losses of property and
ages which have come from an "hon-
at" effort to "help silver" and the sil-
der miners are as real as those of war
md must be borne under the conviction
hat they are the result of an inconceiv-
ible folly.-R. Weissinger in "What Ia I

East End Drug Store!



SStoOs rew i

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be 'roind at bis residencie on Buennia Vitit avenue at night.

Go to T'. C. Danfoid's for the finest *
T HInIN AC U RA, Op.Cj"i 0i. "N od

"A dollar saw.d a dolla per earned."

For Thin Peoo le. .L.0 Solldp8cdDongoKdBt.
onBoot dliverd free ywbre In the U.S., o
Are You Thin? 9e4 t h.Money'Ordur a
r u ^ ^ or p'b, lote for'n.w^
EquNo every way the boots
Flecbsh made ith Thinacura Tal-lets by a as ld In 'stadl atom for
scientific process. They create pert'ece *LI. We make this boot
assimillion with eeerv form of food, -e- omnla, therel e s e gura
4n# .te 1n wt, styl and w.ar.
cretiug the valual,le parts and diseardilng and if anyone not astia4
the worliless. 1hey make thin fae.s we will efnd the mo
plump and round out the figure. The orua noTbe rpCrM. Oper
are the widwe wi ll0
for I:-pnness. containing iko arsenic, of witreki
and absolutely harmless. atL .
Price. prepaid. $: per box. 6 fo- $5.
Pamphlet, I-HOW 1'0 ET FAT." Iree. IA .
949lr RroadS N N \ Yor.


I __


It Would Expel Our Gold and Gold Pap
and Cause a Disastrou Panio--Res
of Having Two Dollars or Different Vi
ues-Evils of a Sliver Bas.
In an address, delivered at Bay Viem
Mich., Senator Burrows of Miehigi
vigorously opposed the free coinage fa
lacy and upheld our present finanoi
system. After reviewing our moneta:
legislation he said:
"In the first place the free and ui
limited coinage of silver at 16 to
would in my judgment expel from o0
circulation not only our entire volume
gold, but every dollar of paper mono
redeemable in gold, and cause a contra
tion of the currency and a result
panic the like of which has not bet
seen in this generation.
"This would follow as the inevitab
result of that law 9f monetary seieni
which where two moneys are issued i
unequal value the cheaper will alwa.
expel the dearer from circulation.
certainly needs no argument to demoi
state the truth of the proposition thi
if two dollars are issued, one worth I
cents and the other 100 cents, the I
cent dollar will be the only dollar i
circulation and the 100 cent dollar wi
be hoarded by the banks and individual
until the whole volume of such currency
entirely disappears. This law is of un
versal application and has its origin i
human nature itself. No debtor owin
$100 would discharge that indebtednei
in the more valuable of two moneys.
would surely make use of the cheaper
and retain the dearer. It was the know
edge of this law that guided the father
in fixing the ratio in the beginning i
15 to 1.
"They knew that dollars of unequi
commercial value could not be made t
circulate permanently side by side, an
so, having ascertained that 24Y grair
of pure gold were of equal value wit
871 % grains of pure silver, they pro
vided for the coinage of these two met
als into dollars at the ration of 15 to 1
But the truth of this principle has bee
demonstrated over and over again eve
in our own history. The gold and silver
coins issued at the ratio of 15 to 1 ur
der the act of 1792 shortly became t
unequal commercial value, the bullio
in the gold dollar being of greater vain
than the bullion in the silver dollar
The silver dollar became cheaper tha
the gold dollar, and the consequence
was that silver alone circulated an
gold gradually disappeared. Indeed
and for the same reason, the coinage c
gold declined, for the 24% grains c
pure gold provided for in the gold do]
lar were worth more uncoined tha
when coined, and therefore its coinag
naturally ceased, and silver bullio,
alone found its way to the mints of th
United States.
"It remains only to be inquired wha
would be the probable effect of adoption;
the silver dollar of 3'1 / grains as on
single standard of value. The first an,
most patent result, as already noticed
would be to drive from our circulation
every other dollar of superior value
whether of coin or paper. Our $00,
000,000 of gold, constituting one-thir
of the entire volume of our money
wquld bhe quickly eliminated from ou
cir~i'l ti- by beiug- boarded or sen
abroad, followed by the retirement o
our .4lu,000,,j00 of paper currency re
deemable in gold, producing a contrao
tion of the currency, unexampled in ou
history, of over $1,000,000,000, to Ib
followed by a financial convulsion un
precedouted in modern times. It wil
not do to say that with free and lt'lit
ited coinage this vacuum would b4
quickly supplied, for it would require
25 years, with the present capacity 06
our mints, to replace this vast vo1~hei
of currency with silver.
"This consideration alone ought tobi
sufficient to deter us from venturing
npon such a hazardous policy. More
than this. The silver dollar of 871
grains produced under free coinage and
not maintained at a parity with the gold
dollar, as it surely would not be, would,
is we have seen, at once sink to the level
of Its bullion value and be worth only
ibont 50 cents. Every depositor in sav-
.ngs, national and state banks, the hold.
urs of policies in life, fire and all.other
insurance companies, investments in
loan and building associations,represent-
ed by a great body of people numbering
nore than 20,000,00,0, would be forced
!o receive in return for their deposits,
freminms and investments a dollar of
inly one-half the value of that with
vhich they parted, to the enormous and
ncalculable advantage of these great
corporations Suppose an importer of
foreign goods should beccnme indebted to

ES Florida Central and Peninsular

I, A I .. IR O A. D.

