ST.t ANDREWS BAY
eirst La-.t, and all the
VO)L. V. ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., OCT. 24. 1895. NO.
I I1I I I I
enatot Hon. am'l Pasco, Monticello,
Hon t'ilkinson Call, Jacksonsiile.
Representitives-lst District, S. R. Mal-.
lory, Pensacvia; 2d District, C. M.
Land Olfice-hegister. J. M. Barco; Re-
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
Governor-He ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General Win. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State; J. L. Jrkwford; Comptroller, W.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. I. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W, N. Sheats;
Treasurer, C. B. C llini; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee
-.------- \__. -- tENA r a _A .....
First Dist, ot-Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
ville; S.-cond District, Samuel Pasco,
Twentv-firth Uistrict-Alonzo V. Weeks,
lepresenaitive, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
Count, Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
sheriff 0: G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. H nie, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of Pul.'ic Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
Chiple. ; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
justice of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
Notary ,Public, Depuly Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins: School Super-
visor, R. F. Bratkin; Post Master, G.
?ostmistress, Mrs. Ellison.
?ostinistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
?ostmaster, N. W. Pitts.
CALHOUN COUNTY-C ROMANTON.
Sotaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins,F
B. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Cromau;
County Commissioner, H. 1M. Spicer
Deputv Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walkley
R EL I G IO S
letliodiet--Church c r. Wnshington ave
Ltd' Cbehtlnul m.--Rev. WV. M. Roman,
PAslor. Pre.aching at 11 a m. and'7:30
p-~ ..ev5ev alterni'te Sund \.
Y.V. S... E.-I'ra\er m. eating at the
Pr hea -,'ii~r. i' 1u .-l I "el\v,\ -i unday after
oon at A:3 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptisat-C ichtu corl., of Wvoniing
avenue ari Ckllcna i s.,e, Ctlrch
nlfererct d Mav bel.re rt St lld.ii
10I i ./ .
Sev e' Day Baptiet-M.-e- every Sa:-
rday t1 o' tl<.l k a. mn cori. r of W uod-
ine enlue auid il.ty Viev 0li,,ets; prayer
AI g same place every Friday evening
.'IPresbyterian-Church corner Loraine
' veuue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
ade (Christian) preaches by permis-
V si t every alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. m.
Jatholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
iue and Foster street.
East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de
parts every day except Sunday at 12:30
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
day at 12:00 p. m.
Bast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 7 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at F o'clock.
North 'Bay (Anderson): A.rives at St.
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
: Friday a. m ; Returns to Anderson
Same days at 1-30 p. m.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
A^ F. & A. 24
Regular communicationss on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Vlsting Brotlhers Fraternall
1W. FT. PARXBER W. M.
y. M. BOUTsLLE, Secretary.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathlic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
-.B Ant, r - Floridi.
DR. W. (. MITCHELL,
Proprietor East Endl Drug Store. ,f-
fere his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andre-'s Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
SResidence on Bnenna Vista avenue
opposite old Florida Exchange.
Notary Puthlic and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
C. H. CRIPPEN,
Justice of the Peace.
Wll attend promptly to all business de-
Smanding his attention within his juris-
djction. Office on Bayview street, one
block norltho'ar of T C. Danford's store
N W Cor. Palafox and Wright
Streets One Block West of
S UNION DEPOT,
Pensacola = Fla,
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
WILLIAM A, EMMONS
Display ad rates 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subiect to special agreement.
A Revenue Raiser.
Tam p Times.
The hew democrat v tariff law has
been in operation now for thirteen
mon ths. The collccetor of customs at
the Port of Philad phia has just ,co-l-
-pleted his ripLr t of receipts of customs
for tAat period of time. The re po:ts
show that the receipts under the Wil-
son law from Septeimb.'r, 1894, to Oc-
tobei 1895, were. $14,190,172.04.
Under the McKinley law in the cor-
resdonding period of time in 1893
and 1894 the receipts were $8,304,-
928.92, showing- an excess ,of receipts
amounting to $5,795,243.12 in favor
of'the new tariff. And still there are
people who insist that the new law is
not as good a revenue raiser as was
the law that it supplanted.
The Ice A.re in the Northern
A great degree of doubt has been
entertainAd as to the exact time at
which the great-ice sheet, which cover-
ed Europe and America during the
glcial period, retired.
Various means by which to determine
the ages which have passed since that
great event, have been adopted. For
instance; the' measurements of the
number of cubic feet of terrestial de-
posit at the mouths of the various large
rivers which have their beds in the re-
spective continents; along with the ap-
proximate age of t e rock and conglom-
crate specimens which traverse their
surface, have been utilized, imparting
some most valuable information.
The discoveries of many geologists
have shown that on both continents the
Lot der of the drift, .along the grater
pIart of its extent- as -Itn as a
gradualty attenuat- t. the
ice retreated. and th nd'r-
w ent. nun br r de-
of the gr'.vth of the ie lhe-t. iut
mostly v'i ,hout cx:Len-lingr. its earlr
limits, were followed by a general de-
pression of those burdened lands, after
which the ice sheet again retreated,
probably at a very much more rapid
rate than the previous 'one, with great
supplies for loss from the waters of its
melting, that a moderate re-elevation
ensued, and that during the farther re-
treat of the ice sheet, prominent mor-
atnes were amassed in many irregulur
but roughly parallel belts, where the
front at successive times paused or re-
advanced under secular variation in the
prevailing temperate and even warm
climate, by which, between the time of
formation of the moraines, the ice'was
rapidly melted away.
Such vast similarities in the sequence
of glacial conditions probably implies
contemporaneous stages in the glacia-
tion of the two continents; the hypothe-
sis of the modern and present geolo-
gists, is that, it is rather to be inter-
preted as a series of phases in the work
of a singleice-sheet on each area, than
as records of several separate and in-
dependent epochs of glaciation, differ-
gng widely from one another in their
methods of depositing drift. The latter
view is however held by James Geikie,
Penck, DoGeer and others in
Europe, and it has become to be re-
garded as the more probable also for
America, by Chamberlin, Salisbury,
McGee and many others.
Those renowned explorations of the
European terminal moraines and other
drift deposits by two American
scientists, Proffessor Lewis in the
British Islands, and Prof. R. D. Salis-
bury in Germany, which as is known
.was made less than ,a decade ago, laid
t foundation for determining the
geologic equivalency of the successive
parts of the drift series in North
America and Europe. In that memor-
able survey, Salisbury especially noted
that the marginal moraines of northern
Germany lie, as in the United States
at some little distance back from the
It will, without doubt, be of interest
to know by what names the past stages
of terrestial formation are distinguish-
ed from one another. The names are
fully worth committing to memory, as
they will of course be terms, of which
the necessity of being familiar with,
will forcibly manifest themselves in
one's very earliest association with the
great study, "geology." The BUoY
publishes the names, geologically
glacial epoch; 8. The Lower Forestian;
or fourth interglacial epoch; D9. The
Lower Turbarian, or fifth glacial epoch;
10. The Upper Forestian, or fiftn inter-
glacial epoch; and 11. The Upper Tur-
barian, or sixth glacial epoch. Thus
it will be seen, that there are distin-
guished, no less than eleven stages or
epochs, glacial and interglacial, which
existed during the glacial period alone,
or the time the great ice sheet which
was supposed covered Europe and
America had its duration.
Thus it will be seen that the age of
the earth, geologically treated, can be
only an assumption, when taking into
consideration, that there existed prior
to the glacial periods, five primary pe-
riods, and each of these primary peri-
ods were themselves again divided
into secondary periods, and the second-
ary periods -in their turn, were, as is
the present glacial period, divided into
various minor periods.
Would space permit, there could be
given whole columns, exclusively re-
lating to the ice sheet and its retire-
ment, alhne, ignoring entirely, the
many geological periods which pre-
ceded it in the occupancy of the earth's
Incidently, it may be said, with im-
punity, that, placing the lapse of time
at ten thousand years since the retire-
ment of the ice sheet, the geologists
now calculate the earth's age at, be-
twe n one hundred and fifty and two
hundred thousand years. While treat--
ing the same subject from an astronom-
ical standpoint, the age of the same
planet is presumed to extend even into
the millions of years,
Death of Dr. Pasteur.
Again the gr'Tn hbnd of T1ai' ineviti-
able visitor, death, has protruded from
the shadow, and carried back with it,
into the darkness, one of the world's
most honored medical scientists-Dr.
Louis Pasteur, of Paris.
We learn from the moral philosopher,
that the pursuit of pleasure and avoid-
ance of pain are chief among the
natural instincts of man; in the event
that those philosophers ard correct,
Pasteur has loaned more aid to amelio-
rate the condition of the human race,
than any :other, who lived with, or prc-
'- 'lcd him.
The great dlisc series of P -tt.ur
wv.:'e I.roi: ,ht abhuIit quietly and
^-2 **,'- ._. _= '. L..*J .'- -'._-- .J flil.
o t.,- atiin; C.i; (_'f that ihirist for
d i !nlt e I .f.":t: l.iOh'h is so :popular
among the i,.-'I'l!.. wit.h whom he was
raised and lived, characterized his elab-
orate scientific discoveries.
He was the first to deny the long pre-
vailing theory of "spontaneous gener-
ation Even his first statement: that
the plague which existed among the
silk worms, in the years 1865-66, was
due to parasite, were met with general
ridicule. But he nevertheless has veri-
fied his statement.
He later on gave a great deal of his
time to the phenomenon of fermenata-
tion and as a result, soon discovered, by
experiments among the mountains,
that at a sufficient altitude, where the
air is free from bacteria, decomposition
was.absolutely impossible. Of course
this,too, net the repugnant doctrine
'spontaneous generation," but his ideas
predominated in the minds of the
learned, and that old theory was for-
ever proven to be a myth.
For centuries before the time of
Pasteur, physicians had been hopeless-
ly fighting that horrible malady-hy-
irophobia; but as.he discovered that t.e
suk worm plague was the outcome of
living organisms, he also discovered
that thc contagious an. infectious dic.-
eases w tiie caused and sustained in the
same manner. His theory has proven
to be corLect, and a sequence he has
brought a large number of these dead-
ly diseases under the control of phy-
Physicans have for years been grop-
ing in the dark, wrestling blindly with
a foe they could not see. That great
pyhsican has thrown upon the hidden
foe, the true light of science, and has
shown to the medical world, its origin;
has put into the hands of the physicians
a sure process for its extermination.
He was a man of undeviating con-
victions and untiring patience and
possessed an unlimited capacity for
work. He spent his useful life in the
quiet seclusion of the laboratory, and
within its walls he conquered problems
which had for years baffled the promi-
The great doctor first saw sunlight in
Dole, France, on December 27, 1,22.
In his early childhood he exhibited a
great love for chemistry and at an
early age entered the Ecle Normale at
Paris, where he follow ed up his calling,
and afterward at Sorbonne, he further
prepared himself under the instruction
of M. Dumas.
At a ripe age, but yet much too sgon
Shall the Tariff be Considered
as Politics or Business?
It has been supposed for a consider-
able time past that the tariff issue
had practically disappeared from
politics, at any rate, for the present,
but it now seems lil kly that some
features of it at least Pill be brought
to the front at lie coliing session of
congress. The pre,'hias been filled
of late with cumplaia%~ uon tle part
of wool men regardiing the bearing of
the Wilson ta iff I."' upon their
interests, and a nunihb'l of representa-
tive:' of tile wp.ol. g.,p-Ars have called
a meeting to be held at Washington
on December 4, a couple of days after
the meeting of congress, to urge
that body to incorporate wool tariff
provisions in any revenue bill that
may be passed. Owing to the fact
that the next house will be under the
control of the republicans, who
remain supporters of the protective
system in revenue matters, this
gathciing is more likely to secure "a
hearing than was the case at the last
session. Tihe demand for the crea-
tion of a tariff commission has also
been brought forward again, this
time by the natiolaii'-asociation of
Paint, Oil and Varnish Manufac-
turers, who have been in session at
Chicago tllis week. This as'ociat-
ion asks congress to create a per-
petual non-partisan commission,
whose duty it should be to adjust t lie
tariff from time to time, as the in-
interests of the country seem to de-
inand. This demand is made by meo
\Vl)o advocate the entire removal of
lie tariff question from the domain
of,partisan politics, so as to relegate
it practicallyto thexi'io3frg of busi-
ness mnca and a(ibmlt-rators. The.
parties which have successively
dealt with the t;aiif question have
not general re iuL,~i neliate po-
litical results fro, .Ii ticatiiil'-ut
of it bnut it till ie Q >l l l' l
wlhi ir, aviinr n, 11 eleim thlihe
question ainl Ithe inipl l t.l.it: ilile e t
involved in its ad!jilu-, ,n'ii congress
will .be willi, tu- relinquish
it or delegate it t thie haiula of
Long Race Between Girls.
