Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00155
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: October 31, 1895
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00155
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


i:" a t, -.nd all the

Ii i.a ^1

Washington Cor.'y

West Florida-

Against the Wor;'.

-B ~'5----U




, OCT. 31. 18i95.


-- 1 S -; -L ;


.,,. Iam'l Pasci Muuticello,
n .- ,, .A aUi CKso viiIlc.
-1,1 D,4arir. S. R. M .il-.
I ri lqd ,.A. ,-' t it, t'. J1
* .. Intice--Hegister, J. MJ. Barc;o; Re-
:. eii'r-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
S-.nor-He ry L. Mitehell: Attoru>ne
(; .ieral WiV. B. Lamar; Secretary of
-.tate; J. L. Jrawi'ord; Comptroller, W.
U). Bloxlham; Commimksioner of Agricul-
iure. L. t. Wombwell; tS.perintenldent
of Public Instruction, W, N. Shlcats,
Irelasurer, B. C Ilins; Justice of Su-
pr.-me Cuurt, R. F. Taylor, l';illahassoee
.. I); trict-Wilk isun Call, Jacekson-
iii-; S.'iconl d LU-r lct, Stiamumn l Pasco.
, i 'cllu.
l--A'tE SEN.'fTOR.'
... \-tihll Distuict-Alonzo W. Weeks,
i;,:-eseitative, J. R. Wells, Chiploy,"
o'uunty Judge, D. D. Melvin, \ ernon;
,rk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
,.' DUeeds, W. B. Lisasitter, Vexnon;
:j.heriff,; C . Allen, Chipley; TreaI'surer,
I. C. foroie, Chipley; Tax Colleclor, A.
4. Joqes,- Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
j. Gay, Grassy Poiut: Superintendent
-i lP'ulic Instruction. W. L. Lockey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thou. Collins, Chlip-
..,rice of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
NSJtary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
L lerk. D. Hopkins: School Super-
.iaor, K. F. Braikin;; Post Master, G.
B. 1 humpson

'uostaistress, Mlr.. Ellioti,.
'oatmistress, Annie R. Pr
Public, W. H. Parker.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.


Display ad rate 5U, per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates sulIiect to special agreemen-lt.

'THE ;aiuelvillc Daily Suni is put-
ting on metroplilitan app)ea'ance-;
having been enlarged to an eiight-
column 'olio recently and is dlil'lay-
ing other eviilences ol iiaterial

THE iL'o, iL i- mint the hlpace tn ild.-
vote hto)~.gi lugh iidl cimi preelln-
iv*i Co'IIsilerati-,n Uf ithe currency
que.mtioi.. If it hail T' wi .uli qu,,te
extensively I'vf oiw liha.lll et-*, a week;-
ly junnal pulblishedI in New York by
the great coliiiereiail Cei) iany ov l lihat
uanie anid probably thle be.,t a nd ms.'t
highly enlightenedI autli. ity on linan
cial matters in this or any other
Cuilnt Iy.

Gov. Cam;1pbell in Ohio.
The l'hiladlliphia lh-e,,Il 0. th1t
ex-Governor Campbell is making a
great fight in Ohio.' Hie seems to
have pulled iis party out of the
Slough of Despond and to have arous-
ed new-bred hope and enthusiasin
among democrats from one end of the

itker; NutViy state to the other. Great crows at-

'outniaster, N. t'itts.

.ularies, E. Mosher, Frank li.skiniI, F
B. Bell; P's.stmiiiater, W. M. Crornan;
County Commissiulier, H. l. S1piter
Delutv Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walktey

Methodist-Church cor. Washington ave
and Chestnut at-Rev. W M. Croman,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. in. and 7:30
m. p. every alteri,:te Suind. .
/ .P E.E.-l'ra\er nmeeling at the
'reshyrslyterian church "eeryv Siud.iy after
S'Ioen at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Bptist--Chuircl, corner ol \ 'oming
Lvenue and Ciincina i str-eet Churchl
Eoinferare Salurday lbelure tirsl Suindnv
JLp :. m. Sunday sdfJool ceriy Suindiv at
.. .' i--
P Seventh Day Baptist--Meets c- v Sat
i' rday at 11 o'clock a. ni., corincr OI W uod-
jinne aitenmie and Bay View streets; t pr.I.Nei
aieetlig same place every Friday evening
at 7:30.
Prestbyterian-Clhurchl corner Loraine
venue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches by perniis-
sion every alternate Sunday at i:30 p. m.
i atolic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
Sie and Foster street.