New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida
w, Time Table in Effect, April 21, 1895.
al- For Northern Points.-Leave Jacksonville 8:45 n.m., (Sunday only); 4:10,m.
al (daily except Sunday); 930 a.m., 5 40 pm. 7 00 am. Arrive Jacksonville 10 .
ry m., 920 p.m., 8:45 a.m.,243 p.p., (daily except Sunday); 6:36 p.m., (Sundays Qly )
.Leave Yulee 9:55 a.m., (Sundays only); 4:55 p.m., (daily except Sunday); 0:30
a.m., 6:36 p.m., 7:42 a.m. Arrive Yulee 9:40 a.m., 8 30p.m., 7:50 a.-n. m . ..
(daily except Sunday); 5 30 p m (Sunday only.)
Arrive Fernandina 10:10 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:25 p.m., (daily exceptBun-
ur day); 1115 am, 7 pm (daily except Sunday). Leave 905 a.m., 7 15 a.m Ip m.,
of (daily except Sunday); 4:50 (Sundavs only.)
ey Arrive Everett 8:15 p.m., 9:40 a m., 7 42 a.m.. 6 40 p.m.
o- Arrive Savannah 10:06 p.m.,l 1:22 a.m.., Leave 3:55 a.m. 4:44 p.'m. 10 14pm.
nt 1130am. Arrive546am., 434pm,1055a m.
n Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 6.15 p.m.,12 17 a.m., 1 24 p.m. Leave 3:50 a m.'2:32
p.m., 8:25 a.m.
le Arrive Augusta, Ga. 9:30 p.m. 6:30 a.m.Leave 8:40 p.m., 7:15 a.m.
ce Arrive Denmark, S. C., 7:30 p.m., 1:04 a.m., 2:10 p.m. Lave 3:5 a.m., 46
of p.m., 7.10 a.m.
Arrive Columbia, S. C., 2 40 a.m. 3:45 p.m. Leave 1:30 a.m., 12 10 a.m.
ys Arrive Charlotte, N. C.,7 a.m.. 8:20 11 p.m. Leave 11:05 p.m. 8 4Q a.m.
It Arrive Salisbury, N. C., 847 a m., 9:37 p.m. Leave 7:30 a.m.
n- Arrive Creensboro, N. C., 10:15 a.m., 10 48 p.m. Leave 7 47 p m. 6:04 a.a.
at Arrive Danville, Va., 11:04 a.m., 12 p.m., Leave 6 10 p.m., 4.45 a.m.
0i Arrive Richmond, Va., 2 05 a m. Leave 12:35 a.m.
50 Arrive Lynchburg, Va., 1 45 p.m., 1 53 a.m. Leave 2:48 am.
in Arrive Charlottesville, 4 04 p.m 335 a.m. Leave 2 27 p m, 1:03 a.m.
11 Arrive Washington, 8:30 p.m., 6 42 a.m. Leave 11 15 a.m., 10:05 p.m.
l Arrive Baltimore, 11:25 p.m., 805 .m. Leave 9:42 a.m., 8:37 p.m.
Arrive Philadelphia, 2:56 a.m., 10 25 p.m. Leave 7:20 a.m., 5:55 p.ni.
'Y Arrive New York, 6:20 a.m., 2:53 p.m. Leave 12:15la.m., 3:20 p.m.
i- Trains 35 and 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte.
in Pullman sleepers to Tampa, Jacksonville and New York on Nos. 37 and 38.
Mg Elegant Through Day Coancies Jacksonville to lashlington,on
ss 'No. 37 nud 38. ?"
le Through Sleepers Between Jack.onville and NbO Yor-k,---
I. CINCININATI--JAC KSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Lo"ld-
ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
Leave Jacksonville 7 a.m., 5 40p.m. Arrive 10 30 a.m., 9 20 p.m.
t Arrive Everett 815 p m. Leave 7:42 640 "
Macon 450 l:27a.m. 2:30 1130am.
al Atlanta 830 492 11 45 pm 8
;o Chattanooga912 a.m 6 40 8:45"
ad .Cincinnati 7:20 p.m 8 30 a.m 8 p.m.
Us Day coach No. 38 through to Atlanta. Nos. 35 and 36 solid vestibule to and
th from Cincinnati-Jacksonville. Sleepers to and from Jacksonville.
HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE. To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
5 40 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 10 30 a. m. 6 a m, 11:45 p.m. Leave Atlanta.
12:00 n'n, 2:55 p.m,.Lv Birmingham. 7:50 p.m, 7:20 a.m. Holly Springi.
L. 7:30 a.m, 7:30 " St. Louis. 1:55 1:35 p.m. Chicago.
n 7:30 p.m 7:30 a.m. Dubuque. 7:00 a.m. 8:00 Sioux City.
n Through Pullman sleepers St. Louis and Jacksonville. Sleepers through Chi-
)r cago or Sioux City and Jacksonville with but one change.
I- KANSAS CITY LINE. Through sleeper Jacksonville to Holly Springs; Holly
of Springs to Kansas City (one change only.)
n Missouri, Arkansas, Indian Territory.
e 4 40 p.m Lv Jacksonville Ar 10 302 a.m 10:00 p.m Ar Memphis Lv 5:20-uar
815 Ar Everett Lv 7 42 9:15 a.m Springfield,Mo" 6:10 p.m
. 12:00 n'n Birmingham 2:55 p.m 5:00 p.m 'Kansas City "10:30 a.n
e 905 am Lv Fernandina Ar 5 25 pm
d 1009 am Callahan 355 pm
I, 935pm 950 am Jacksonville 630am 400pm
of 1040pm 1042am Ar Baldwin Lv 530am 315 pm
f 1203 pm 11 59 am Starke 4 05am 202 pm
l. 1238pm 1230pm Waldo 329am 135 pm
a t7 00 am 1 E6 pro Gainesville 12 02 pm 1152 am
P'CGCn '" Cedar Key 740 am
S 1 4 pm 6 mrr Hawthorne 245 am 12 44 pm
n 202am I ltv C'itra 2 02 am 12 It pm
e -234pm Silver Springs 11 31am
J Every tourist should visit Silver Springs. --
t 300am 248pm Ocala 105am 11 19am
gB Homosassa 7 00 am
r 425amn 347pm Wildwood 11 40pm 1018 am
d 6 25 am 420 pm Leesburg 10.15 pm 9 38 am
1, 720am 4 47pm Tavares" 9 15pm 9 10 am
n 1050 am 615pm Orlando 4 50 pin 7 45am
5 30 pm Wiuter Park 8 30 am
" 548 am 4 49 pm Lac.uocheo 9 48 pm 9 10 am
d t9 00 p Tarpon Spriu;;. t7 (0 a
St916 pm SuLtlhrlihd t6 42 a
'; t! 30pm ]Li)LIiii h ""(i 25 a
r J. 11J 0 pm St. I"',i . -"
t 6 (15l5 pin 1' "" '- -'.:- (' I* 2_7 i m 4. 3 a
f 728 am ti611pm '" Pi tC'.y 12 pm 7 48 a
. 900am 710pm Il n...' 7 pm 7 00T i
- Connections for Asheville by tr. i n :;., l, Iea i s 5 4' p. in.
r 620pm 950)am Lv J r.-k-onvilil Atr .8O am 300 pmn
e 8 35 pm 11 55 am Ar L.ik:. C'it' I.v .;5 am 12 48 pm,
9 30pm 1240pm Live Oak 0 am I1145p p
10 37 pm 1 34 pm M;"dion 4 10am 10 32 am
1205 am 2 52pm Montieelo 2 40am 900am
" 12 45am 337pm 'Tillahassee 2 15 am 8 15 am
e 4 32 pm Quincy 1 17 am
e 515 pm Riv r J.unction 12:15 am
f 1100 pm Pe-nsacola 7 25 pm
r 305 am Mobilo 3> pr
7 35 am New Orleans "' 11 00 am
@ Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville t o New Orleans. 0
tDaily except Sunday. tConnectiins at Tampa for St. 'etersburg, Manat
River and Key West and Havana steamers. At Waldo. steamer for Melro
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Conne<
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for"Ho
mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
\ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. C. S. BEERBOWER.
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Ho;1an. Jacksonville, Fla.
f N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic, Mgr. ,i. O. MAC DONELL, Gen. Pass. Ag "

INew Grocery ailnd Provision Store I

In the Robb Building, Isabella St., West End. -


SHas Opened Out a CHOICE STOCK of
To be sold 0IF'1E :A.'P FOOR, C~A.SI3, O ,TL Y.
Anid lie invites the patronage fil' all whl, al,lreciate 00I ) LGOODS and -:
By MRS. GEO RUSSELL, an acknowledged Expert Baker and Pastral .