The Atialntrji'rnal of October
10 says: "At high noon estertday,
two young women of Chicago left the
office of the Daily Dispatch, in that
city,*for a foot race to Jacksonville,
.Fla., by way of Atlanta.
"The two young women who are to
make this novel race ate Ida M. and
Ella R. Nelson, sisters.
By the terms of the wager they
are to make a journey fiom Chicago
t.. Jacksonville, Fla.. by way of the
Atla ia e position, returning to
Chicago by Februaty 1, 1896. They
are to travel alone and unaided, leav-
ing here with only $2 eacli, and must
show $500 each on their return that
has been accumulated in an honest
and reputable way. They are re-
quired to produce written statements
from parties who pa; them money
stating just for what it was paid, and
what service they rendered.
They are allowed to sell their
photographs, work in business lons-
es and lecture if they have an
opportunity, and must stop at the
following points and register with a"
railroad agent il each l!ace and get
his time and; official stamp at the
hour of arrival and departure' Mo-
non, 11l ; Indianapolis, Ind.: Cincin-
nati, 0.; Lexington, Ky.; Chatta-
nooga, Tenn., .Rome, Ga.; Atlanta,
Ga.; Macon, Ga ; Jacksonville
Ida is 19 years of age, and Ella
21 They are said to be extremely
bright and attractive girls of tihe
"new woman" order. They expressed
entire confidence in their ability to
complete the task they commenced
yesterday within the time specified.
atid to return to Chicago and the
parental roof with--victory perching
upon their standard."
A O~.lY \-~
treated, andalso in the terms by which for the iou d of the world, his ties to W ekYl V
they ar commonly Nkw orw Wpgelbyv
they are commonly known, as given by earth, have bcun severed to give way New York Weekly.
the geologist, Geikie in his recent to endless eternity, he has passed, only Examiner-Did yon come here
edition of the "Great Ice Age,"--viz: I too rapidly, to the mysterious future; under contract to work?
1. The Scanian, or first glacial epoch; his life will forever be honored for the Imnmig,'ant- No, sir.
1 The Sc an, or t epoch; good he has brought to mankind, and
2. The Norfolkian, or first interglacial his death has created a vacancy in the 'Ho%\ do you expect to earn a liv-
epoch; 3. The Saxonian, or second scientific circle which it will require inig?"
glacial epoch; 4. The Helvetian, or years to refill. Be bi
second interglacial epoch; 5. The Po- e s hovn't ade
landian, or third raciall epoch; 6. The L'^""'r: Every great writer is a! me moind phwether to devote me
Neudeckian, or thirdinterglacial epoch, writer o' hli.-tory, let him treat on talents to packing' convintions o
7.. The Mecklenburgiau, or fourth what subject he may. tartin' strikes. ,"
"A very admirable statement of the
facts," observed Inspector Briggs. "But
you have forgotten, one thing of very
"What is that?"
"Metcalf, while, he was waiting out-
side the housedthis morning for the door
to be opened, found the hacp of the
front parlor window forced back. '
"I don't call that discovery a matter
of very serious importance.'
"But with all due deference to you,
Mr. Goringe, I am of the other opinion.
I don't think anything should be over-
looked or made light of in a case of this
"Nor do L You have not examined
that window carefully for yourself?"
"No, I was too busy otherwise all
"Very welL Let us examine the win-
dow together now."
The two men rose together and
stepped into the hall, which was in
"There is no gas in the house," said
Goringe, "but there is a candle and a
box of matches on the hall table. Ah I
here is the candlestick; this will do,"
striking a light and proceeding into the
front parlor, followed by Inspector
The window of the room was a large
window, the upper and lower portions
being of about equal size, and working
on a pulley. The blind, now drawn
down, was a flowered holland blind,
folding on a roller.
"Did 204Y notice this morning wheth-
er the blind was up or down?" asked
"It must have been down, for he stat-
ed that he noticed nothing unusual
about the house, and if the blind had
been drawn up I think he would con-
sider that unusual."
"It doesn't do to think-but I do not
consider the matter of serious impor-.
tance. 1 exam ined the window careful :
today," said Goringe., eiz;ng a chair
and Placing it alow.n .ide the window.
i l fn e 'tiL Tif .11.4- ',7"ilne !0 e t yuo-
thin]:. I'll draw up the blind for you.
Take the candlestick."
SInspector Briggs stepped on the chair
and was soon busy examining the hasp
and its surroundings.
"The two sashes have been jobbed at
evidently with a penknife. They fit
very closely together," said the inspect-
or after a few minutes.
"Yes. Now stand where you are and
keep your eyes on the sashes when they
meet. No ordinary penknife blade sufli-
ciently strong to force the hasp back
would go between the sashes without
making a mark?"
"That is so."
"In this case the person who put the
hasp back was careful to do the trick a
little too deliberately. He-we'll sup-
pose it was a- man for convenience sake
-stood on a chair, just as you are
standing now, put back the hasp and
then jobbed at the sash from the top,
inside. Just watch how the marks or
cuts are made. They are wider at the
top than at the bottom. I am afraid
you cannot see very plainly with that
poor light. Just slip down and we'll
open the window."'
"I think I follow you," said the in-
spector, as he got off the chair.
"Now draw the top sash down and
shove the bottom one up. That's it.
Get the candle close now and examine
the cuts. They are unmistakably made
downward, aren't they? If they had
been made upward from the outside the
marks or'cuts would be wide at the
bottom. If you go outside and close the
window you will see that there is not
sufficient space at the lower part-where
the sashes join-to get a strong bladed
knife up. "
"I'll take your word for it."
"Very well; I think you may. It was
a very clumsy piece of work, no doubt
done by an amateur in a hurry, and at
a time when the hasp opener was in a
highly excitable condition of mind.
Don't take my'word for it if you have
the least glimmer of doubt. "
"I am satisfied you are right. "
"So am I. Blow out the candle or
we'll be collecting a crowd of sight-
seers in the road."
Inspector Briggs blew out the light.
"You have made up'your mind, I see,
already, Mr. Goringe, who the murder-
er is. "
"I have not. I have made up my mind
on one point only, and that is that the
money was stolen by some person who
knew the ways of the house, and who
did not let himself-or herself-in by
the parlor window. But come, inspect-
or, perhaps I am a little previous, as
they say. Whatever my views may be I
know you have a theory about the whole
business. Let us get back to the other
room and we'll have it Out there."
INSPECTOR BRIGGS' THEORY.
The two men returned to the back
parlor and resumed their seats.
"I smell tobacco here," observed De-
tective Goringe. "I will light a pipe
while I lis*tn to your version of the
business. You don't smoke?"
"No," answered Inspector Briggs
"You seem a trifle out of sorts," said
Goringe, filling a brier root pipe.
"If that window wasn't opened from
outside, it disturbs my calculations, and
that is auite enough to unt me out of
RED POST PARKi"TC.
sorts. Anyhow, 1 feel a bit puzzlea ro
"Now, look here," said the detective,
lighting his pipe, "I want to make a
compact with you this evening. You are
a general practitioner. I am aspecial-
ist. I have no taste for murder or mur-
derers. To me murderers are uninter-
esting people. They are either, as a gen-
eral rule, lunatics or savages. I am a
civilized being, with fixed ideas about
portable property, and what I like is a
good thief, a clever forger-infact, any-
thing really good in the prigging or
swindling line. There I feel I an deal-
ing witr- srae men. I.am on sound
ground. The murder business is too full
of pitfalls for my taste. Now, Briggs,
you haven't started, any special fad just
yet. I'll give you the murderer, and
you'll give me the thief.- That's a fair
bargain, isn't it?"
"A very fair bargain, but doesn't it
mean the same thing? Whoever killed
Mrs. Davorn stole the notes."
"Do you think that is quite certain?"
"Is there any reasonable doubt about
"A considerable amount. For instance
-to give you a tip to start with-Dr.
Percival is not confident that Mrs. Da-
vorn died from inhaling chloroform."
"Thedeuce! Isn't he? He leftnosuch
impression on my mind this morning.
Did he tell you this?"
"Not likely. He is too cautious to run
the risk of giving himself away, but I
formed my own conclusion after a very
short interview with him. But do I un-
derstand it is a bargain about the divid-
ing of the spoil?"
"Then make a clean breast of all your
suspicions, opinions and conclusions.
You were first in the field after your
zealous, and, I must say, very intelligent
officer, 204Y. You know the neighbor-
hood. Youhave, I take it, a fair general
knowledge of the people. You are all
there, or rather all here. If you aren't,
you ought to be. Help me in every way
Syo can to fuid the thief, ani 'll help
.._TVpIjWt w c.v wv Lacnn to fL e e mur-
deti-. 1 hLa;en t been idle alaI 'y, buut J
will admit I haven't 'struck ile' yet.
SAll I can offer you at present is the ben-
efit of miy citicisrn."
"Which is worth a great deal more
than anything I can offer you in re-
"All right. We shall probably both
get at the same result in the end, but 1
want to start with my mind fixed en-
tirely on the coin-in short, as city folk
say, to make it a strictly 'cash transac-
"It must seem a small cash transac-
tion to you.'
"I never quarrel with the amounts. I
take as much interest-nearly-in track-
ing a fiver as I do in tracking five and
any amount of naughts. Come, begin."
"Of course I am only too glad to do
anything you suggest. I am bound to
disclose everything to you. So far I have
"I don't think you would be bound to
disclose your private opinions to me.
We are in a kind of way partners in this
job, but you have a private estate in
your very inner thoughts. We are both,
to put it another way, on the outer edge
of a circle, each of us bent on arriving
at the center."
"And you want to travel alone?"
"Well, pretty much so. I want to
have the honor and glory of finding the
coin and leave you the honor and glory
of tracking down your bigger criminal."
"Who is the same person?"
"Possibly Anyhow, as an earnest of
our bargain let me have your views. It
will help you to piece you-r case togeth-
er for the coroner's court-Saturday,
"Yes; Saturday, at 11 a. m., in the
vestry hall Well, here are my views.
They are a bit raw yet, and that win-
dow sash'is in my way."
"Never mind about that until we get
"After the two lodgers, Steinworth
' and Vickery, went to bed last night,"
began Inspector Briggs, setting himself
well back in his chair, and pressing the
palms of his extended hands together,
"Did he tell you this?"
"Dr. Maurice Leclerc called here. He and
Miss Rodney had arranged to get mar-
ried today, with or without, the consent
of Mrs. Davorn, but if possible with it.
Mrs. Davorn disliked Leclerc. At any
rate, she wouldn't let him handle her
money, and she believed it was after her
money, or a share of it, that he was
She knew he was in an ugly scrape.
There were high words. Oneof the lodg-
ers overheard the row. Very likely he
crept down and put his ear to the door
-I was going to say keyhole, but that
wouldn't help him much. He had prob-
ably some suspicion of this money being
in the house. He now knew for certain
it was in Mrs. D.'s room. What could bh
TLk "' ,l i, .- .. - --;
A . .--% a .. &, -. . --.-
many people persist in cleaning bottle ,
with shot after the frequent caution;
that have been given. Nothing cleans
bottles so easily as a handful of shot
which can be shaken into every corner
until the glass fairly shines with elea,
lines, but the danger of lead poisoning
is great even when the bottle is rinsed
out with' clean water, and it is doubly
dangerous when there is no rinsing out
at all, as is usually the case. Clean
sand is a convenient and thorough bot-
tle cleanser, especially as the particles
of sand which adhere must be afterward
washed out to complete the process.