East, weCt and north mail, via. Chiple de
paits every day except Sunday .t 12:3I:
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
aay at 12:00 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cronianton,
Parker, Farmdale .nd Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 2 o'clock and arrives, coninig vest
every afternoon at,. F o'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, -. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.

Parker Lodge No. 142,
A.. i & A. m:
Reirular (Iommunicatioiins on Satur-

ay. on or before each full moon.
visiting Brothers Fraternally
F. M. BOUTELLE, Secretary.

Notary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
afficavils, legalize acknowledgments,
Setc., anywhere ihr Florida. speciall at-
tuliun glrra tq Jand _convevances and
to marriage services. Office "tr .
EUOY Olfce, St. Andrews Bay.
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and NMicbi-

gan street,
St. Andrews.

tend his meetings, the mnagnetisin
and dash of the man have been, in-
fuseil into the mass, and his oppo-
nents, instead of the walk over they
Oxplected, have a red hot contest on
tleir hiianls. It will keep them busy
to hold the state to its republican
Cleveland Honest and Consist-
The editor of the D.lton, (Ga.)
Argus says that one of them in',t
prominent republicans in Geodgia at,-

Sing a song of silver,
A pocket full of rye,
Four and twenty blackbirds
Baked in a pie.


Stag a song of silver,
Poorest kind of money,
Dollars worth but fifty cents,
Wouldn't they look funny?
When the silverites get in
Prices will be high,
Everybody kicking then
When they go to buy.
Stlg a song of silver,
Thirty-two to one,
Piled up in the treasury,
What is to be done
With the useless metal?
Isn't Uncle Sam
Just a little bit ashamed
Of the silver sham?

bara, who wrote mrre:
Your favor of November 26th re-
Si- -, -........... i. .....t. l

Sc1eived. as ah u yonr ii'.iSt rema ai i eu i
initlted to him a few da\'s ag.) il,:t
I e to hm a fe ds a. t 'rnit. No do'uht it 1)elongs to the cn.-
Cleveland's administrations were the i. t
clirl'itaevfa, fniamlv, au.l Iroin wlat yVo u
only ones uince the war th. tb hlil I, c itace, aily, rowhat y
wrote o.glht to be an annual. \VW
f', ... do ]in... ...d.. ,I L... ill.. "

absolutely honest, coiibi',leC

111; 11,

whoe critics have been al..usulutcl)
lpoweiless to truthfully act use hin of
trickery or trading, Such an opinion
from one of a party that has been in
power almost continually since tihe
war, proves that such a man as
Cleveland tnmut command the respect
and praise of all honest enemies.

Cassabauanana, a Horticultural
Southern Cultivator.
Mr. J. L. Normand, of Marksville,
La., writes as follows. If any of our
readers have heard or know anything
of the fruit referred to we would like
to hear from then. One of the clief
characteristics .of the Cassabanana
appears to be its keeping and ship-
ping qualities,,and if it has other no-
table virtues it might pay horLicnl-
turists to investigate it. Mr, Nor-
mand writes:

s ii. 'r li" h .ird t ifneh a-
,'." a,, it ,, y i' "llv Im t -
a v"1u: -le ,ivelty. ,.V at, -_i,21
to liavy a .!o,,tagrial' taken a;nI al-o'
a painting, to shlow\ natural size and
color when perfectly ripe. We have
referred the matter to the highest au-
thority on Cucurbitacea, Prof. C. H.
Naudin, and will into mn you of the
result in due time."
I then wrote to Dr. Devron, of New
Orleans, who wrote-
"The botanical name of your new
fruit, Cassabanana, is Benincasa Cer-
rifera, from the East Indies, and is
named after the Italian count, Benin-
To further demonstrate its ship-
ping qualities I sent a sample to Prof.
Chas. H. Shinn, of the University of