Thursday, Oct, 3 1895.

.ugar, I lb Tea, l lb
Granulated .... 6/ He No....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, I can
Green.. 22 @25 Unsweetn'a.10(@15
Browned .25@30 Sweetened. .10@15
singerr snaps.. 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda 83a Royal......... 50
obaccQ, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
laisins Canned fruit
London layers.. 15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia.... 2 l Tomatoes....lOal5
tice............ 7 Apples........ 10
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated..12 Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches Apricot........ 25
3iai Oil prgal.... 15 trawberries... 20
gasolinene ".......20 Pineapple..... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney.........1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
7inegar....... 30 Corned Beef 15a25
Jheese pr Ib.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
dulter.... ..... 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ..... ;. 10 Salmon....... 15
ieanss........... 6 Canned Vegetables
Coconut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
FiuitP'nddine... 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas......... 15
Liie Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
3 0 N .... 2,00 Mess pr lb..... 8
Favorite .... 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
)ornMealprlhu 85 Fresh....... Sal0
iat Meal pr lb... 51/ Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
,ornper bu.........75 Ham canvassed 14
potatoess Shoulders..... 10
Irish........ 1.60 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet........ 75 Fresh........8al0
salt, pr sack.... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk prqt...... 10
Nails, per 1b...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manillaropel2/al5 Hoes, each... 35a50
ktoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al0
Sheeting .... 5a9 Flannel ....... 25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. ....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $140a300
Hay pr cwt. ... 1.3 Oats pr hu...... 60
Bran.......... 1.25 Brick pr M...... 00
Rope Sisal .. 10@12 Lime pr hbl...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr Ib... 15
Apples. .'.. ... Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons........ 30 Almonds........ 20
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $0n100 Cows......$15a$25
lMules... $100a$155 Hogs...... $3 to $4
ixena.. pr yoke $40 Sheep... ....... $2
C'clkcii e..hli 1.a25 Geese each. 45a50
',i rkLeti ... i i .11 Ducks....... 1520
V.eiiiaion i.r 11, 7tl 0 Tuirkt e.. ...... .,7.5it
Fresh alt
Mullet pr ldor,. !.'Ic Mullet pr 11l ).00)
Trout ........, 2 'r5 t ........ 1.50
,' i.> i,.. 6 P.,,i,;o. 6. 10.00
Siur,'g,'); ...... 110 Mal keral ... 8.00
LUMili ll..

drieart, ImII. .16.00
Fuce ... 14.)00
Sap .. 12,00
Drop siding,
lietrl face 1nm 1I.'oi
San 12.00
Bia' liunmler. 8i 12
Heart shingles, 2.50
Sap 1.50

Heart, *f m...$16i.00
Face ... 14.00
Sap 1 ... 12.00
,%x6 iin. m. .$12.00
Fiinibhling lum-
ber, d.. $12@15.00
Lath,"m.... .2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed... .20a30

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, oors, Blilds,

Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a

Our Clubbing List.
The BUO) has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
"he Florida Citizen, weekly, for.. .$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Floiida Agriculturist "i ... 2 55
do clubsof 5, each ... 2 25
-Iarm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Ciineiiiinat" Enquirer twhe. a week
8 large pitges each irisue..... 1 65
S Atit tia tti Crontituttion ... 1 65
N. Y. World (thrice a wo'k)..... 1 75
For any or either of the alove public
tions in connection with the BOOY, ad-
Iress all orders to TH'I lli PR07.
St Andrews. Fla.

ever FlIls to Re3to gmr: a
atir to its Yoathol tP or.
CuFR p diwas a--ir

TE RIAL .,. ou deb lit
and lt ltalw Mt sIm ter SU oeqMi
o. P tZe.
R.. WARD INSTijTUTE, 12019tiBLSt.T.aL I 1
.1 WArtevery Tan and vron4an in the United
Itats interested in tho Ontumn an.1 Whisky
habits to have one of omy boots on these dis-
mames. Address B M. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga


Between St. Andrews Bay and
Correspondence of the Broy.
WEWAHITCHKA, FLA, Sept. 14, '95.
EDITOR BuoY:-It has been our
good fortune the last few days, to
make a flying trip to St. Andrews
Bay. It would be fol!y to under-
take to tell of the exqnsite pleasure
derived from once more beholding a
sunset on that charming gem of the
Gulf coast. The lovely vision was
presented to us as we floated out
from J. A. Donalson's landing in
his little row boat, kindly loaned for
the trip from his place to St. An-
drews Bay (town.) By tie way-
why not drop the word Bay from this
name and shorten it to St. Andrews?
There we were most kindly, yes, af-
fectionately taken into the family of
one of St. Andrews residents where
we enjoyed all the comforts (especial
ly mullet) needed by our ainnimal
natures, as well as those that con-
tribute to our social being.
At two o'clock or the following'
dav, W. M. Croman (may his tribe
increase) took our little boat in tow
and landed nu safely at Cromanton
wharf. Not only so, but, as if his
kindness knew no limit, after taking
Mrs. Croman aboard, he towed us
across the bay and back to Mr.
lIonalsou's wharf.
Nowv Mr. Editor, the loregoitig will
be of but little interest. no doubt to
most of your readers. Let us talk
then of an enterprise recently set on
foot in Wewahitchka, that is, an
improved condition of the line of
transportation between the Apalach-
icola river and St. Andrews Bay
Our benignant Unle Sam has let
to D. C. Scarborough of this place,
the contract to carry the manil from
this place to lola; on tle Apalach-
icola river by steamer. The route
starts at Iola, goes; down the Apa-
lachicola to the head of the Cutoff,
then down to Helena, formerly Mag-
nolia landing, on tha lower Chipola,
which is about two miles from We-
wahitchka. The firm of Hales and
and Scarborogh have placed the tug
Amie on the route to perform this
mail service as well as to accommodate
the traveling public. The fare froni
lola to Wewahitchka, including both
-s.teanmer anl hack is seventy five
t ts.. .