When time is not an object, a bottle
can be well cleansed by the aid of potato
parings, but as they must be corked in
and left to ferment the plan is not ex-
peditions enough for general Je.-r.
A LOVE STRATAGEM.
And Bob Will Not Go Out of rights WWI
the Boys Any More.
He had married the girl of his heart,
and she was all his fancy painted her,
and more, too, and he should have been
as happy as a clam at high water, but
he wasn't. Somehow he had got in with
the old fast set and took to spending his
evenings away from home, running
around town with the boys.
His wife remonstrated, made heaelf
charming and agreeable, but failed to
keep him at home in the society of her-
self and their friends, Things were go-
ing from bad to worse wjen she sud-
denly hit on a scheme to recall him to
One night he was particularly request.
ed to come home early. He, as tsual,
failed to comply, and it was midnight
when he hurried up to his steps, opened
the door with his latchkey and found
his home ablaze of light and filled with
a large company. He was met by his
best man of a year before, who, in fall
evening dress, hurried him up stairs.
"Jump into your dress suit, Bob. The
minister is here to marry yon over agaln.
"Marry me over again?" gasped Bob,
blinking about in the light "What do
"Oh, it's a custom of his to visit
each couple he marries on the anniver-
sary of their wedding day, and, after
asking a lot of questions, to read the
vows over and have them respond. He
'thinks it's a good idea, and so do we
"Down stairs in hA. waddina drvwo
loosing swees as a peaon, waiting ror
When Bob entered the parlor, he look*
ed like anything but a happy bride.
groom. He was shamefaced and wo7 -
ried, but when he saw Nellie, as fair
add lovely as she had looked at their
nuptials, he braced up, and in a few
minutes was listening to the "I charge
ye" of the minister and feeling very
much as if it were solemn as a funeraL
Then came congratulations and pres-
ents and social merrymaking, and when
the company left Bob told them that he
would begin a new honeymoon that
should last as long as he lived.
And he kept his word. He says that
if young married people eould keet
their anniversaries in that mamer the
would not forget the obligations bind--
ing upon them, and be gives his Nellie
credit for having a long head aswell ae
a loyal heart.-Detroit Free Press
aaMi&ier'thkn to wait"fintil the dean .f
the night, stupefy the lady and oollar
"Stop a moment. Do you know tlsW
your problematic eavesdropper want .
money badly enough not alone to stenr
it-which is a large order in itself-tut
to run the risk of a much graver crime
"I know he wanted money badli
enough to obtain it in any way tli.;
wouldn't fasten on him the guilt of the
"How do -you know that?"
"Been to his office today and saw his
"Of course you are referring to Stein.
"Yes. They call his place of boaaoso
a mercantile bank They ate realI9 *
sort of produce brokers in a big way.
Steinworth was going on his holiday
today-that statement of his il rig.
efongh. His books are all in order, but
he has been going it pretty heavy in the
betting line. There's a bookmaker resid-
ing in Clayfieldswhom I have frequently
seen him talking to. Called on Mr. ]ook-
maker and learned that Steinworth had
a week from yesterday to pay up loet
on 500 under threat of exposure if he
"A mere debt of honor, which any
honorable man may repudiate."
"But the exposure would mean ruin
to him in the office, where he is in high
"What is his present salary?"
"A hundred and eighty-two pounds a
"Five hundred is a large sum for
clerk on three ten a week to owe. Bet-
ter for him to bolt than to stump up,"
"Bolting wouldn't suit him. He has
large expectations from a wealthy and
strait laced relative. Besides he has
started a little bookmaking business of
his own on the quiet-under auothe'
name. Commission business, they call
it, I believe. All he wanted was a short
"At tremendous heavy interest, if
you are correct in yom surmises."
"He never contemplated anything
worse than chloroforming Mrs. D. Hs
calculated that suspicion would fall Oa
Vickery, or on Dr. Leclerc, both being
persons who wanted money badly-and
were known to want it badly-and who
were in the habit of using chloroform
in their busiuesae's o professions. He
may have had other motives, too, tn4
other reasons for snpposing that the guilt
could not be fastened on Lir, but I
think I have hampered myself wti-
enough motives .S it is.'', '
___________ Nl I I I II I[ I .. I -II__II II I
MAK 1IM t.
The steamer Gulf Ci y having se-
etred what wood she needed left for
Cariabelle, Friday. Agt. Dorr told
parties in St. Andrews that when the
new boat. which is already secured
arrived he would surely make regular.
landings at St. Andrews.
The Nettie arrived from Pensacola
Sunday, at noon, and made sail for
that port again, Wednesday mor-
R. L. MERRIT'P MASTER.
Leaves St. Andirws Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on
East and North Bay, passengerss for
points on either arm of the Bay-can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARS & Co., Agrs
CAPT. W HOLMES.
Makes regular trips between Pittsburg oil
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
ilar landing at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to doso.
Passengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-
anteed. The Peonle's Store at Pitts-
S burg, is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITTS, Pro,,rietor.
All those parties wishing the Buoy
to bid ir. property for them at the
delinquent tax sale should so notify
us at once. No matter if yon have
made the eque ,t before; do so again,
examine the list cut out the descrip-
tion of the property wanted, and pin
it on your letter send the amount
set opposite the same, adding a few
cents to help pay the expenses while
attenlilng the sale, and be sure that
the money is in my hand by the 28th
day of November. Attend to this now.
.-W. A. EMMONs.
RREAT BATTLES are contin-
ually going on in the human sys-
tem. Hood's Sarsaparilla drives out
disease and Restores Health.
The tiloowhig tal'le shot;i wlit tie
tetimpira, rure ;at St. Andrews has been
during the past \%-ek, from observations
taken at'the Piov office each morning
Frida .. .
S u nd a. ..........
Go to T. C Danford's for the finest
You ever saw. 10# per pound.
The Improvements on the North-
east Quarter of Section 15, Tp. Ss of
R. 13w, containing 160 Acres-in Cal-
houn county, located on East Bay.
Address FRED RUSER,
Baxter p. o., Fla.
Or the Buoy'
SOur line of School Furniture and (
SSupplies is the most nearly com-
plets ever offered by a single firm. 4
We can furnish and equip a school
I tbrougbout better and morecheap-
| ly than anyone else
I We want an experienced agent in every 4
county. Good opening for a good man.
o Write for terms and mention this medium.
A b.^ Ma ANDREWS' 4
i 68 Fifth Avenue 1
TRA RK NEW YORK
First Judicial 'Circuit of Florida
Circuit Court in and for Washjngton
Mary L. Parker, complainant, vs. William
M. Parker, defendant-Bill for Divorce.
It appearing from the sworn allega-
tions of the bill of complaint herein that
the defendant, William M. Parker is a
non resident, residing in the state of l1-
abama, and is over the age of twenty-one
years; It is therefore the order of this
court that the said daftndant appear,
plead answer, or demur to the said bill of
complaint filed against him in this cause
on or before the 4th day of November, A.
D., 1895; Providpd, this oraer is published
for the period of thirty (30) days prior to
that date in the St. Andrews Buoo, a
weekly newspaper puhlshed in the town
of St.Andrews, in the county and state
Done and ordered this the 25th day of
September, A. D 1895.
W. B. LAssrTEa,
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Washington Co., Fla.
J. R. WILLS, SAlic itor for Complain ant
Every patron of the BUOY who will
within the next thirty days send back
pages 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 of the de-
Jinquent tax list recently received by
them will receive credit for one
month's subscription for each com-
plete set and in that proportion for
broken sets and be heartily thanked
besides. The postage will be only
one cent for the whole six leaves and
you will get them again in November.
-Leggett's Extracts and Break-
fast Java Coffee at Pioneer tore.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at E. P. Maxon's store.
-The circuit court for Washing-
ton county will be held at Vernon, com-
mencing Monday, Nov. 11.
-Does any one ever remember a
time when nine persons out of every ten
did not complain of "hard times."
-The Florida Press Association
arranged for an excursion to Atlanta on
the 22d, to take in the exposition.
-Compare your tax receipt with
the delinquent list in order that any pos-
sible mistake may be corrected*
-These chilly October mornings
make fires feel quite welcome and set one
to wondering where his winter coat is to
-The Buoy understands that pro.
vision has been made for adding one more
mouth to the term of the St. Andrew
-Why don't you get a gasoline
stove? The Quick Meal excels-all others.
T- C. Danford will sell you one so cheap it
will surprise you.
-The house and lot in Parker
known as the Halifax place is for sale at
a bargain apply to W.H. Parker, real es-
tate dealer, Parker, Fla.
-Dyspepsia, nervous prostration,
irregular heart action and palpitation
quickly relieved by Scott's Carbo-Digest-
ive Compound. See ad. in another col-
--The holidays are near at hand
ana no more beautiful or appropriate pres-
ent could be imagined or desired than the
Buor's splendid new premium, Fireside
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and
wholesome beverage, far superior when
properly prepared to either teat or coffee-
three pounds for 25c at the Pioneer Drug
Store. Try it.
-Chipley Banner: D. D. Davit
has turned out about 140 bales of cotron
from his gin this year. G. W.Cook, we
are informed, has ginned about eighty-five
bales of cotton on his gin this year.
-Corbett and Fitzsimmons have
at last found a place where they can pum-r
mel each other to a finish. The governor
of -Chihuahua raises no objections, and
the b. ipli .
i-The St. Andrews Bay Horticul-
lural and Improvement association wilr
hold its regular quarterly meeting at the
association headquarters, Watson Bayou,
on Friday the 24th inst., at 12 tn. Punc-
tual attendance is desirable.
-W. A. Emmons, proprietor of
the Buoy has been appointed and fully
commissioned by the governor, a notary
public for the state at large, and will be
glad to wait upon anyone requiring his
services in an official capacity.
-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.
-DeFuniak Herald: An Iowa ea-
itor at the Atlanta Exposition is quoted
as saying that the West Florida Fruit dis-
play is, in point of excellence of quality
and variety of specimens superior to any
made by Califoania at the world's fair.
-The St. Andrews Bay i-orticul-
tural and Improvement Association is
prepared to clear, improve and plant into
fruit any tract of land which may Ie giv-
en theo. It will pay all persons to buy
a track from them and have it improved.
-Through the hot weather, cook-
ing over a broiling wood fire is almo-t in-
tolerable and' all this discomfort can be
avoided by the use efa gasoline stove. T.
C. Danford has an extensive stock of the
best ones made at prices within the reach
-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 Buoy. If you are short of money and
want to buy on your own time 'or actual
settlement you can be accommodated.
-Some of our people have been
treated for a few days to choice selections,
comic, patriotic and sentimental, from an
Edison phonograph. Harry Bartow, the
proprietor of it went to Bay Head Tues-
day morning and will edify the people of
North Bay for two or three weeks, when
he will return to St. Andrews.
-Any one who would take a look
at the hay stored in the barn at the Buoy
Farm and then watch with what relish the
horses devour it, would need no further
evidence to convince them of the folly of
paying twenty-five or thirty dollars a ton
for imported hay. And the hay in ques-
tion, be it remembered, is not even crab
grass, but common oiney woods grass cut
where fires and cattle have been kept out
for two or three years.
-Marianna Times-Courier: W. F.
Rotzien of St. Andrews Bay, the pioneer
manufacturer of. prlmetto fiber, brushes,
etc., was also among ,he first to ship the
berries, which are now used extensively
for medical purposes. Onr editor is in-
debted to Mr. R. for a red bay walking
stick that has a neat head of myrtle-all
native woods. His canes are manvelsof
neatness and are made of various woods
to be found near St. Andrews Bay.
Great and thoroughly ra.
liable building-ap medicine
nerve toni, vitalizer and
Before the people today, and
which stands preeminently
above all other medicines, is
It has won its hold upon the
hearts of the people by its
own absolute intrinsic merit.