Sing a song of silver,
Fiat money, too,
-Populists want both kinds,
Neither worth a sou.
Every man with savings
Sees them melt away,
And of all debts only
The Devil is to pay.
Sing a song of silver,
A song is all it's worth,
Greedy silver barons
Thought they owned the earth,
But the honest people
)owned sixteen to one
And the silver shouters
Now are on the run.

wh:ch were fortihzed with th h-

"Well, let us see. ou nave got as rar
as fixing Steinworth outside the door of
Mrs Davorns room. What next?"
"Then brilliant thought struck him.
He waited until the small hours of the
asa~ thbgt gt..wia pitch darl:--
nnl let. hinmelf out of ;iis bedro-.m i wn-
dow, dropped to the ground with the
aid of a roje or soimoe similarr kind of
help, chloroformed Mrs. D., put the
notes into his pocket, went up on the
first floor landing, turned the key in his
own lock"-
"And Vickery's lock? What of it?"
"I have not forgotten it. Steinworth
reflected shrewdly enough that it would
look u little too clover if his door, and
his door only. was found locked, so,
prudently enough, he turned Vickery's
key. Then lie crept down st:;r 3, passed
out through the front parlor window,
cl:k.ed it aft'r him and got b;:k to his
own room through his ov.u window."
"A very good ca-e, indteel--for Stein-
wurth," said Goringo, after a pause.
"Unfortunately for you, inspector, it
has one serious thing against it."
"What is that?"
"It never happened."
"I. know gour mind is fixed on that
window hasp not being opened from the
outside," said Inspector Briggs gloom-
"My dear sir," said Detective Gor-
inge, "your man need not have put
himself to the inconvenience of dropping
out of a window in the dead of the
night. He could have walked down
stairs, taken the money, murdered the
lady, locked his door, and climbed up
into his room in some way or by some
means which we haven't yet discover-

"Of course he could," said the in-
era sort, were taken off and the run- spector. "My mind was so much occu-
ners removed the yea-r l)if:n,., so a to pi'ed with my original theory that I
give the frnit origin.atiI from tl,. cl.uniu't gc tl-e proper 1.y of the mIt-
m. t'-er. You havr-e h th.l u:nil on theh.I:ad, I
croS all o .sile viror. excS::t. My tha',!.: to y:.a."
'Thlo .TAip nese P:'nu i1r. .T, "'Don't thl i': n:-, lr e. t'.-..iworth
Hal ti. l l either drc.l.,., it .f s win i.iw mr
H ale i s ii. tif at th *- (fIi '__ :-, ,- i ll 1. 1 -.
1in <-e,. .u la ii'l f,,i in a in r. ri' i - m yv f tbh r,:'.-,,-. eiii'. .:1, in .t ,.r". Ie

l.,le inu k t frui t eI-\, t?'n II *I',it...
'hl,' trees are ,-ti.:,ng _,,jw. and
co(me int', bearing a vami afrar i.laht-
ing; in two years tlhe!y yviet! half
bushel each, and more,-ot coniie. as
they grow older. The fruit, as grown
in Georgia, is very large and bril.-
liantly colored, and has a oouh1. ...kill
that makes it easy to ship. Suchl va%-
rieties as the Burbank, for exa.mlple,
if picked while green, but fully grown
and wrapped in paper, can be carried
for twvo or three weeks and will yet
ripen into a rich, sweet fruit with
fine color. The season for shipping
ranges through June and early July.
The Willard, ripens about May 20,
the Abundance from June 10 to June

California, at Berkely, Cal., who re- 15, and the Burbank some ten days

"The Benincasa has arrived and is
reddening. I have looked it up in
Von Mueller, These' fresh seed will

This wonderful fruit is produced on be of much service. Your very full

a vine of very rapd growth, an annu-
al belonging to the melon family,
that will climb to the top of a tall
tree and all over it in one season.
Planted close to a wall, its tendrils
will catch on with a remarkable te-
nacity, and climb to the top of a four
or five story building. The fruits are
the size and shape of a bologna saus-
age, twelve to eighteen inches long,
aned 4-bree to four inches in diameter,
and of a-bright scarlet color, when
fully ripe, and have a strong fra-
grance of the pineapple-indeed, so
strong is its aroma that it will scent
a whole building with its delightful

Floridi odor. It requires a long season to

Proprietor East End Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Stome.
Residence on Buenna Vinta avt-nue
opposite old Florida Exchliang.