1Mr. fRerb'roiugh told me, this
in.i''rtiitg that he intended, if some
)e i else ,lilt not, to ,put a hack line
between tins and St. Andrews.
So you see iotwitista-ndiug, tihe
biastiiig cold of last winter wev hav
nut beer. wiped out of existence, bnu
I-te still struggling onward arnl u -
Thiis little steamer you will rn'nein-
ber leaves Helena every day in the
week, excepting Wednesday, at three
o'clock. Close connection is made
with all up and d,wni river Iboats.
Thus St Andrews and Vewa-
hitchka can reach out and shake
bands any day they feel disposed.
It. conclusion; success to the above
enterprise and to all efforts made to
cultivate closer relations between the
two places, and vety large measure
of it for the Booy. EASY.

Corresoondence of the Buor.
The weather still continues warm.
There will be a meeting of the
St. Andrews and Wewahitchka
Telephone company at Farmdale,
Tuesday, Oct. 1st. 1895.
The Postmaster hlas some nice
little cottages to rent to parties 'that
wish to spend a month or so on tihe
Bay fishing and hunting.
Mr. Blackmnere and Mr, Maddox of
Wewahitchka are stopping at tihe
Farmdale boarding house, fishing,
hunting, and sailing. They were
.out gunning a few days ago and
killed three deer, they will tiy their
luck again Monday.
Bay front lots are still being given
away to parties who will build npon



Our Government and Cuba.
Atlanta Journal.
The ridiculous extent to which
political antagonism will carry
unscrupulous partisans is- manifested
iu republican criticisms of the ad-
mnir.isteration for its delay in recog-
nizing the Cuban revolutionists as
belligerents. What could it at
present recognize? The Cuban revo-
lutionists have as yet no organize
government, and no stationary place
for the capital or headquarters of
such a goveromnnt. They are oarrv-
ing on a sort of guerrilla warfare,
and have not yet even mobilized
their forces. Nations are not in the
habit of recognizing revolutioni in
this iucipient or chaotic state

Watch for the big delinquent tax
14..4 ....%i,,


In the garden

ar u d Lonion

A, Perfect System Never Ras and MaW there are more specimens of the
Never Be Developed.
cedar of Lebahion thau onl Aliitf

The cashier of a prominent up town
bank says that such a thing as a perfect
system of bookkeeping has never been
devised and probably never will be.
"When you think of it," he said, "book
keeping is simply a question of mental
ingenuity. What one brain can devise
in the way of safeguards another brain
can usually undo, speaking in a general
way. The daily papers in condemning
the bans because of the moderate sal-
aries paid to bookkeepers overlook a
very important fact. The banks pay the
market rates to expert bookkeepers,
which are anywhere from $1,800 to $2, -
200 a year. An almost unlimited num-
ber of men can be obtained at these
figures, and paying more money would
not make the banks a bit safer, for the
simple reason that men of strong mental
powers, great business capacity and un-
swerving integrity are not, as a rule,
content to be mechanical bookkeepers
in large institutions. I do not, of course,
mean to disparage bookkeepers in any
"The point is that the men who make
good bookkeepers are unimaginative, re-
fiable and steady going persons, who
are not influenced by great ambition,
and who do not aspire to lofty places. It
is not required of a bookkeeper that hea
shall have very high mental qualifica-
tions as bookkeeping is now conducted
in our big institutions. Each man has a
stipulated amount of work of a stereo-
typed nature to do. He has of course
enough ingenuity to swindle, if he
chooses to do so..Anybody who believes
that a perfect system of bookkeeping
can be devised must also believe that it
would be impossible to counterfeit
money. The Bank of England has been
held up as a marvel for many years, and
yet it is no secret that that institution
was swindled in the most complete
manner for many years before it was
found out. The most important and con-
servative commercial agencies and finan-
cial institutions in this city and London
have lost money through their em-
ployees, and the Credit Lyonnaise, in
France, where bookkeeping is said to
have been carried to the very highest
point of safety, was completely upset by
a number of clerks two years ago, who
had no difficulty whatever in hoodwink-
ing the experts and pocketing the bank's
money."-New York Sun.
One Case In Which the Patient Would
Rather Fight Than Take It.
The man from the tamaracks had
been standing around the Brush Street
station so long that the policeman on
duty concluded he would tackle him on
suspicion, so he crossed the street and
approached the man standing on the
"What are you doing here?" inquired
the officer.
"Nothin," was the quiet resale se
"What are you going to do?"
"What are you after?"
"What do you want?"
T~u officer was getting tired.
'Well," he said sarcastically, "why
don't you take it and go?"
"I am, soon's that train gits ready
to start."
The officer looked at his victim cu-
"Th~t's all right," laughed the vis-
itor. "I ain't goin to steal the street
car track ner a house and lot ner a
church steeple. I ain't got no use fer
'em up my way. I live a piece up here
onto a farm. I've been working fer
five years trying to life a mortgage on
my place. It's the heaviest liftin I over
undertuck. Got it h'isted at last,
though, and felt good, but the doctor
said I needed rest and a change of
scene. Told me I'd better come down
to Detroit and do nothing for awhile.
That's what I'm doing now. You've seen
me at it. You'll do fer a witness in
case I need one. I've been doing it since
the train come in this morning. It's the
hardest 'work I ever done. I'd rather
lift mortgages. I'm goin back soon as
that train starts. -If that doctor says
anything to me, I'll give him a lickin
that'll make him think rest and change
of scene restored me to strength and
health in-a supprisin manner. Now,
you g'long about your business, and I'll
tend to mind," but the officer talked
with him till the train left and was in-
vited to come up and spend a week
with him.-Detroit Free Press.
Be Sure You Can Support a Man Before
Marrying Him.
Breach of promise suits brought by
men against women are becoming com-
mon. Evidently the emancipated wom-

an is not doing her duty by her weaker
and less capable brother. She wins his
affections and then casts him off on a
cold world without any visible means
of support. It is not uncommon for
women to be rich in their own right
nowadays. Many women earn fine in-
comes. These self supporting women
have not yet developed, along with oth-
er things masculine, the old, fine, man-
ly sense of responsibility toward the
loving and dependent. Will woman be
in all respects the equal of man until
she learns this lesson?
In the good time coming a young wom-
an will consider it dishonorable to enter
into a matrimonial engagement with a
young man whom she has not the ability
to support. Some of the half emancipat-
ed girls are so thoughtless. They lure a
youth on to propose, well knowing that
their salaries are barely sufficient to
gratify their own feminine fancies. Or
even heiresses will wed a poor young
man, only to grow tired of him present-
ly, when his charms begin to fade.
Then he is divorced and forced to re-
turn to the ribbon counter and work for
a living.
They manage those things better on
the continent. There the custom allows
a poor but honest prince to compel the
American millionairess to settle a suit-
able marriage portion on him before he
consents to accept her hand. Our own
men can make a similar custom here if
they will be equally firm. They owe it
to themselves to do so. Young love is
very beautiful, no doubt, but no true
woman will think of marrying until she
is able to support a husband.-Buffalo
Americans must have fads. A little
while ago their fadwas "Trilby." Now
it is "Coin's Financial Sohool." What

UMIAU UL Ut1 V.Vt1 U1 d,, V1 ,M .I.
Lebanon itse f.
Don't Toacbco Spit, or Smoke
Your Life Away.
The truthful. startling title of a book
about No-to-bac, the only harmless,
guaranteed tobacco-habit cure. If you
want to quit and can't, use "No-to-bac."
Braces up nicot nzed neies, elmin *es
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
strength, weight and vigor. Positive
cure or money refunded. Sold at Pioneer
Drug Store.
Book at druggist, or mailed free. Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
office 45 Randolph St.; New York 10,
Snruce St.,


Positively the only remedy for the treat-
ment of
Nervous Exhaustion,
Simple and aggravated forms of
Dyspepsia and Palpitation of the
r Heart.