If is not what we say, but
what Ho o.d's Sarsaparilla
does that tells the story:-
Even when all other prepare.
nations and prescriptions fail.
SI have been afflicted for over twenty
years with a very sore limb caused by
bad blood. I began taking Hood's
Sarsaparilla and have been getting
better ever since and can truly say
that it Is the best medicine that I have
ever seen." ARENA. KITOxING
White Pond, South Carolina.
Hood's Pills ae tasteless, m efte
tive. All druggists. 3as
-All sizes gasoline stoves-from
one hole up to five holes-at Danford's
-The Rules of the Supreme and
CircuitCourts have been revised by the
judges of the supreme court, and they can
be had for 50 cents a copy by addressing
the Tallahasseean, Tallahassee, Fla.
-By advice received from W. D.
Bloxbam, state comptroller, the de'in-
quent tax sale must be postponed to the
first Mondai in December, because of the
error in the date of sale in the first pub-
lication of the list in the Buoy, on Oct. 10;
chance it will be re-advertised through No-
vember and sold on the 2d day of De-
-Almost everybody who has be-
come interested in St. Andrews would
like to possess a map of the town an- con-
tigous country. To all such we would say
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur-
nish them an excellent large map of the
town with the lots and public places cor
rectlylocated. Besides this city map,we
have also a sectional map embracing not
only the town proper, but all the land
disposed of by rtie kinananiati Company
and while lots and blocks are not shown
it is an easy matter to get their location-
by the use of this map. One dollar buns
either man; or either will be givili.s a
premium for five c.hll in adv-inke subI
-The Lo,val Ter el ,eance 'I -t7r
meet ev.rey Suidayafternoon at, o'Jl])ck.
THE ROUTE ESTABLISHED,
After December 1, the North-
ern Mail Will Come by Way
of Bay Head, Gay and
Notices are out and posted in the
various offices in this vicinity invit-
ing bids for carrying the daily mail
by water from Bay Head via. Gay
and Anderson to St. Andrews hlay
during the unexpired term from De-
cember 1, 1895, to June 30, 1896.'
Washington County Tax
Washington county makes a good
showing in taxable property for the
year 1895. Tax-Assessor A. J. Gay
presented the tax books to the county
conmuis'ioners, in session at Vernon,
which were received and revised, with
the following interesting facts taken
therefrom, to wit:
Total value of property, $1,274,-
507.73; real property, $917,085-
No. polls, 1,108; total county taxes
(8 1-2 mills), $11.955.91; total state
taxes (4 1-2 mills), $5,749.87; No.
mills assessed, 13; exemptions, $3,-
035; No. horses in county, 881; cattle
in county, 9.584; sheep and goats in
county. 8,631; hogs, 7,674; value of
PECULIAR in combination, pro-
portion and preparation otingredi-
ents,Hood's Sarsaparills possesses great
curative value. You should TRY IT.
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 nicotinzed nerves, elminates
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
strength, weight and vigor. Positive
cure or money refunded. Sold at Pioneer
Book at druggist, or mailed free Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
office 45 Randolph St.; New York 10,
For Thin PeoDle.
Are You Thin?
Flesh made with Thinacura Tablets by a
scientific process. They create perfect
assimilation with every form of food, se-
creting the valuable parts and discarding
the worthless. ihey mase thin faces
plump and round out the figure. They
for leanness. containing no arsenic,
and absolutely harmless.
Price, prepaid. $1 per box, 6 for $5.
Pamphlet, "HOW TO GET FAT." tree.
The THINACURA Co.
949 Broadway New York.
Must be Re-Advertised.
Owing to the error in the Buoy of
October 10, naming Oct. 7 as the
late of the delinquent tax sale, it
must be re-advertised for the four
weeks immediately preceding thu first
Monday in December in order to make
the sale legal, and the sale will take
place at that time, by order of tihe
Convict Wor kon PublIicRoads.
IinNew York state a lately appoint-
Following, are the jurors drawn
for the coming term of court;
F H Ware.
John W Brunei.
W A Duncan.
W T Carter.
J M Stuckey.
J B Elliot.
S B Cox.
U T Barfipld.
John W Parker
T : XT.11l
A R Percival.
C W Gwaltney.
John J Tiller.
C C Pattan.
J T McKeithan.
John W Williams.
J Q Barfield.
D 0 Rourke.
INT P f-11.
ed commission is considering how to J *' VV iani. Vs W R IIuer.
utilize prison labor to the best ad- C S Mercer. P N Huitchinson.
vantage under the provision of the Henry Bush. J D Fariror.
new constitution. It is noteworthy Geo Lee. -Julius Evans.
that many ofthoe who have con-j
tribute suggestions t3 the coiimis- C B W f St
Chiplcy Bainer: Jas. Wise of St,
sion advocate the employment of con- ld y as in ton this
A:ndrews Bay was in town this week.
victs in the work of improving thel h a
roads. The iiea is a good one, aind
ti,, rpi ,tA ....11 ;.n in tl..tr tt,. rq_ other of those pleasant trips to St.
.,a b n c.t. ..nj i th. .t. .
Hls ,a e l hI ,)II ill I mier s at e .
Of course there would seem to be
limits to the employment of convicts
on tlie roads fI om a geographical
point of view, k- to the extent that
they can be conveniently so employed
they should be. In this way the
betterment of the highways, and
prisoners would be employed in a
manner which would bring their
labor ts little as possible into com-
petition with that of free working-
"For Charity Suffereth Long."
Mrs. Laura C. Phoenix, filwaukee, Wis.
"Nalrtron of a Benevolent rome
and knowing the good Dr. Miles' Nervine
has done me, my wish to help others, over-
comes my dis-le fr the publicity, this
letter may give In Nov. and Dec., 1893,
The inmaftesad4 the "LaGripve,"
and I was one of (he first. Resuming duty
too soon, with th care of so many sick, I
did not regain my health, and in a month
Sbecamne so stated and nervous
from sleeple and the drafts made on
my vitality, l was a question If I could
go on. A Hl'friend advised me to try
Dr. Mieii estorative Kerrinae.
I took 2 botwI r. .' cicoannue
t oc i~ aal use, as a erre food,
as my wor is ver-y trying. A letter ad-
dressed to ilwaukee, Wis., will reach me."
fune 6, l _. MRS,.LAURA C. PHOENIX.
Dr. Miles' ie ne is sold on a positive
guarantee that first bottle will benefit.
All druggistssell .tt 1,6 bottles for 56, or
It will be sent, pr d, o receipt of price
by the Dr. Miles ca Co., Elkhr, Ind.
Dr. Mile Nervine
Dr. Ur::' rT:'orv," n'nlrti 5c. uat alldrugsgi-,ts.
Metal $10 Bill.
Something quite remarkable came
iito tlie redemption department of
.the treasury at Washington a short
timie ago. It was a thin pliate of
silver about two feet long, into tlhe
1 urIace of which a $10 silver certiti-
cate ha d been pressed in such a man-
ner as to incorporate its substance
actually with that of thie metal. It
was a brand new lull, and in tile pro-
cess had been squeezed out to hbout
twice its original size. Nevertheless,
it was perfectly recognizable. A
statement accompanied it to the ef-
fect that a wor'kman in a silverware
factory had dropped the bill accident-
Sally upon a plate of silver as the lat-
tor was passing thronueh a rolling
machine. This explanation being
satisfactory, a tiesh $1*-certificate
was returned to the l,,'er.
"Sound Currency Illustrated."
'Ihe IReform Ciub's Commnittee on
Son un Currency has just issued a
pamphlet unique in character and of
peculiar interest-- "Sound Currency
Illustrated." It consists of reprints
on a reduced scale of some sixty of
the illustrations used by the Ctoinmit-
tee during the past summer, in tlie
plate and ,broadside matter furnislwd
b, thle millfo copies to newspapers
in all parts of the country.
,"tarboard" and "Larboard."
't. Louis Ri'puldicamn.
T'l' ip viIl "-t ii l .'ia:m 1' and "'lar-
iiu ,o i tl il' nautical v,-
',l<; .i'T, I.t V ,-ti" r I i,'111" ,^___,^ ,^ __ : -^
tand quell borda, "lthat side."
SAbbrevi:ted tl the t.wse tW (1rases aap
peamas sta horlda and la borda,, andl
and by tie corruption of languages
were 'o)Oii nreliid'red "starbo;lrd'" almi
"larlboaril'" by tl.e iEnglish sailors..
Years ago ani oror of 'tle adnmiral-
tyv lis continued the use of larboardd"
and suibstituteid "port."
Ir I -I I ~ I s -- I I --- -. ..... --- -- -, I
Our Exceptional uOf r!
To Old and Now SnhSbcrib rs!
Aid Tifse Who are Not Sabscribers;
BUT SHOULD BE
To Every Person Sending $1.25
For One Year's Subscriotiont tohe
We will send by return mail a HANDSOMELY I)ESIGNNED Copy of
FIRESIDE GEMS OF POETRY AND PROSE,
SIZE OF PAGE 8x10 INCHES.
01d Subscribers May Take tdvantagp of this Offer by Reevwin.
A BEAUTIFUL LITTLE CLASSIC CONTAINING 208 PAGES,
Nearly 200 Finely Executed .Engravings.
Short and concise biographies, sketches ofove:- 400 famous men of letters,
and selections in poetry and prose descriptive of home and fireside, love and
friendship, glimpses of natur ,, country life, freedom and patriotism, camp
and battle, description and narration, sentiment and reflection, grief and
pathos. nobility of life, the better land, and a superb collection of poetry
and prose. The book is handsomely bound in heavy paper cover, with ap-
propriate design, and every page is replete with literary matter and applies
to every heart.---
It is the Grandest Premium Book Eves Offered by a Newspaper.
We will send this book ABSOLUTELY FREE. postage prepaid, to every
OLD SUBSCRIBER who will send TWO NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS to
THE BUOY. There will be no expense to you on the premium.
To the OLD SUBSCRIBER whose subscription is already paid up in
advance, and who is not ready to renew, we extend the following offer: On
receipt of 50c we will send one copy of the book. Do not delay in taking
advantage of this exceptional offer. It will only hold good until the supply
of Fireside Gems is exha:;sted.
WP'There can positively be no deviation from the terms of the above
great offer. It is useless to ask it.
Florida Central and Pen!nsular
IE A I IL I 0 A-.D.
New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida
Time Table in Effect, April 21, 1895.
For Northern Points.-Leave Jacksonville 8:45 a.m., (Sunday only); 4:10 pm.
(daily except Sunday); 9 30 a.m., 5 40 pm. 7 00 am. Arrive Jacksonville 10:30 a.
m., 9 20 p.m., 8:45 a.m.,2 43 p.m., (daily except Sunday); 636 p.m., (Sundays only )
Leave Yulee 9:55 a.m., (Sundays only); 4:55 p.m., (daily except Sunday); 10:30
a.m., 6:36 p.m., 7:42 a.m. Arrive Yulee 9:40 a.m., 8 30 p.m., 7:50 a. m. 1 40 p m
(daily except Sunday); 5 3t p m (Sunday only.)
Arrive Fernandina 10:10 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:25 p.m., (daily except Sun-
day); 11 15 am, 7 p m (daily except Sunday). Leave 9.05 a.m., 7 15 a.m 1 p m,
(daily except Sunday); 4:50 (Sundavs only.)
Arrive Everett 8:15 p.m., 9:40 a.m., 7 42 a.m.. 6 40 p.m.
Arrive Savannah 10:06 p.m.,11:22 a.m.., Leave 5:55 a.m. 4:44 p.m. 10 14p m.
1130 a m. Arrive 5 46 a m., 4 34 p m, 10 55 a m.
Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 6.15 p.m.,1217 a.m., J 24 p.m.. Leave 3:50 am., 2:32
p.m., 8:25 a.m.
Arrive Augusta, Ga. 9:30 p.m. 6:30 a.m.Leave 8:40 p.m., 7:15 a.m.
Arrive Denmark, S. C., 7:30 p.m.,1:04 a.m., 2:10 p.m. Lave 3:5 a.m., 1 4
p.n., 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,
Arrive Charlotte, N. C., 7 a.m., 8:20 11 p.m. Leave 11:05 p.m. 8 40 a.m.