Notary Pubblic and Surveyor. Special at-
' teltion given to all tNotarial lbusinuest
alis to the Drawingof Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla
Justice of the Peace.
Will attend promptly to all Ibusiness de-
manding his attention within his juris-.
diction. Office on Rayview street, one
block northeast of T C. Danford's ltore

thing to patent Proteetyor idase s; theymay
Mbumiowelth. Write JOHN WZDDRR-
BU d O.,Patent Attorneye Washington.
D. for theirs t I prie offer.

notes will, in due time, and in some
shape, reach print. Dr. Franceschi
is a very earnest investigator.
I then sent a sample to my frien ',
W. W. Smith, of Vacaville, Cal.,
who wrote:
"Yours or the 14th inst. at hand,
and also box containing Cassabanana.
It came in good order, perfectly sound
and about one-half colored. It cer-
tainly is a curiosity, if nothing else."
I expect to send a few samples of
the fruit to your great Atlanta Expo-
sition, soon, and to the Dallas fair in
Texas, next month.


perfect and produce an abundant Scientific American.

crop, ripening here froip August to
way after frost. In the noith tihe
seeds should be started in pots, early
in the spring, and set out in open
ground when danger from severe cold
is over. The keeping quality of tlhe
fruit is something remarkable. Last
year I picked a lot of them after sev-
eral frosts, about the latter part of
November and put them away. They

Oriole Strawberry.-As an example
of plant breeding on scientific princi-
ples, Mr. A. W. Slavmaker writes to
the Rural New Yorker of the Ori-
ole strawberry. The blossom of Bu-
bach, a pistillate variety of vigor and
productiveness, were fertilized with
pollen from the Hoffman, an early
southern variety, witi vigorous habit
and fine fruit which lacks size. The

colored up nicely and kept sound nn- seeds from this cross were planted

til Janiuary following, and we made
some nice preserves with them. In
order to test its shipping qualities
and find out its true botanical name,
I shipped a few sample fruits to dis-
tant points. I first wrote and sent a
sample fruit to Dr. Franceshi, botan-
ist for the Southern California Ac-
climatizing association of Santa Bar-


A New

Fish' Commissioner

Fishing Gazet'e.
The President has not nominated
a successor of the late Fish Com-
missioner, and it is doubtful if he will
do so before his return to Washing-
ton this week. The name of Dr.
Bean has been made prominent dur-
ing the past ten days as a choice,
and it is generally understood he will
receive the appointment. Dr. Bean
is ably fitted for the position both
by experience and natural qualihica-
tions, having been connected with
the United States Fis-h Commission
since 1874. Dr. Bean is a young
man, having been born in 1S46, and
therefore is li -ely to have many years
of active lifo before him. He is a
man of good executive ability and
thoroughly conservative in his ideas.
He is a friend of the fishermen and
understands their interests; besides.
he is thoroughly familiar with the
requirements of the position, having
been for years closely associated iilh
the late Commissioner. He is being
urged for the position by, tridnds of
the President from all parts of the
country, regardless of politico The
Gazette cheerfully recommennds him

and two new varieties have been se- as being a man that would command

elected, one named Oriole and the oth-
er Ideal. Oriole has all the most de-
sirable characteristics of the Bubach
and an extra early ripening season,
and in this way it combines the good
qualities of both berries. It should

the respect of eveiy one interested in
fish culture and the fishing interests,
both in this country and Eniope.

Kant: Have patience awhile;
slanders are nut long-lived. Truth

be said that all ,the blossoms of'the is the child of time; ere, long she
Bubach parent plant, except those shall appear to vindicate thee.