SDoos your food sour after eating? Are
you easily confused and excited? Do you
get. up in the. morning tired and unre-
freshed, and with a bad taste in the mouth?
Is there a dull, cloudy sensation, at-
tended by. disagreeable feelings in the
head and eyes?
Ate'you irritable and restless?
Does your heart thump and cause you
to gasp for breath after climbing a flight
of tairst
Does it distress you to lie on che left
Have you impaired memory, dimness of
vision, depreasioi of mind and gloomy
These 'symptoms mean that you are silf-
fering frame ]Dyspepsia and Nervous Ex-
There is no other remedy extant thlit
has done so much fcr this class of trou-
bles as

Scott's Carbo-

Digestive Compound.
If your: case has resisted the usiill
methods of treatment we are particularlY
anxious to have you give this Compound
a trial.
We guarantee relief in every case .ail
will cheerfully refund your money should
our remedy fail to produce the most grii-
ifying results.
Pleas. remember that the appellation,
Patent Medicime.does not apoly to
Scott's Carb -Digestive Compound
It is a prehcr ption put up )b: a leadin:e
physician who has made stomach alnd
nervous troubles a specialty for years.
We court investigation and earnestly
urge all phyiiciains to write us for the
formula ob' Scott's Carbo-Digestive Com-
pound, which we will mail on applic ti.,i,
thit they may satisfy- themselves of it-
harmless character a..d excellent irtne-.
ScottW' C rbo-Digestiva Compotind
Is Ihe .ni-.-l ri;e:;o k.oi le retrcedy. that.-Lci-
ence has prn.duced. It has succeeded
where all other rm.'indies have failed.
Sold i)y dtrii~'t r i t e\ rywhere.
$1.' 0 pClIe ,..t lt -
Sn it to au- address in..America on o -
eeipt of price.
Don'i forget that we cheerfully refoul
Your money if results arc not satisfac
Ord er ditcet if \(utr dii.it dt.(F i.
have i .
Addres- a'l orders to

Concrd Chemical M'f' o.,
T0IEP1A., :AK..I S.


Of the Gitv of St. Anflrews.
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
I(xtending eastward from Dyer's
L'oint, takinig 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 BTJOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or giver. as a premium for 5 yearly
cash eauRe ription.

L $100.00

Given Away
SEvery Month
(9 to the person submitting the
S most meritorious invettion c
during the receding month. a
4 FOR INVENTORS, and the
Q object of this offer is to en- t
courage persons of an invent- o
ive turn of mind. At the,.
same time we wish to impress he
the facthat :: :: :
1 It's the Simple, 0
Trivial Inventions 2
That Yield-Fortunes "
--auch as De Long's Hook oo
and Eye "See that Hump," -
S'"afetft Pin," "Pigs in Cio-
ver," Air Brake," etc. -
Almost every one conceives.
other. Why not put t in prae- s
tical use? YOUR talents may e
lie in this direction. May g
make your fortune. Why not
i try? :: :: :. : :: o
a "WWrite for further Information and -
0 mention this paper. -
Philip W. Avirott, sGe. Mgr., *
618 F Street, Northwest, w
a LThe responsibility of this company e
S may be judged by the fact that Its a
a stock is held by over one thousand a
so of the leading newspapers in the f
0 United States.
-r#r-x fzrz&t L .L L-t r.L=---_ s'.

r..-J,, .-

What the Gold Standard Deeo For *he
"What will the gold standard do for
the workingman?" a:ks the editor of .tu
alleged labor paper. The answer is e ;i y.
It will continue to do just what it mis
been doing whenever adopted. It w 11
furnish him with a standard of values
which makes it certain that his wages
will not fall through a decline in their
purchasing power. It will enable him
to buy more goods of all kinds than if
he received cheaper money. It will guar-
antee him against being paid in a de-
preciated or fluctuating currency. It
will make his deposits in the savings
bank worth as much a year or five years
hence as they are now. 4
By giving business a stable financial
basis it will enable his employers to
run their business steadily, thus insur-
ing him against loss of work through
the unsettlement of industry, which
would exist under the silver standard.
It will help extend our foreign trade by
keeping our commerce on the same ba-
sis as that of the leading nations of the
world, and thus aid in making markets
for his surplus products. It will serve
his best interests by encouraging the
accumulation of capital and its invest-
ment in productive industry and so add-
ing to the demand for labor.. It will
create a common interest between all
countries having the same standard,
and thus tend to diminish the national
jealousies and wars which in the long
run injure most the workingman. It
will give him the standard of values
used by all the highest wage paying
countries of the earth, instead of that
used by the Chnine's, Hindoos and Mex-
icans. These are some of the things
which the gold standard will do for the
workingman. Will the 50 cent dollars
do as much?

$s5o.oo everymonth given away tp any one who ap.
plies through us for the most meritorious patent during
the month preceding.
We secure the best patents for onr ellents,
and the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
keep track of their bright ideas. At the same time we
wish to impress upon the public the fact that
such as the "car-window" which can be easily slid up
and down without breaking the passenger's back,-
"sauce-.an," "collar-button," "nut-lock," "bottle-
stopper, and a thousand other little things that most
any one can find a way of improving, and these simple
inventions are the ones that bnnglargeUt returns to the
author. Try to think of something to invent.
Patents taken out through us receive special notice in
the" National Recorder," published at Washington,
D. C., which is the nest newspaper published in America
in the interests of inveintcrs. We furnish a year's sub-
scnrption to this journal, free of cost, to all our clients.
We also advertise, free of cost. the invention each month
which wins our $150o prize, ait I hundreds of thousands
of copies of the "National Recorder." containing a
sketch of the winner, and a desc ipt ion of his invention,
will be scattered throughout the LU lited States among
capitalists and manufacturers, thus banging to their
atreition the merits of the invention.
All communications regarded strictly confidential
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
BRtftrence--edfto of'this paper. IWritt/ormw
jo-pageaamphlet, FREE.