Arrive Salisbury, N. C., 847 a.m., 9:37 p.m. Leave 7:30 a.m.
Arrive Creensboro, N. C., 10:15 a.m., 10 48 p.m. Leave 7 47 p m. 6:04 a.m.
Arrive Danville, Va.. 11:04 a.m., 12 p.m., Leave 6 10 p.m., 4.45 a.m.
Arrive Richmond, Va., 2 05 a.m. Leave 12:35 a.m.
Arrive Lynchburg, Va., 1 45 p.m., 1 53 a.m. Leave 2:48 a m.
Arrive Charlottesville, 4 04 p.m., 335 a.m. Leave 2 27 p m, 1:03 a.m.
Arrive Washington, 8:30 p.m., 6 42 a.m. Leave 11 15a.m.; 10:05 p.m.
Arrive Baltimor~;-~i p.-m. -.05 a.m. Leave 9:42 a.m., 8:37 p.m.
Arrive Philadelhia, 2:5q a.m., 10.25 p.m. Leave 7:20".m., 5:55 p.m._
Arrive New Ydrk, 6:20 am., 2:53p.nl,-e-.&a.m., 3:20 p.rr -
Trains 35 and 16 solid Betweeg Jacksonville and Charlotte.
Pullman sleepers to Tampa, Jacksonville and New York on Nos. 37 and 38.
Elegant Through Day Coaches Jacksonville to Washington, on
No. 37 and 38.
Through Sleepers Between Jacksonville and New York,
CINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Louis-
ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
Leave Jacksonville 7 a.m., 5 40p.m. Arrive 10 30 a.m., 9 20 p.m.
Arrive Everett 815 p m. Leave 7:42 6 40'
Macon 450 1:27a.m. 2:30" 1130am.
Atlanta 830 492 1145pm 8 "
Chattanooga912 a.m 640 8:450"
Cincinnati 7:20 p.m 8 30 a.m 8 p.m,
Day coach No. 38 through to Atlanta. Nos. 35 and 36 solid vestibule to and
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 Springs,
7:30 a.m, 7:30 " St. Louis. 1:55 1:35 p.m. Chicago.
7:30 p.m 7:30 a.m. ubuque. :00 a.m. 8:00 Sioux City.
Through Pullman sleepers St. Louis and Jacksonville. Sleepers through Chf-
cago or Sioux City and Jacksonville with but one change.
KANSAS CITY LINE. Through sleeper Jacksonville to Holly Springs; Holly
Springs to Kansas City (one change only.)
Missouri, Arkansas, Indian Territory..
4 40 p.m Lv Jacksonville Ar 10 302 a.m 10:00 p.m Ar Memphis Lv 5:20 a.m
8 15 Ar Everett _Lv 7 42 9:15 a.m Springfield,M1o" 6:10 p.m
12:00 n'n Birmingham 2:55 p.m 5:00 p.m Kansas City "10:30 a.
SOUTH AND WEST FLORIDA AND NEW ORLEANS. Daily, except as noted.
905 am Lv Fernandina Ar 5 25 pm
1009 am Callahan 355 pm.
935pm 950 am Jacksonville 630 am 400pm
1040pm 1042am Ar Baldwin Lv 530am 315pm
1203pm 1159am *" Starke 405am 202pm
1238pm 1230pm Waldo 329.am 135pm
t7 00 am 1 6 !ro Gainesville 1202 pm 1152 am
F ej -,r 'X Cedar Key 740 am
194pm 6 n- Hawthorne 2 45 am 2 44pm
2 02 am I Ji r Citra 2 02 am 2 16 pm
234 p* Silver Springs 1134 am
Ag ""Every tourist should visit Silver Springs.
300 am 248pm Ocala 105 am 1119 am
Homosassa 7 00 am
4 25 am 3 47 pm Wildwood '" 1140 pm 10 18 am
6 25am 420pm Leesburg. 1015pm 9 38am
720 am 447pm Tavares 915pm 910am /
10.50 am 6 15 pm Orlando 450 pm 7 45am.
5.30 pm Winter Park 8 p0 ar
548 am L.. '"h,--e 9 9-S pm 9 0
Ta u ''[) ,, fi-' f7 0(
S1 N m
S" th-i. tti4 "am
7"8am 11, m -'nitT7 < "".T?127 a
9 00 am 7 10 pm '.,in:.'La 7 pin 7 tam
Connections for. AIshli viile by train No, -ar i ii :illl p. m.
620pm 950am Lv Ja,-I:.onvill.- .\r S a', 0 am 0) p,
8 35 pm 11 55 am Ar Lalke City Lv 0 55. uin 12 ~$ pm
9 30pm 12 40pm Live Oa.k .59 ina II 4 -15'
10 37 pm 1 34 pm M.iais.n 4 10 am 10 32 ia
1205am 252pm Mlnti_.,.llo 2 4) am 9 00 am
12 45 am 3 37 pm Tallalhasee 2 1> am 8 15am
4 32 pm Quin',y 1 17 am
5 15 pm River Junctiou 12 3'am
11 00 pm Pensacola 7 25 pm
3 05 am Mobile 35 pm
7 35 am New Orleans 11 00 am.
Through Pullman sleepers Jacksohville to New Orleans.
tDaily except Sunday. $Connections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
River and Key West and Havana steamers. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
\vill 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 Hogan, Jacksonville, Fla.
N. S. PENNINGTON, 'Traffic Mgr. As. O. MAC DONELL, Geu. Pape.Agt
Ne roocery an lProvision Store I
In the Robb Building, Isabella St., West End.
CHAS. G. AR STRONG
Has Opened Out a CHOICE STOCK of
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, 4-
To be sold olIIOA..P 'F 1O CA-SI T, ONL3.-
And he invites the patronage of all who appreciate.GOOD GOODS and
FRESH BREAD, PIES AND CAKE, BAKED EVERY DAY.
[, t- r I t I
The PEOPLE'S STORE,
IS NO LONGER. AN EXPERIMENT!!
Knowing the wants of the commu ninty,bnys itelligently and
If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back ia the Country, Come ou
SHorseback; if yon have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor'O Ox and Cart.
COME ANY WAY and load in your COUNTRY PRODUCE
And let me prove to you that
YO T C A. IT S .A.-V'E M: T O3E Y
By either Buying or Pelling
AT THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
title only one remove from the United States Government and of course
w ll I I
Thursday. Oct, 21, It i.
ST. ANDRE WS
;ugar, ^ t Tea, lb
Granulated.... 6% He No....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
loffee, Cond milk, V can
Green.. 22%@25 Unsweetn'a.lO@15
Browned .25@3 Sweetened ..10@15
gingersnaps. 10 Baking powder
racers, soda 81/ Royal ....... 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 p Campbell. 15a25
aisins Canned fruit
Loadonlayers. .15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia.... 121- Tomatoes... .10 15
lice. .......... 7 Apples........ 10
tpples .Pears ...... 15
Evaporated.. 121 Plums.......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal.... 15 Strawberries... 20
gasolinee ". ....20 Pineapple..... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
ioney........1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
Y0 -_ ...... 30 Coqpis Beef 15a25
heese pr- b.. -6 K. 0-- Bebf.x2
Butter....... 30 Lobster ..... 20
Lard ......... l Salmon. ..... 15
Heans .......... 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 1] Baked Beans... 15
FiuitPnddine... 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas......... 1,5
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
% .... 2,00 Mess pr 1b.....
Favorite.... 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
orn Mealprbu 85 Fresh ....... 8al0
iat Meal pr tlb... 5% Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
.ornper bu.......75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish ........1.60 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned........ 8
Sweet......... 75 Fresh........ 8a0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried........ 25
Table ....... 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
Nails, Der lb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2yal5 Hoes, each.. 35a50
o dves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
-"r'Ti 5Toint. O Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8al0
Pheetings .... 5a9 Flannel.. .... 25a50
Muslin .... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. ....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extrapants pat 225 Men's... $140a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.30 Oafs pr bu....... 60
Bran ......... 1.25 Brick pr M ......00
Rope Sisal ...10@12 Lime pr bl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr lb..... 1.5
S Apples...... W lnuts. .... .. 20
io ns......... i Ail mo n ... ... 2
"0 y S' I-, R S
InII iliell prl,1O 1 .511 p en-Id Ir it 15c
Horsea... ,ll; ows.. 1. .)"
M ules... $13,,:.1 :, 11 $3 1. f4
xen.. pr Ok, $4. i '.. i . . $ ,1
C'hickciie e~te 1 5.' .") e e :t:I'.l 4.) .0
I'arkev .... ',a I i ck .. . I.: a.'
Venibon pr 1h In l 'l'urke- 7 .. I ."i. tl
Ml~lIlet pt dos .ip
Trout . .
Sm urP o. 1It Map. I.
S ilJ Ceiling.
nilean, ./_.$6. Heart, m...$.0
Face ... 4.00 Face ... 4.00
Slip .. 12, 00 Sap .. 1.0
W, p siding, Clpboanrds,
.rfac cfm 15.00 tx iii. n/,n ..$r.00
12.00 Finishing lum-
iutff llumber. 8@12 h)cr,d... $email@example.com
. :Heart eagles, '2.50 Lath, m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CHARLESTON, S C.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
II .1) .111 R
Window and Fancy Glass a
Tee Old, original ranch Fruit Cure.
h03 B. Sanatorium,
Z 822 Pine St.,
C Z,, St. Louis, Mo.
O SCall or Write.
Abso utoly as and no iniury to health.
If You Want Cash
F',r Canc'olled Postage Stamps )tad Con-,
federate Money, selid 4 cents in stamps for
price lists to Hook & Bowling. Den. Equit-
able Building, Memphis, Tenn. 'They also
represent large hanuaf-tclu irru Write to
them for prices of anyVl!uing Vu w-ant.
WANTED-AN IDEA hoant
thing to patent Protect your ideas; they may
ringyou wealth. Write JOHN WEDDER-
BUN1A CO., Patent Attorneys, Washington,
D. O., for their 61,800 prie offer. 1
Correspondence of the .vov.
John Parker and fishing crew de-
parted on Friday for St. Jos.phs for
the annual fall fishing.
Messrs Chas. and Peter Parker
were both quit sick for several days;
but I am glad to report themi as gei
ing well again.
Also the Launch, Tramp has been
rather indisposed to run forlsome time,
but Mr. Parker informs me that he
has sent for chemicals for renewing
the electric battery so we may expect
to see her running again very.
Mr.. H. Shands has bought
the bay front corner lot on West
Park Street where he intends to
erect a store building in the near
f' t u re.
Sena:or Weeks and family were
visiting several days with Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Parker the parents of Mrs.
We gladly welcome Messrs B. F.
Tipton and BeswAybbot- back agaiIn,
After a long absence.
Miss Ethelvn Percival arid Mary-
Davis were visiting friends in Pearl
Bayon and vicinity on Friday of last
The Sloop Anna of Apalachic,.la
hired tor the season,by John Parker
was hauled out on the ways on Wed-
* nesday, to be copper painted.
The lot recently purchased by Mr.
Shanms has been neatly cleaned off
during the past week by Thomas
Marshall and is now ready for tihe
Rev. Barrow will preach at Parker
on his regular appointment Thursday
morning and evening Oct. 21rt
Everyone is cordially invited to
J. A Donal4on recently started for
Donalsonville Ga. by way of Wewa-
hitchka at which place he nas joined
by Mr. W. 0. Donalson, and famitiy
who expects to make their future
home in Georgia.
By the way, I wonder if the gen-
etall public knows that the Parker
ways ii in giMdi shaIle for Ihaulfiug
(out boats, and wiilh the adilition of
heavier tackle, which 1Mr. Parker ex-
I'ct-l to add ill the near future, will
easily haul out Hal bsots upI to as large
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Floiida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubsof 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue...... 1 65
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 65
N. Y. World (thrice a wosk)....... 1 75
For any or either of the above public
tions in connection with the BOOY, ad-
iress all orders to THE BUOY,
St Andrews, Fla.