\-; ,ul, l -iv,: k::,.',,, ) t:...t a tr: ; t. r. -7
to be fc-iul ."i: was uno u '..-1- l.a pm-
poses. Ho i nst. have been ivwa:er that thA
.locked door in itself would never have
been strong cuon'i. He must have been
certain that the window trick could be
proved to have been impracticable."
"Then you also suspect it was Stein-
"I can't afford'to have suspicions. I
have none. Suspicions are like accom-
modation bills--kite flying, as they call
it in the -pity and elsewhere-mighty
dangerous things to put your name to. I
try to go for certainties-not the 'morals'
of the betting man, but sound cash trans-
actions. Up to the present I have an
open mind oi the whole case. I know
too little of kteinworth and his ways.
For aught I can tell he may be a model
of all the virtues. "
"You know as much as I know now."
"Very welL But granting he was suf-
ficiently cornered to contemplate the
theft, I don't think you have hit the
nail on the head. The young man must
be a very idiotic sort of a creature, or he
would think twice before climbing up
the side of the house, as if he were prac-
ticing for the trapeze business-a house,
too, situated in a narrow road with a
flaring gas lamp right in front of his
window and the prospect of the patrol
catching him in midair. If he stole the
money, he is no fool, and whether he
stole the money by design and killed the
lady by accident, or whether he did
neither, he never left the house last night
except he left it by way of the hall door. "
"Then he is a completely innocent
man, that's all, and I'd best drop him."
"Don't give way to temper, inspect-
"Steinworth, from the inside, could
not lock himself into his room. That is,
I think, perfectly impossible."
"Granted. I have examined the lock,
and so far I am compelled to agree with
"Neither could he have been helped
by Vickery. At any rate, these two are
at daggers drawn and are not likely to
have entered into a conspiracy."
"Then in your own mind you have
now practically disposed of the two
lodgers Neither could have locked him-
self into his room."
"Not without aid from the outside,
and if no one came in through the par-
lor window last night-there are no
signs of any other part of the house hav-
ing been broken into-we are reduced to
Miss Rodney."
"And Dr. Leclerc," added Goringe.
"And Dr. Leclerc I"
"Now, let us start with him. What's
his record?"
"Very dickey, I must allow. He's a
wild young man. He wasn't unknown
to me in his student time, when I was
stationed at WhitechapeL He was as
wild as a young colt, but that's noth-
ing. However, having as one would sup-
pose sown his wild oats down east, he
starts a job here which doesn't look very
promising for a young medical practi-
"I have heard of what you are refer-
ring to, though I know nothing of the
inside of the case. From the outside it
doesn't look really very awful, but
that's nothing either."
"He freely admits he was on the
point of clearing out of the country, and

that he had all arrangements made to
fly this very day, leaving his troubles
behind him."
"That doesn't look well for him, to
say the least of it. He must be a bit
bewildered by the state of affairs here
to make so foolish an admission."
S. "Right dowu crazy he looked.today."
"Very well. Put all romance out of
the question aud out.of your head. Don't
mind blushing if you're given that way
Miss Rodney is an uncommonly pretty
girl To mix her or her lover up with a
foul crime like this would seem to you
too awful."
"Nothing would seem too awful," in-
terrupted Inspector Briggs testily, "if I
felt sure I could prove it."
"There, we'll not quarrel Now
wouldn't it be ever so much a simpler
story if, I were to tell you that a young
medical practitioner, facing ruin for the
want of a little of the ready, accustomed
to handling chloroform (which we'll
take it a young cockney bank clerk isn't),
thought to forestall matters a bit? He
was going to marry the niece, the only
surviving relative, it seems, of the dead
woman. Wouldn't he have a sort of pre-
scriptive right to this money? And
when wv;h he ever again likely to want
it so badly?"
"Yes, there would be something in
that story-if you told it to me. But do
"I've not done just yet. The chloro-
form is in my mind. If it were Vickery
you had fastened your suspicion upon it
would be another thing. His room seems
steeped in drugs and liberally furnished
with empty vials."
"You have disposed of him by agree-
ing he couldn't lock himself into his
room without the aid of an accomplice."
"But why shouldn't Mr. Vickery have
an accomplice? Besides I do not say he
could not or did not do the window trick.
There are no telltale flower boxes on
bis window sill. There is only a back
yard to drop into, not a patrolled road
way. There is no public gas lamp blaz
ing in front of his bedroom window."
"'Yes. There is something in that, but
wheie do-es it lead to? Not to the center
S n- ;.- 1 .n 'An ,r;-h ,,-i- i. st- i i an