) Our line ofSchool Furniture and
Supplies is the most nearly coin-
pflete ever offered by a single firm.
We can furnish and equip school 4
) throughout better and more cheap-
ly than anyone else.
Write for particulars. 4
We want an experienced agent in, every 4
county. Good opening for a good man.
Write for terms and mention this medium. 4
S65 Fifth Avenue

S wLea N YOR

Doubtful Seeds alone. The best
Share easy to get, and cost no
more. Ask your dealer for

*a SA- ,Ll l A
SEEDfc~aSa sV

AlSvays tihe best. Known
everywhere. ecrry's SeedD
Annuarsl for 1995 tells you
what, how, and when to plant.
Sent Free. Got It. Address
D. Al. FERRY & CO.,
Detroit, Alic'i.

Boarding House.
NW Cor. Palafox and Wright
Streets One Block West of




Carries a Full Line of Dugs, ediciiles,

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

DR, J. J. KESTER, Druggist.



You Can't Aford to Miss This Chance!

Having Purchased the Stock of-Goods int tio Store at

I am Makilng Constnit'.\Aldiintio'n. 'ilie t, n mitd Plopose to


To Aa1

At the Lowest Living Margin of Profits

All Treat'Every Coustmer Alike ai Courteously.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

W. H



I - ..------- -

Lu R. F. BR mCI KlaI.



Dry Goods,
Ship Chandlery,
Builders' Supplies.


TWines, Nets~and Seines,


T0 ]PI. 0 EO T r




Always in the Lead!



S A, *i FLA-


Knowing the wants of the comma ninty,buys itelligently and

eg Oo 8 0 11 O e 2

PIscoa $ rc u 14i near' the Rv( einaBt; if bacik jin tine Country,.Come on



Alndf eos

and the
Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
vhich we can furnish this fine MAP
coveringg about eighteen miles square
f territory, inc uding the Cincinnati
'ornpay's T- ct, alko Harrison,
'r.ker, Cromai, on, aal adjacent
country, for
O veil for -asl ye subscriptions.
By the aid o this ma the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may setld us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Ma by mail.
Address Tta uoy.,
St. Andrews. Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give a
atpremium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. A.
drlwe Fi.ither man anid ainlv-t-l

yol A l, t *ve j -
Horseback; if )on have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor',, Ox and Cart.

SAnd let me prove to you that

By either Bnying or Felling


Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Saiet
title only one remove front the United- States Government and of courrs

rre1nes Lanntry.

Shirts Made to Order.

Violins, Etc., Repaired,


St. "Anre Bay, Fla.



H 0 T E
,. T. Bu.ndurant, Proprieter.
The only Hotel, e~lpecially fitted up
as such in town.
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
Prlees Mo derat e
.nd every attention pare to comfort
of guests,



SP..A.K -EI 10:
Great Corn.
Times Union.
"TIalking about the immense corn
crop in the West," said the man
with a bad eye, as he slowly drained
his glais aad gazod thoughtfully at
the bartender, "I doubt if Kansas
will ever have such a harvest as she
had in 1863. It just laid over any-
thing that I've ever heard tell of, andl
I've been pretty much all over the
world in my time, let mie tell yon.
I was living in the pretty little city
of Lawrence at the time. I was
home on furlough, having been shot
in one of them there battles. You
see. I was a high private in Jenni-
son's cavalry, and the old man was a
fighter, he was, and wheiievel there
was likely to be anything like a
fracas, why we were in it, you
"It was the 21st day of August,
and I was all alone, father and
mother having gone to Topeka on
business for a day or two. I was
sitting on the back porch looking at
our cornfield. Biggest torn I ever
saw; stalks twenty feet high and
thick around as a saw-log; ears on
'em six feet long and two or three
wide. Whi e I was sorter dozing, a
neighbor came along and hollered,
'Jim, the guerrillas is a-comin'!'
You see, that was the day that
bloody Quantrell sacked Lawrence,
and killed every male lie run across,
even to the little children. Some-
times he wasn't quite as partickler
as he might have been.. And tiher
was more'n one dead woman on the
streets and in the houses.
"Well, I knowed it was all up
with me if I was caught, and I didn't
have much time to hide; so I run
down into t:'e cornfield, and about
the middle of it I found one stalk
that had one ear oa it without corn-
all shuck. So I scooped out the in-
side quick's I could, crawled in, drew
thle shucks cver nmo and pinned 'ema
togetlhir. You see, I am only five
and one-half feet high. It was a
tight fit. but I stayed there all that
day, 'mio.t st ffIicated. Them devils
rde o "1i and down the corn rows
a l.,oi.t a ilozin times, but i was weli- 1
;i !-,li ;\,:t'a,', atlil that's how I es- (
capi. l. How di the gip rrillri. g.t
tli ro 1110-h tl .. ', i ir>,w- if th1 -tiAlk-
\ tn :i.il,i ,. a I ai.l? W ell tli tt'
.. ,- '; ..i' 'i" ; .u i in. o u, t
Willied of '7l i1 ii n1 .11.1"1* "i -=Il-

Toi::cco ji Floridla.
The S.niiih !|P! TolhaoL'o Journal,
acknrli\ le lp.i ;iithoi ity on the mat- 1
ter, lhai this to say on the subject ol 1
toI'ac',c culture in Florida: "We V
have a bmndant proof, and can show 1
the reader, that Floida mnst soon 1
Le'nii,, a rival of Cuba in tile pro- 1
dluctioni of tlie finest cigar tobacco T
know,. Tobacco growing in the I
state has never received the attention i
it deserved, for thie reason that fruit, (
orange anIw vegetable production j
eclipsed all otl er crops. but tliose
l who lhve engaged in the business s
-}have founl it very proflitable." \

Agents to sell our new hbok Dictionary (
of UnitedStated HIstory y 1'rot' J. [
FRANKLIN -JAL AiSLO. Needed by eveav y
teacher, pupil and family; indorsed h\ I
press and publli.. Agents selli:.g fifty
hooks per week. successful agents will 1
be made general agents. Big Pay.
PURITArN rl'TuBI.Slix Co,. Boston, Mass. I