An Aooomplishment for Oleveq
A, simple Art and One Eslly AequrlnD.
Tool*' That Are Necessary--The
Process from Start
as the ,lei.-ie P. Gravers and scoopers and other
.Mr. (Ch'i;dlee o Cp:i called at mysterious little instruments have
I'a ker in Mi .,av of lat .W He crept into the modern maiden's den.
C uC fr Pl llie.,r tie It sounds quite formidable-cameo
e carving-but in i-rality it is quite
t 11 ".eNiw-o=kmfinl L.. ni,- ,i. 't .le.., it~.cd not be
a;ut l',.u~: mile.t enul I.in herlte, Mr. large; fhen, t an)ny art store buy
C, quite ciecr.i. is half a dozen graves and scoopers of
SYhisnvfi!,varying degrees of fineness; the next
in regard to tihe probable il,.vstment, outlay is for a shell upon which you
and bright business outlook follow- are to cut the cameo. B~ack, red
itg. and yellow "helmets,' as the shells
Mr. Shands is doing a good bus- are called, are required, and they
ss just n ,ow il tile fish trade, t cost from three to five dollars each,
Sf t ther but from a good shell several ovals
are one or more wagons to be loaded or rounds can be cut.
nearly every day. After it has been cut the required
WV. H. Parker brol 11:.t hIrm fifteen size and shape, it is then fixed with
Ilbs. of fish frulm the Percival fish hot cement upon a holder-a little
camp thle firs of this week block that can be held in the hand.
SThe upper surface of the shell is
"Jack Brown, with the "Mand" made sufficiently smooth to take the
sailed a palty of gentleman from design, which is then traced upon it,
Neal's Landiig to the Gulf beach on as one traces on china; all the white
Saturday. O..B. SERVER. part beyond the design is cut away,
leaving the pattern on the dark
I ARMDALE. ground to be, by degrees, cut into
orresoonence ofthe Bu. form. The thickness and quality of
ie weather if e cool, t he the white stratum cannot be known
Tlie weather is quite cool. tle until the shell is cut. It varies a
mercury dropping as low as 589; good deal so that sometimes the
wonder how it is up north? figure will stand out in much higher
There has been one small run of relief than was at first anticipated.
mullet front, this part of the bay. Sometimes when a particular design
is to be made several shells are cut
Paul Guderian has returned from before a suitable one is found.
his- visit to the Lakes, where l.e The skill of the artist is shown in
caught a good dose of chills and the arrangement of the design so as
fever. to make the best use of the shell.
Woodford his received bids from For instance, the foliage must be ar-
ranged to come where the white is
several telephone companies, and one thinnestand figures where the thick-
company agrees to furnish everything ness of the white will give roundness
comp ete for $122.10, guaranteed to to the limbs.
give good satisfaction, to put up a It naturally follows that the one
lit e from Farmdlale to Wewahitchka, who understands the arts of draw-
and as soon as te alanc t ing and painting and all about lights
and as soo as the ale the and shadows will make the greatest
money is collected that company will success as a cameo engraver.
get thle order. About $80 has been To take out any scratches made by
paid in. 'rmt-eubnouegh has been the graver, the cameo or shell must
subscribed and if the parties who be polished by rubbing it with
ae taken it will sed in t s pumice stone and water, after which
have taken it will send in their sub- t us be washed in warm water,
it must be washed in warm water,
scriptions, it will not be long before when a second polishing follows with
we can send a message over the pumice dust and oil, and with a
world in short o'der. HELLO. small boxwood stick. Then it must
be washed again. The third and last
Browned Oysters on Toast. finish is given with fine rotton stone
fhis is a delightful luncheon dish. and sulphuric acid; a very high de-
Take two dozen large oysters, keep- agree of polish Is thus obtained and
Sth e pe behold your cameol Perhaps not,
ng, them separate from their juice, at first, the success you dreamed,
Mix smoothly the yolks of two eggs but still fairly satisfactory, while
with a teaspoonful of flour, beard the with practice you goon toperfection
uto c.......... ;,i. ,. i c ul and in time have a choice bit to offer
ejo So, seasou wital ansi ua pepper;
dip them ih this mixture of flour and
eggs and brown in hot clarified but
ter. When browned, lift from the
frying-pan and pour the juice of the
oysters into the butter remaining in
the pan; thicken with a dessert-spoon-
ful of floor smoothly blended with
a gill of milk or cream: simmer until
it thickens and the flour is cooked;
put in the oysters until thoroughly
hot, but do not boil, and pour over
slices of toa8tel French or Vienna
"What! a cameo, and you cut it?"
"Yes, oh, that's nothing. I've
done dozens of them," and so forth
and so on, while you in turn initiate
your friend in the mysteries of cameo
cutting and feel sufficiently reward-
ed for 'your labors in her exclama-
tions of surprise at your great clev-
APPLIED TWO WAYS.
One Was Unfavorable to the Scholar,
the Other to the Teachgr.
A certain schoolmaster occasion-
A SECTIONATL MAI
Of St. AnldrTos
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
Or given for 5 cash yea.ly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of th -Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1'and their
description and we willl-lcate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
St. Andrews, ,a.
For 5 cash subscribers, we \will g 'e as
a premium, 1 Sectional Map of th Bay
uuunr.v. or 1 Map uf t *l AnM - I AII'
drews. Either map so!d sinxg 1 r'
Of the City of St. Andrews,
Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared (0io pains
to prepare for the public a map ol
St. Andrews as it realfiis. It shows
FOUR MILES OF 00AST LNIE,
Extending eastward from Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., also, every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x5Oliches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or giver. as a premium fcr 5 yearly
* Given Away
SEvery Month =
r, most meritorious inveatlouo
S during thepreceding month.
We SECURE PATENTS
S! FOR INVENTOlanid the".
S object of this offer s to en-a
courage persons of a invent-
ive turn of mind. i At the
same time we wish to Impresso
the fact that :: :: ::
It's the Simple,
STrivial Inventions "
".hat Yield Fortunes
-such as De Long's Hook
= and Eye "See that Hump,"
"Safety Pin," "Pigs In CI0-
ver," "*Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives g
Sa bright idea at some time or
* other. Why not put it in prae- g
tioal use? YOUR talents mayo
S lie in this direction. May t
make your fortune. Why not
try? :: :: :: : :
a y'Write for further information and
S mention this paper.
- THE PRESS GLfIlMS 60.:
Oa Philip W. Avirett,AOea-Mger., s
S618 F Street, Northwest,
go WASHINGTON, D. C. *
*a I The responsibility of this company
a may be judged by the fact that its 0
of stock is held by over one thousand
S of the leading newspapers in the
a United States.
91 9 vt Epp V of I.09-"-*
The Nicaraguan Canal. ally compares tne achlevemopts or
Captain William L. Merry, consul his pupils with the work of noted
general of Nicaragua to Western men in their boyhood days, much to
Sthe scholars' disadvantage.
states, and territories of the United "Now, John, have you solved the
Statetates, ates that he has just receiv- "problem?" asked the teacher the
ed instruction that the commission other day.
appointed by President Cleveland to "No, sir," replied the boy, "I
examine into the Nicaragua canal can't."
"r How old are you, John?"
project, internds to. make a favor- '"Sixteen," was the answer.
able report to the president Novem- "Sixteen!" repeated the instruct-
ber 1. or. "Sixteen, and can't solve a sim-
ple problem like that Why, sir, at
Wonderful are the cures accomplished your age George Washington was
by Hood's Sarsaparilla and yet it i onl y surveying the estate of Lord Fair-
because Hood's Sarsaparilla, the one true ftax.
blood purifier. makes pure, rich. healthy The pupil looked thoughtful, but
blood. made no reply.
Hood's Pills for the liver and bowel After the class was dismissed a
act easily, yet promptly and efficiently, classmate inquired of him if Wash-
ington ever did anything else re-
Oil on Rough Waters, markable when he was sixteen.
Tampa Times. "1 don't know," responded the
The effect of oil on troubled waters boy. "He was a surveyor when he
was tested in Pensacola bay recently was as old as I amand when he was
as old as our teacher he was presi-
when the steamship Rotherfield was dent of the United States."-Phila-
lying in the bay completing its cargo. "delphia Call.
The waves were tumbling about it so
A Monument of Bismarck.
heavily that the men could not load
it, and they decided to wait until the Among the presents given to Bis-
sea should subside. The contain of mark on his birthday was a model
of the monument that the students
the ship started his wave subduer, of the German .universities-are to
and the effect was instantaneous and erect to him in memory of his stu-
marvelous. The oil formed a belt dent days. The monument is to
around the vessel extending fifty stand on the Rudelsberg in Thurin-
feet in every direction, inside of which gia, and represents Bismarck as a
a, young student seated in an arm-
the water was calmchair, with crossed legs, the ribbon
of his corps across his shoulders, his
Our Clubbing List. corps capon his head and his stu-
dent sword in his hand. Behind him
The BUO1 has made very liberal club- sits his dog, and on the pedestal
bing arrangements with a few of the very are grouped the most important em-
best publications in the country and for blems of German student life, the
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and beer barrel, pipes, tankards and
'Ihe Florida Citizen,weekly, for. ..$1 65 swords, with a few books.
Simple and aggravated forms of
Dyspepsia and Palpitation of the
Doos 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 ii, the mouth?
Is there a dull, cloudy sensation; at-
tended by disagreeable feelings in the
head and eyes?
Are you irritable and restless?
Does your heart thump and eause you
to gasp for breath after climbing a flight
Does it distress you to lie on (he left
Have you impaired memory, dimness of
vision, depression. of nind and gloomy
These symptoms mean that you are suf-
fering from Dyspepsia and Nervous Ex-
Theie is no other remedy extant that
has done so much for this class of trou-
If your case has resisted the usual
.methods of treatment we are particularly
anxious to have you give this Compound
We guarantee relief in every case ana
will cheerfully refund your money should
our remedy fail to produce the most grat-
Pleas, remember that the appellation
Patent Medicime does not apoly io
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
It is a prescr ption put up by a leading
physician who has made stomach and
nervous troubles a specialty for years.
We court investigation and earnestly
uige all physicians to write us for the
formula of Scott's Carlo-Digestivc Com-
pound, which we will mail on application,
that they may satisfy themselves of its
harmless character a..d excellent virtues.
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
Is the most remarkable remedy that sci-
ence has produced. It has succeeded
where all other remedies have failed.
Sold by druggists everywhere.
$1/'0 per bottle.
Stint to any address in America on re-
ceipt of price.
Don't forget that we cheerfully refund
your money if results are not satisfac
Order direct if ydur druggist does n
Address all orders to
Concori Clhmical M 'f' Co.,
m"l -"-" t~ -e A- .7 A C4
GIVEN AWAY TO INVENTORS.
$0so.oo every month given away tp any onewho ap-
plies through us for the most meritorious patent during
the month preceding.
We secure the best patents for our clients,
and the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
kee track of their bright ideas. At the same time-we
ih to impress upon the public the fact that
IT'S THE SIMPLE, TRIVIAL INVENTIONS
THAT YIELD FORTUNES,
such as the "car-window" which can be easily slid up
and down without breaking the passenger's back,
"sauce-lan," "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 bring largest returns to the
author. Try to think of something to invent.
IT IS NOT SO HARD AS IT SEEMS.
Patents taken out through us receive special notice in
the" National Recorder," published at Washington,
D. C., which is the best newspaper published in America
in the interests of inventors. We furnish a year's sub-
scription to this journal, free of cost, to all our clients.
We also advertisefree of cost, the invention each month
which wins our $x5o prize, and hundreds of thousands
of copies of the "National Recorder." containing a
sketch of the winner, and a description of his invention,
will be scattered throughout the United States among
capitalists and manufacturers, thus bringing to their
attention the merits of the invention.
All communications regarded strictly confidential.
JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO.,
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
"g* Reference-editor ofthis japer. Writefo/ouV
DTRBIB SHOE 00,, Inc'p. ipiss, 81,000,000.