"Nsot the slightest objection. !:,*Io
there's a knock Young, I es: i--
264Y," taking out his watch.
"Let us ask him his views"
"I don't suppose he would liW!i an
much," laughed the inspector. "He
probably tell you the thing was d, uo M
spite the police."
"Oh, I am not ashamed to learn w- .
dom from the months of babes, eve.: f
babes iunniform. He is an earnest !hul.
ing customer. Kind of man who -. rf
rush straight at an object and not i. a',
any heed of side lights. But therr ;- -.
the knocker again. Suppose be is r- .\v
ing impatient."
Inspector Briggs went into the ','ll,
rolit the candle and opened th' ,-.,
The visitor was Constable Young, nmtd ilh
was soon standing bareheaded in ,.,r
presence of Detective Goringe.
"Well, 264Y," said the gentlcmnr
from the Yard. "You look hot."
"So I thought, sir," said Coastahbl
Young, whose h's began suddenly to full
out of he2r ihen he was addrPwing Inh- -
superior officers. "Been bustlingg :n .rv
a crowd from these 'ere railings out.id-
Can't understand, sir, what attractioer

The visitor was Constable Young.
there is in corpses, especially them a#
ain't gone off the 'ooks in the reg'la
way. But it's human nature I suppose "
"Most like," said Detective Goringe
"Human nature has a good deal to ain
swer for. By the way, 264Y, what',*
your opinion of this business here?"
Constable Young drew himself aft
proudly as the gentleman from the Yard
asked him this all important question.
He placed one hand flat on hi hoer-t
and held the other hand by his side wiht
fingers outstretched. Then he shook his
conical head as if he were not quite cct,
tain if it was securely balanced.
"I 'ave only one opinion, sir," said
the constable as decisively and as cont-
dently as if he were discussing the mer-
its of the weather. "It was the cove
with the chemicals that did the triok.