~oi.ut answer and an honest opinion, write to
SI N & CO., who have had nearly flfty years' I
experience in tLe patent business. Communica.
ons strictly con fidential. A lanldbook of In.
formation concerning Patenta and how to ob. 1
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan
eal and sclunruflc books ve.nt free. I
Patent- toien throra~h Munn & Co. reoelei
=se al iutioe in the Scientific American. and
th are brought widely before the public with.
out 'at to the inventor. This splendid paper. 1
Isac I weekly, elegantly Illustrated, has by far thtj
largest circultion of any scientific work in the 1
World. 83 a year. Sample copies seat free. ]
Bulldin, E. .1 tin monthly, $.50 a year. Single
oonte,. 2.H cents. Every number contains beau. ]
ltui plates, in colors, and photographs of new
poues. with plans, enabling builders to show the
ast deEigns and secure contracts. Address 1

i~f . l^ Datsasrs CURED without the use of T
B i H1 Jkniie Question Blank and Book free. Call
SLilr/or writo DR. H. B. BUTTS, I
2PlneN 5CUae. 3861.. UO., MO. J
O Cnhlehter'x En .lsh Diamond Brmir. T
H E"^ ~Orlgnal tnd Only Genuine a I
'L-: uSArc, tlali reliable. LADIES ask I\
I. B rlst lr (chtsteras Suglial Din'-f
i~ ..'. llri, ,, ed ad fn d d. metallic\n s
T-k o-a ; i.ir.1 "ithbluo il~hoa. Taoi.ey T
Sth.-r. ?fsf dun qoeiou svlistitu .VI
|'/ I .1 i i i, titons. .\L 1)rUgists, or end4o. T
| hy Ir. srT f ui partfculars, t-.tirm iahl aRut
\* ":lellIt rr Pae Llei.."' ii letter, by return I
wL 'tii. 1 CC.O0 Tftimonials. 1aie Paper.
h (-hloo.c-lte SLtqclual nCo*,aMedlisn I
leb' te tatlla LocalDr.. --.a. I'hllada., Pa, T

tv-blirr optlrles. SWYi
GUA-u.. ..i I I arc cpartnicntst
1~~ri. '. *C -I-_;A. .4utstmcn BI8nk
... ..1

'~"3 0L5D DOCTOR'S

ALwars V2F.L s~I.'h I perfeCt11, FAE. The ,mae.
I tor Is OLD !)C l61, Z? rI F a ze mall praciae, tfr 3d yturm,
~ I -ota rii.~id bad r,~.r~l'.
Monby -nuedIif uot ci represented. Send 4 c=nU
: aiA lhrDI~IITUr LI. S N. 0th sL. sI LouisL Mq.



- -,--- -. VP I- L~~~- ~- -.1"_ ~"";~~~;""? '--LEi`


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(: J Demorest......
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blk4 net...................... 11
blk 5 less lots 2425 net......... 11
blk 6 net.................... 11
.. blk 7 less lots 1 to 20 and 26 ne*.. 11
blk 8 less lot 25 net.......... ... 11
blk 9 net.................. .. .... 11
blk 16 less lots 25 26 29 30 net.... 11
blk 17 less lots 27 28 3132 ne .... 11
Sblks 1819 less lot 23 blk 19 net... 11
. blk 20 less lots 11 2122 25 26
29 and 30 net ............... 11
Sblk 21 less lots 72930 net........ 11
lots 24 25 28 29 blk 28 net......... 11
Sblk 31less lots 9 to 16 net....... 11
S*blk 40 less lots 21 to28 net........ 11
Slots 21 to 28 blk 40 net........... 11
Sblk 41 net ................. .. 11
. blk 42 less lots 1 to 4 19 20 and
29 to 32 net................... 11
. lots 3 4 blk 42 ne ................ 11
Slots 19 20blk 42ne.......... :.. 11
. blk 44 less lots 9 to 20 net........ 11
. lots 18 19 20 blk 44 net........... 11
. blk 45 net ................... ... 11
. blk 52 less lots 16 to 23 net....... 11
. lots 9 to 16 blk 52 net........... 11
. lots 22 23 blk52nei.............. 11
. blk 53 less lots 28 to 32 net....... 11
. blk 54 nei........................ 11
. lots l to 18 blk 55 net............ 11
. blks 56 64 less lots 1 to 8 bl 64 net 11
. blk 65 less lots 1 to 11 and lots 13
14 15 and 16 net................ 11
. blk 66 less lot 15 net............ 11
. blk 1 less lots 1 to 8 nwi......... 11
. blk2lesslot8 nwi............. 11
. blks 3 and 10 less lot 7 blk 10 nw* 11
Sblk11 less lots 15 16 19 20 32 nw. 11
. bk 13 less lots 24 25 28 29 31 32 nwi 11
. blkl4nwi..................... 11
Sblk15 less lots 10 to 12 and 28 nwi 11
. lot 28 blk 15 nwi............... 11
. blk 22 nwi..................... 11
. blk 23 less lots 6 8 nwi........... 11
. blk 24 less lots 28 29 nwi. ...... 11

. lots 28 29 blk 24 nwi............. 11
Sblk 25 less lot 2 nw............. 11
Sblk 26 less lots 18 19 20 nwi...... 11
Slot 18 blk 26 nw ................. 11
Slots 19 20 blk 26 nwi............. 11
blk27lesslots1 3 57 9152830nw 11
blks 34 35 nwi................. 11
blk 36 less lots 15 16 nwi........ 11
lots 15 16 blk 36 nwi............. 11
Sblk 38 less lots 1 to 8 27 29 nwi... 11
blk 39 less lots 1 3 5 nw ......... 11
S blk 46 nwi ............... ..... 11
Sblk 47 less lots 3 7 911 25 nwi... 11
blk 48 nwi ..................... 11
blk 49 less lot 29 nwi...:........ 11
Sblk50 less lot 28 nwi........... 11
blk 51 nwi ....................... 11
blk 58 nwi ... ................... 11
blk 59 less lots 29 30 nwi........ 11
blk 60 less lots 23 32 nwi.........11
lot 9blk 61 nwi................... 11
Sblk 62 less lots 5 7 9 nwi........ 11
. blk 63 nwi........................ 11
5 acres in swi of swi.............. 11
Sblks 12 net................... 12
. w blk 3 net .................... 12
Sblks4 5 net ..................... 12
. blk 6 less lots 36 to 40 net........ 12
Sblk7 lessletsl 1 1net .......... 12
Sblks 8 9 101112 13 14 ne....... 12
. blks1617 18 net................ 12
blks 21 2223 ne................. 12
Se blk 24 net................... 12
Sbks 25 26 27 28 2930 3132net... 12
. blkl set....... ....... ......... 12
Sbiks3456 789 set............ 12
Set blk 10 set .................... 12
blks 17 18 set ................. 12
Sel blk 19 sei..................... 12
blks 20 21 set ................... 12
blk 22 set ..................... 12
. blk 23 set .................... 12
Slot 1 blk 8 lot 5.................. 14
lots 23 4 blk 8 lot 5................ 14
a part of lot 5 ................... 14
a part of tract.................. 23
. lots 19 2224 blk 5 s.............. 35
lots 8 1013 blk 6 s}. ............ 35
lots 13 5 16 blk 10 s ............ 35

0 I"t8I-l

1 1

393 18 21
1 75
1 12
1 28
1- -. 80
6 95
1 12
1 21
1 75
1 12
1 12
1 91
1 76
2 24
16 1 44
6 144
1 12
1 12
t. 2&.