BEST t1.50 SHOE IN THE WOULD.
"A dollar saved is a dollar earned." 1
This Ladies' Solid French DongolaKid But-
ton Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
receipt of Cash, Money Order,
or Postal Note for J1.50.
Equals every way the boots
sold in all retail stores for
$2.50. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
ante4 the fl, style and wear
and if any one is not satisfied
l I3 we will refund the money
or send another par. Opera
Toe or Common Sense,
P i 'E widths C, D, E, & E,
I am e a sizes I to 8 and haf
z e Se your ixe;
a s willfit you.
"l"t lolt n rate
DEXTER SHOE C, 4 ROAST
I BOSTON. MM&
cecia yn terms to Dealers.
D LJ 10 .10ML "M
I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
end give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
cut and delivered at reasonable rates.
G. W. sURAIER.
Shirts Made to Order.
Violins, Etc., Repaired,
V. D. GREENE,
St. Andrews Bay, Fla
HOT E L.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLORI A
J5 T. Bond uraut, Proprieter.
PIhe only Ilotel, especially fitted up
ms ofuch in ton:
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
Prices Mo derate.
ind every attention pair to comfort
Positively the only remedy for the treat-
CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STREET.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.
Carries a Full Line of Dgs, Medicines,
Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;
PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET
DR, J. J. KESTER, Druggist.
You Can't Afford to Miss This Chance!
lHaving Purchasedl the Stock of Goods in tile Store-at
I am Making ConstantAddintions Thereto and Propose to
SELL FOR CASH,AT ONE PRICE
At the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.
Ani Treat Every u stmer Alike and .Conrteosly.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My'rices.
W. H. HANDS,
R. F. BRACKIN i
C CASH STORE--WEST END.
B .X >DEALER IN
c Dry Goods, s
= Ship Chandlery
SD SAL T.
S Twines, Nets and Seines, a
Ca FURNISHED HOUSES r
CTO -R :t E T .
T. C. DANFOR D
STOVES AND TINWARE,
A Full Line of Canned aoods
1Burial c assets,
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Mast, Foos & Comn any's
Double Acting Force Pump,
The Ladies' Safe Absorber---Not cotton growers in all the cotton states
a Drop Can Escape It.
It is absolutely reliable, easily ai- are organized to restrict the output
justed, and does not become misplaced. and to maintain prices, we think our
It can be worn when desired by special farmers would do well to plant iii a
circumstances without the knowledge limited way during the ensuing sea-
of ariother. It is simple to use and in- o an thy ae sure of the benefit
spires confidence in the women using
it. It is reliable.,and scientifically of organization prices; whilst this
made anddoes not injure the health crop, like ramie, is little affected by
It is medicated with one of the best
Antiseptic which gives it power to pre- freight rates, the weight per acre be.
vent and destroy putrefaction, or what eng small, whilst the price is large,
is the same thing, the bacteria upon
which putrefaction depends. We guar- and doubtless after the first crop the
antee "Theb Ladies' Safe Absorber." organization would wish your co-o-
It will be sent securely sealed in plain
wrapper upon receipt of the price, 50 eration and aid. Our lands are well
cents or three for $1.00 (which we adapted to the growth of long staple
guarantee to last for one year,) with
full directions. Nocirculars, cotton, and the price now will war-
LADIES SUPPLY CO.- a it
LaCrossse, Wis. rant its cultivation.,
Cotton. Every man is an original and soli-
Fort Meade Pebble. tary character. None can either ni-*
As cotton is now on a paying basis ,l,'stanI or fecl ti-. b)ok (f his owis
... ... ....... .r I..i .,,i m e' t the r m 1 1_
PLEA..GC- E 10:
Illust ration No Argument.
An illustration is not an argument.
But this fact is overlooked by certain
ones who are trying to demonstrate the
necessity for Sunday-rest laws by a
diagram showing the human system in
a continuou, physical and mental de-
cline through the week from Monday
morning to Saturday night, and recov-
ering its lost force at a single bound by
keeping Sunday. The thing works so
nicely by diagram that it seems quite
unnecessary to cite actual experience,
past or present, for further proof. But
what about the traditional "blue Mon-
day" with which the housewife is so
commonly afflicted? It is quite a com-
mon impression, also, that more busi-
ness is transacted on Suturday than any
other day of the week, which does not
quite harmonize with the supposed
state of things as represented by the
little diagram. We would suggest that
-if the diagram be changed so as to rep-
res t a downward plunge of the physi-
caland mental faculties on Sunday,
with a graddal rise throughout the
week, it would accord much more
nearly with the facts.
Salt Snray Inland,
Investigations in England
that salt spray is sometimes
from the sea in violent storms
distance of sixty-five nliles inland,
Sand further in small quantities.
Water-drops from twigs wet from the
drizzle have been found to be salt;
while the leaves on many plants
quickly wither alter such a storm;
aiil at perhaps half that distance
incrustations ;have often been found
on the twigs. Evel greens alone
setn to he proof against this salt
spray under all circumstances, whlich
to some degree explains v hy on the
wildest sea-shores these plants alone
THE BEST is what the People
buy the most of. That's Why
Hood's Sarsaparilla has the largest
saleOF ALL MEDICINES.
JEWELER an"" OPTICIAN.
No. 116 SOUTH PALAFOX St
the Place for Passengers
T oii an t d' Ilit "min t. .\lli t.\\s Bay
Tonis Reos.nal!e .
Mrs. 1. J. Corby.
Boena Vista Ave ail Drake St.
St. Andrews, Fla,
House and Accommodation First
Class in Every Respect.
Agents to sell our new lbok Dictionary
of UnitedStated History by Prof. J.
FRANKLIN JAMnEoy. Needed by eveay
teacher, pupil and family; indorsed hv
press and public. Agents sellii:g fifty
books per week. successfull agents will
be made general agents. Big Pay.
PURITAN PUBLISHING Co,. Boston, Mass.
CAVE ASJURDE MARKs
tAN I OBTAIN A PATENT? For a
Irompt answer and an honest opinion, write to
BIUINN & CO., who have had nearly fifty years'
experience n the patent business, (om unica.
tons strictly confldent!al. A Handbook of In.
formation concerning Patents and bow to ob-
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan.
eal and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
*peeial notice in the Scientitic Americnn. and
thus are brought widely before the public with.
Out east to the inventor. This splendid paper,
~tU W eekly, elegantly illustrated, has by far the
latest circulation of any scientific work in the
world. $3 a year. Sarnie copies sent free.
Building Editiont monthly, $SO50 a year. Singl(
COpies, 125 cents. Every number contains beau.
ful plates, in colors, and photographs of new
houses. with plans, enabling builders to show the
test deeigns and secure contracts. Address
MUNN N Co., NEw YoItK, 3ti1 CriOADWAY.
i "l Diseasea CURED without the use of
U U~ JInteio Question Blank and Book free. Call
or write DR. H. B. BUTTS,
83p le a Bmt. 8t. Louis, Mo0
Chblhester's English Diamond Brand.
S Orfgnal and Only Genuine.
re, always reliable. LADIES ask
Druggist for Ckichsslcr Enlish Dia-Wi
mond Brand in Red and Gold metalllo)\
bnhoxes, sealed with blue ribon. Take
no other. Refuse dangerous rubstitu-
gion, and imitations. At Druggits, or aend 4e.
In stamps for particulars, tcstimonlal and
1 Relief for Ladlea," in ltrter, by return
Mall 10000 Testimonials. NA'mie Paper.
Ohilhester Chemical Co.,Mudleon Squna.,:
as~by all ti al Dr'--ists. Phladoa.. Pa.
The Old Reliable
Established 33 years. 'Treats-ialoor fermae,
married or single, In cases of expoure
abuses, 8xcesse3 or improprlotles. SKILL
GUARANTL'ETi). Board ard apartmrentS
furnished wheol desired. Quostlon BlaiiS
an 3rtd rS,'g 'rFe. Call orwrlte.
TFIBl OLD DOCTOR'W
ATJWAYB RELIABLE and perfectly SAFE. The same
used by thousands of women all over the United States,
n the OD DOCTOR'S privatemail practice, for 38 years.
'il aot single bad result.
Money returned If mnot as represented. Send 4 cents
tmp) for sealed particulars.
r* IaR IMUlITITlIft 1on ath lk C ls I aIlnla
E S Barnes.........
L D Holmes........
E S Barnes.........
A J Holmes........
W H Hall..........
W M ice..........
M P Thratcher.....
J H Kerns..........
Unknown ..... ....
R B Scrive..........
J B Lea............
C H Danford........
W J VanKirk......
J B Coney estate....
Mrs C R Butts......
Unknown ... ......
Unknown ...... ...
C J Demorest.......
C J Demorest.......
C J Demorest.......
C J Demorest.......
C J Demorest.......
C J Demorest.......
C J Demorest.......
-' J Demorest. ....
C' .3Demorest ......
E B Allen..........
C K McQuarie.....
S A Smith.........
C K McQuarie......
W B Wallace......
W B Wallace......
Unknown. .... ....
E J St John........
Unki o vn .........
Unknown ..... ....
Unknown..... .... -
Unknown .... ......
L L Revier........
J E Boren..........
DESCRIPTION OF LAND;
blk 27 less lots 29 30 31 32 nwi....
blks 28 29 nwi................ ..
blk 34 less lots 5 67 8 nwi.......
blk 35 less lots 6 21 22 31 32 nwi..
lots 21 22 blk 35 nwi.............
blk 36 less lots 29 30 nwi........
blk 38 less lots 11 12 nwi........
lots 28 to 32 blk 40 nwi...........
lots 1 2 3 4 910 11 12 blk 41 nw..
lots 13141516 blk 41 nwi........
lots 17 to 24 blk 41 nwi.........
lots 25 26 27 28 blk 41 nwi........
lots 29 30 31 32 blk 41 nwi........
blk 42 less lots 9 10 27 nwi.......
blk 43 nwi. .. ...... .. ........
lots 1 2 3 4 bk 44 nwi...........
lots 7 8 blk 44 nwi..............
lots 9 10 1112 blk 44 nwi.........
lots 15 16 29 30 blk 44 nwi........
lots 27 28 blk 44 nwk.............
lots 20 21 22 blk 44 nwi..........
lots 23 24 blk 44 nwi.............
lots 25 26 blk 44 nwi.............
lots 31 32 blk 44 nwi.............
blk 45 nwi ............ .........
blk 46 less lots 1 2 15 16 31 32 nwk
blk 47 less lots 21 22 23 24 nwi....
blk 48 nw ....................
blk 49 nw .....................
blk 55 less lots 21 22 nwi.........
blk 62 nwi .....................
lots 5 6 blk 64 nwi. ..............
blk 65 less lots 3 4 nwi...........
blk 66 nwi ......... .......
blks 4 5 6 7 less lot 3 blk 6 swi....
blks 9 16 1I 18 19 20 21 22 swi....
blks 28 29 30 si 31 32 33 swi......
blk 1 set......................
blk 2 less lots 1 2 14 se..........
lots 2 blk 2 se .................
blk 3 se........................
blk 4 less lots 3 4 5 set...........
blks 6 7 less lots 3 14 blk 6 set....
blk 8 less lots 19 20 set...........
blks 9 1011 1213 set............
blks 16 17 18 19 set..............
blk 20 less lots 17 to 27 set.......
blk 21 set ......................
blk 22 less lots 29 30 set..........
lots 29 30 blk 22 set..............
blk 23 set ........... ......
blk 24 less lots 9 to 16 set........
lots 9 to 16 blk 24 set.............
blks 25 26 27 set.................
blk 28 less lots 9 10 13 14 1516 set
lots 1314 blk 28 se.............
blks 29 30 3237 38 39 set..........
ni blks 34 35 36 set..............
blk 40 less lots 1 2 17 18 set......
lots 1 2 blk 40 sei.. .............
blk 41 set .....................
blk 42 less lots 25 26 set..........
lots 25 26 blk 42 se..............
blks 43 44 45 set...............
blk 52 less lots 9 10 24 25 set......
lots 9 10 24 25 blk 52 set..........
blks 53 54 55 set.................
blk 56 less4ots 7 8 9 10 set........
blk 57 set.. ....................
blk 64 less lots 9 10 11 1213 18 set
blks 65 66 set.....................
ni and tract set less 10 acrs in set
corner and nwi of nwi.......
lot 8 blk 11 swi.................
lots 4 5 blk 15 swi..............
lots 8 blk 16 swi...............
blk 4 less lots 13 14 15 16 net.....
lots 13 14 15 16 blk 4 ne.........
blks 5 6 7 8 9 1617 1819 20 21 net
biks 28 29 30 31 net.............
blk 32 less lots 13 14 net........
blk 33 net ....................
blk 1 ei. .......................
lots 7 8 blk 2 ei .................
blks 9 10 e. .....................
lots 6 7 8 blk 12 ei................
lots 10 1112 blk 13 ei............
lots 6 7 blk 14 ei ...............
lots 1 239 1011 blk 15 e........
lot 4 blkl5ei..................
nb lots 14 15 blk.15 ei......I....,
lots 1 2 3 blk1l7................
blk 5 less lots 2425 net...........
blk 6 net ........ ...............
bik 7 less lots 1 to 20 and 26 net..
blk 8 less lot 25 net..............
blk 9 ne. .......................
blk 16 less lots 25 26 29 30 net....
blk 17 less lots 27 28 31 32 net....
blks 18 19 less lot 23 blk 19 net.,r
blk 20 less lots 11 21 22 25 26
29 and 30 nel ..................
blk 21 less lots 7 29 30 net........
lots 24 25 28 29 blk 28 net.........
blk 31 less lots 9 to 16 net........
blk 40 less lots 21 to 2 net........
lots 21 to 28 blk 40 net...........
blk 41 net .......................
blk 42 less lots 1 to 4 19 20 and
29 to 32 net. ...............
ots 3 4 blk 42 ne................
ots 1920 blk 42nei............
blk 44 less lots 9 to 20 net........
lots 18 19 20 blk 44 net...........
blk 45 net .. ... ................
.blk 52 less lots 16 to 23 net ......
lots 9 to 16 blk 52 ne ...........
lots 2223 blk 52 net..............
blk 53 less lots 28 to 32 net.......
blk 54 net. .................. ...
lots 1 to 18 blk 55 nei............
blks 56 64 less lots 1 to 8 bl 64 net
blk 65 less lots 1 to 11 and lots 13
14 15 and 16 ne.......... ......
blk 66 less lot 15 net.............
blk 1 less lots 1 to 8 nwi.........
blk 2 less lot 8 nwi...............
blks 3 and 10 less lot 7 blk 10 nwi
blk 11 less lots 15 1619 20 32 nwi.
blk 13 less lots 24 25 28 29 31 32 nwi
blk 14 nwi ......................
blk 15 less lots 10 to 12 and 28 nwi'
lot 28 blk 15 nwi................
blk 22 nwi. ..................
blk 23 less lots 6 8 nwi............
blk 24 less lots 28 29 nwi. ......
lots 28 29 blk 24 nwi............
blk 25 less lot 2 nwi............
blk 26 less lots 18 19 20 nwi......
lot 18 blk 26 nw. ................
lots 19 20 blk 26 nw.............
blk 27 less lots 1 35 7 9 15 28 30nwi
blks 34 35 nwi..................
blk 36 less lots 15 16 nwi........
lots 15 16 blk 36 bknwi.............
blk 38 less lots 1 to 8 27 29 nwi...
blk 39 less lots 13 5 nwi.........
blk 46 nwi .......................
blk 47 less lots 3 7 9 11 25 nwi ....
blk 48 nwi. ...... :. ............
blk 49 less lot 29 nwi...........
blk 50 less lot 28 nwi ..........
blk 51 nwi... ........ .. .......
blk 58 nwi ......................
blk 59 less lots 29 30 nwi.........
blk 60 less lots 23 32 nwi ........
blk 62 less lots 5 7 9 nw..........
blk 63 nwi ....................
5 acres in swi of swi.............
blks 12 nei .....................
wi blk 3 nei ................
blks 4 5 net...................
Sblk 6 less lots 36 to 40 net.......
blk 7 less lets 1 11ne ...........
blks 8 9 10 1112 13 14'nei...... ..
biks 16 17 18 nei.............
blks 21 22 23 nei ................
ei blk 24 nei..... ............
blks 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 net...
blk 1 set....................
biks 3456789 set............
ei blk 10 set ............ ....
blks 17 18 set....... ..........
ei blk 19 se t................. ...
blks 20 21 set ...............
b!k 22 set .......................
blk 23 set.................
lot 1 blk 8 lot 5.................
lots 23 4 blk 8 lot 5.............
a part of lot 5 ............ ...
a part of tract .................
lots 19 22 24 blk 5 s! .............
lots 8 10 13 blk 6 si. ...........
lots 1 3 5 16 blk 10 si .............
lots 13 15 blk 10 si...............
nI Hl I
DESCRIPTION OF LAND
0 0 p,
0 c+ >
E MI 1R= A T- T A.
The following errors -ere discovered in the foregoing;list, or the taxes were
paid on the property described after the pages upon which the descriptions ap-
pear.had been printed:
Page 3-1st col. tax list 17th line; ni, read ni.
Page 3-1st col. tax list, A. J. .Gay, 7 acres on w side lot 9, sec 23, tp. 2s, r 14 w;
Page 3-2d col. t x list, omit blks 47, 48 sei sec 1, tp 3 s, r 14 w.
Page 3-2d col. tax list, omit Jno. D. Stevens, lot 1 sec 4, tp 3 s, r 14 w.
Page 3-2d col. tax list, blk 23, sw i sec 8 tp 3 s, r 14 w tax paid.
Page 3-2d col. tax list, blks 61 and 62 nwi sec 8, tp 3s, r 14 w; tax paid.
Page 3-2d col. tax list, blks 4 and 5 nw i sec 8, tp 3 s, r 14 w, tax paid.
Page 5-1st col. tax list, 8th line; after 17 add, and si lot 31.
Page 5-2d col. tax list, 17th line; after lot 8, add, also lots 36 and 37.
Page 5-last col. omit Mrs. T. W. Simpson lot 3, blk 9, swi sec 21, tp 3 s, r 14 w;
Page 6-1st c l. tax list, omit Unknown, blk 9, sel sec 22, tp 3 s, r 14 w' tax paid.
Page 7-d--_d o tax list, 18th line from bottom; Reif Karl, read Unknown lot 25
bik 58 se sec 27 tp 3s r 14 w
Page 7-fast col. 127th line; after 17 add and iot 18.
Page 8-- st col. 128th lne; after 17, add, less lots 23, 24, 36, 37 of blk 16.
A. Q. JONES, Tax Collector Washington County.
i -cultural a n d Irove-ment
ORGANIZED JANUARY. 9, 1892.
t'he purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country
Andrews Bay and to
adjacent to St
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
'v accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent lihiprovements 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 su,'h tract shall Ie a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
As TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost ol
the same with any responsible business man or firn doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of iana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; .ost of planting 1st
year, say $3,0; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20(
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable nearing may he named pears, apricots,
nectarinesa-~iATls, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
walnuts, JapaT 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 yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R EAE M E M E R, the Aasociation Lauds will be sold on Easy
'erms of Payment; but impro.vemenLs must Ie paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
-- If von need FURNITURE' of any kind, call on
40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.
...& JH Opdale
Wm H M Reece...
J E Boren.........
G C Shuck........
E W Dyer.........
G W Smith.........
J H RI-bson........
I N Breazeale......
W M Oldroid est...
M R Cox ..........
J A Benson........
W H Milton jr.....
W H Nutting......
C J Demorest......
lots 1 2 3 418 blk 11 s............
lot 9 blk l2 si ....................
lot 10 blk 12 s .................
lots 8 9 blk 17 si...............
lots 6 10 blk 18 si................
lot 11 bL; 18 si ...................
lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 12 13 blk 19 si.....
wi of si lot 2 blk 20 si...........
lots 2 3 blk 21 si................
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 si ..................
ei lot 1 blk 26 si............ ...
lots 4 16 17 18 blk 26 si..........
lot 16 blk 27 si..................
lot 11 blk 31 s ..................
ei lot 12 blk 31 si................
blk 32 less i acre on east side si..
lot 10 blk 33 si.................
lots 39 40 41 blk33 s.............
lot 17 blk 33 si..................
lot 6 blk 1 swi ..................
lots 8 10 11 12 13 14 blk 2 swi.....
lots 12 blk 14 swi...............
lots 14 15 blk 14 swi.............
lot 16 blk 14 sw ...... ..........
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 I less lot 17 set.............
lots 7 8 blk 2 set ........ ......
lot 6 blk 3 se ................. .
blk 5 less lot 15 ni 2 16 si 14 set..
lot 7 8 blk 6 se. ................
lots 15 1617 18 blk 6 sei..........
blk 7 less lots 8 9 set ............
lots 2 3 4 5 6 blk 9 se ............
lotsl5 1617 18blk 13 se..........
lots 1 to 6 blk 13 sel..............
blk 27 se ......................
lot 2 blk 7 nei......... ........ .
lots 17 18 blk 8 nel...........
lots 3 4 5 blk 9 nel...............
lots 8 to 16 blk 9 net.............
blk 13 les4 lots 10 11 net.........
lots 1 2 10 11 blk 14 nei..........
blk 18 ne ................. .......
lot 12 blk 26 net...................
lots 8 9 blk 27 net................
blk 30 ne............... .... .
lots 1213 blk 3 nwi.............
lot 13 blk 4 nwi.................
blk 14 nwi ......................
blk 16 less lots 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
17 and 18 ne. ..... ............
lot 18 blk 2 set. .................
all tract.... ....................
JNO. R. THOMPSOS
WARE & CO.,
inilsry, Salt Fish, Etc Etc., EtE
---0- O--o---- "
A C E N '' F O Il .1/
.\ I. 1 /
_ e 1 8'..1 N ot- '
1,r '\\ ) F 11 1
T. TOmIPKINS & CO.
ARE. PREPARED TO FURNISH
Ruugh aad Dressed Lumbar of All Grades.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED
$-$---$s-$-s--$-$-$-- --$- -s-s-s--s$ $ $ $ *$
$ SAVE DOLLARS $
SBy purchasing one of the Richmond Desk Cornm
'. pany's beautiful Roll-top Office Desks. They are
$ being manufactured and sold at astonishingly $
$ low prices. You can buy them foi a veryitt
T$ esk ..T ATR L~-. CLD.A. E .
$ The Desks talk for Ithemselves. cTror,0 RI:CHMIOND, IND., U; &S.-
$ *5 > i _& t _s
flr" Write for prices and catalogue.
Pins oofs Saw-ill
Ar d .i.ooa Mer ,O
ONJEAST ST. ABNiREW SY;
Pstoffice, Farmdale Fla.
Can Furnish Rough Lumber
FOR BUILDING PURPOSES, FENCING, ETC., ON SHORT NOTICE.
Should vou not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which s' all have
R. V. DEADERICK, Mager.
East End Drug Store!
COMMERCE STEET, ONE BLOCK FROM BAY.
Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews an
May be 'nund at bis residence on Buenna Vista av-enue at night.
NOTICE. p uet mS.
I WAT every man and woman in the United r decy, fweeu deb
States interested in the Opmm and Whisky and iot vitality t tee or I 0
habits to have one of my books on these dis- postage.
eases. Address B. M. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga. '* WARD INSTUTUTE, O9LS.Val,
Box 882, and one will be sent you free.
__ __ __
Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines
Or a Five-Acro Fruit Tract
nxsm ar^ i^Sikevr Pin.'81"
Being a PRACTICAL b am prepared to furnish
SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shorte. I b'o iV;: Notice.
Assessment and Payf2t*-eof-tTaxs "
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier,
L. M. WARE
P io Ger
ly ~v ~v ~V-'P-'P-'D-~-'P- 'P-'P
v ~ ~ v r '
Do You Want