St -

$ 81
1 75
1 61
1 44
1 12
1 61
1 12
1 12

JE Boren..........
Elizabeth Prather
....& JH Opdale
GW Monks........
C F Halifax........
JE Boren.........
Elizabeth Prather..
JE Boren.........
Wm H M Reece....
Unknown ...........
John Bullard.......
Joseph Wesley......
Guy Jack..........
Unknown ..........
J E Boren.........
Unknown ..........
E Wilkins.......
Unknown ..........
GC Shuck.........
J H Clark.........
E W Dyer..........
Unknown ..........
GA Reams.........
George Brooksmith.
GW Smith.........
J H Robson........
I N Breazeale......
Pat Julian.........
W M Oldroid est...
M R Cox ..........
Jessie Dargue......
T C Hogue........
J A Benson........
JD Phillips........
W H Milton jr.....
WH Nutting......
M A Rotzien........
C J Demorest.......

A. Q. JONES, Tax Collector Washington County.


Horticultural an Im rovement

ALSs oc0iatiOn.l


'he purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and o
Develop its$ sources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
'u accomplishtbhis the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and Five.Acres 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 which will naturally be asked will be: '"1h this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with anyresponsible business man or firm doing buinniess on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures arte given:
Price of ana per acrp, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; *osi of plantiing I:t
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on tlhe third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and (If peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then. though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable nearing nay lie named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persinimons almonds English
wsalnuts, Japa. chestnuts, pecans, and ,..any 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.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
awering letters of inquiry, and the BuoY will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E M E M B E R the Aasociation Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CO RRE S PO ND ENC E SO LIC ITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.

FU-R N a W1 R En
If yon need FURNITURE of any kind. call on


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



Amd LXXber OC


Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.

Can Furnish Rough Lumber
Should you not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which s8all have

lots 13 15 blk 10 si...............
lots 1 2 3 4 18 blk 11 sk...........
lot 9 blk 12 si .................
lot 10 blk 12 si.................
lots 8 9 blk 17 si................
lots 4 5 blk 18 si................
lots 6 10 blk 18 s.................
lot 11 blk 18 si...................
lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 12 13 blk 19 si.....
wt of st lot 2 blk 20 st...........
lots 2 3 blk 21 s .................
lot 10 blk 21 si..................
lots 2 3 4 5 blk 22 si..............
lots 8 9 12 blk 22 s..............
lots 14 16 21 blk 22 si............
lot 20 blk 23 s ..................
ei lot 1 blk 26 si ..............
lots 4 16 17 18 blk 26 st...........
lot 16 blk 27 si..................
lot 11 blk 31 si.................
et lot 12 blk 31 si................
blk 32 less i acre on east side si..
lot 10 blk 33 si .................
wi lot 14 ei 34 lots 39 40 41 si.....
lot 17 blk 33 sit..................
lot 6 blk 1 swi..................
lots.8 1011 12 13 14 blk 2 swi....
lots 12 blk 14 swi...............
lots 14 15 blk 14 swi.............
lot 16 blk 14 swi ...... ...........
lots 6 7 8 9 blk 16 swi............
lots 6 7 8 9 blk 18 swi...........
lots 15 16 17 18 blk 20 swi........
blk 1 less lot 17 set .............
lots 7 8 blk 2 se) ................
lot 6 blk 3 set......... ..........
bik 5 less lot 15 ni 2 16 si 14 set..
lot 7 8 blk 6 set.... .............
lot" 15 1617 18 blk 6 set..........
blk 7 less lots 8 9 set.............
lots 2 3 4 5 6 blk 9 set............
lots 15 16 17 18 blk 13 set..........
lots 1 to 6 blk 13 set.............
blk 27 set................
lot 2 blk 7 net ................
lots 17 18 blk 8 net.............
lots 3 4 5 blk 9 net...............
lots 8 to 16 blk 9 net............
blk 13 les4 lots 10 11 net..........
lots 1 210 11 blk 14 ne .. ........
blk 18net................. ......
lot 12 blk 26 net................
lots 8 9 blk 27 net................
blk 30 net................ ...
lots 12 13 blk 3 nwj............
lot 13 blk 4 nw ... ..... .........
blk 14 nw ..................... .
blk 16 less lots 67 89 10 112 13
17 and 18 net ..................
lot 18 blk 2 set................
all tract ...... ............... ...

1 44
1 91
1 12
3 01
2 24
1 44
1 28
1 28
1 12
1 36
3 01
1 28
1 44
3 80
2 24
1 44
1 44
1 12
1 15
1 28
1 44
1 28
1 44
1 0,4
2 24
1 1z
1 91
1 12
1 44
2 70
3 17
2 24
3 01
1 12
2 87
1 91
3 80
47 50
2 90

npeer S1







& CO.,


'chip Chadnlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc


Baltimore Twie anid Not offiianry

A L SO Fo (R


Win MlOBER Cli~lil




Rough and Dressed Lumbor of All Grades.
-X-___- ,_


S."U Nre," lle tsasomc," sasoupearcr." Saniyc EC.

Allegro. .
iF w

* s ti_

I 2d time.

hu p~~la~

J [-- .' r ; iI-
S "Qu1 AsE CrT BAKIN POWDER" Is of all we've found the best
; Absolutelypure and chotesoms, (Omit.) 0a a place above the rest.
SW iith ten pennies get a sam-plo Of your Grocer an- y day;
2. U Iit is not sat- is-fac-tion (Omit.) He your pennies will re-pay.
Si e" cst trt-al's all Buf- fl-cent, Fal!uretherewill never be;
orsuccea tlev-erfol-low (Omit.) ThosewhouseQ.C. B.P.
i ... 3-' .

itsa your sriscer for It. Add4&cas Quakrci ijy B. P. Co.. ichmmosm4, ZiA.

S a a a a a -

a a 0 a a .5 * ----a-

v T

$ B y purchasing one of the Richmond Desk Com-,
Sbn cred 'a pany'sbeautiful Roll-top OfficeDesks. They are
$: /=. being manufactured and sold at astonishingly $
i-^ ^ low prices. You can buy them for a very lift;e

SThe Desks talk for tlhcmelves. F.oy, RIICHIMOND, IND., U. S. A.
$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $-$--_--$--$-s-$ $ $$ $ $ ,$ $-
frl"Write for prices and catalogue.

Peter Lindenstrlth,



Mrs. J. Corby.

Bnenia Vista Ave af Drahe St
St, Andrews, Fla.
House and Accommodation First
Class in Every Respect.


I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
cut and delivered at reasonable rates.
U-. +W. SRR .R.

Lewis House,

I .S 1 -.<- *
the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St. Ai.rdrewi, Bay

Room Csmfortable!

Torms Reasoeab1ai.

Do You Want


Busllss LoudationluI

Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines

Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract

-oV- ..-
Being a PRACTICAL b .. am prepared to furnish

On the Shorter I'o 711:j Notice.

Assessment and Payment of Taxes,
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Dealer.
Parker, Fla.




a-a-a-a-a a a a a a a ar

I lst time. ,

& 0 Q 0 0

Cb IV410 Mv1ff-

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