it. seems to me. You say Dr. Percival is The ace as Depleted by SoJe or a mem o
not confident, Mrs. D. died from the ef- Modern Artista.
fects of chloroform?" Among the more modern paintings
"My dear inspector, you must forgive representing the Saviour is that by Cor-
me. Inm thinking onlyof my own case reggio, painted in the sixteenth cen-
-the discovery of the thief." tur It represents Christ with short
"I can't quite follow you. You arecurlybeard,with long waving hair, sor
evidently trying to puzzle me." curly beard, with long waving hair, snt-
evidently trying to puzzle me." mounted by a crown of thorns. Them
"Not at all I want to clear yours a look of mute anguish on his face
mind of suspicion, if that is possible, that is heartrending, but neverthelef
and start you on a straight track. I must the face is rather weak
go back a bit and finish my interrupted The most terrible likeness is that
story of the accomplice-an accomplice painted at about the same time as that
eitherof Steinworth or of Vickery. Why of Correggio by Albert Durer. It rep-
shouldn't there have been one whom resents a powerful face, with a Grecian
you have not yet scented? Some one who cast of countenance, with eyes distorted
did not sleep under the roof last night?" by pain and anguish, and even a trifle
"He wouldn'thavebeen likely to lose of anger is apparent
his time jobbing at the window sash The Christ of Raphael, a conte ip
from the inside orary of both the above, is an essentially
"How do you know what his motives Italian work, the face being Italian,
might have been-maybe to put you on although the model for the forehead and
the wrong track?" upper face was evidently a woman
"What do you want me to believe ex- The Rembrandt Christ of the seventeenth
actly?" century wears an unpleasant expression
"I don't want you to believe any- about the mouth and has too long a face
thing just yet. I want you to concen- to be perfect, yet it is one of the great
trate your thoughts, having first of all artist's last efforts.
viewed the matter from every side. Dis- Perhaps the most fantastic picture of
miss that window hasp as a strong fac- Christ is that painted in the fifteenth
tor. It was done from the inside. It century by Leonardo da Vinci. It rep-
may have afforded an outlet to the thief resents the Saviour looking ovet hit
or the murderer. It never let him in. It shoulder, a cynical smile on his faco.
may have been done for the purpose of A hand may be seen in his hair, evi-
putting all of us on the wrong scent-a dently drawing the head to one side. It
red herring. Perhaps I think more of cannot compare in beauty, however, to
your original theory, with modifications, the same artist's face of Christ in the
than I admit. Perhaps I don't famous "Lord's Supper."
"I confess you have enveloped me in The noblest and the grandest is that
a fog." by Titian, painted in the sixteenth oew-
"You'll emerge from it soon, never tury. It is a face of resignation, of
fear. But let me proceed. Don't narrow flrmness-strong,"yet mild; mild, yet
your view too much and don't spread it strong. Titian was 90 years old when
over a lot of useless ground." he painted this, and it is considered a
"All right, partner. I'll do my best one of his masterpieces.
to follow your advice. But will you just Of the absolutely modern paintings
give a lame dog a bit of a lift over the of Christ those of Munkaozy, Ary Shef-
stile? What is your opinion, fair and fer and Gabriel Marx rank highest. Still
square?" every one of these is an Imaginary'pro-
"Bless you, like the knife grinder and duction, and the Saviour will still con-
his grievances, I haven't got any. I tinue to be the "Man of Mystery."-
have a kind of feeling, though, that, as Edgar Mels in Home and Counr.
children say, the money-this 1,300-B U
those 18 crisp Bank of England notes HOW HEiREVENGED iMIBBLI.
for 100 each-are'warm.'"
"In the house?"
"In the house. And I mean to find
them." IJ
"You surprise me. How does that fit .
in with your views-so far as I can
gather what your views are?"
"I don't expect it to fit,in with any-
thing. I simply state it as a feeling of
mine. To your skeptical mind that is
just the same as a suspicion, but it
really isn't a suspicion. It is the work-
ing of some kind of sixth sense-not
fully developed-which I have been
Gradually acquiring. You look incredu-
lous, inspector, but surely if a thought
reader can read the number of a hidden
bank note a thief catcher ought to be
able to develop ideas and scents concern-
ed with stolen money."
"Perhaps so. But you are after taking
a lot of the pluck out of me."
"Don't be faint hearted so early in Gentleman (introducing himsel-
the chase. By the way, who's going to Are not you the young lady without
take charge here tonight?" whom I could'not live a month aSo --
"264Y will be on the outside until 10 Fliegende Blaetter.
o'clock." La Fontaine: Ntlh'ir i.- nr'Tcr
"No objection to mysleeping here to- .to the man of s ese; he, it ,s, every
night-in Stainworth's room, as he has thing to account.
left it?"


D ~ UOb, I

I wum m



- ---- = ~ ~_._ -~__p -~ -~ -~ L -- Il(llr


rau s ana no scan "


OWp T. %T' .#- '0 7 ,, *---*-" I---
The Jessie P. arrived Saturday
from Pensacola and proceeded to
Pittsbnrg on East Bay.
The Nettie arrived from Pensacola
Sunday noon and sailed out again
r"nesday evening with two passen-

The Crawford came in from the
filing grounds Monday and sailed
nut again Tuesday.
The sloop Mary came in from a
fishiug cruise Tuesday night.
R. 1. ME rTT -- MASTER.
Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will Ie given to receiving and
fotrardiing freigni ,ui oaiie liing on
Enat and North Bay, passengerss for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depenfr upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
t'rther information apply to
L. M. WABn & Co., Agat
Makes regular trips between Pittshurg in
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
ilar landings at Cromanton and Hatr-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to dosw-
Passengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-
anteed. The Peonle's Store at'Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITTS, Pro/rfetor,

Special Notice.
All those parties wishing the Buoy
to bid ir. property for them at the
delinquent tax sale should so notify
sl at once.' No matter if you have
made the request 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
at.ttending the sale, and be. sure that
'the money is in my hand by thd 28thi
day of November, Attend to this no w.

THE MOST remarkable cures on
|record have been accomplished by
..rand'sRa rearailla.J It is uneanalled


A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during the past week, from observation'
taken at the Buoy office each morning
and noon:
Morn. Nooin.
Thursday,........ Oct 24 56 74
Friday........... 25 59 68
Saturday... .;... 26 .58 76
Sunday......... 27 66 76
Monday......... 2. 78 76
Tuesday......... 29 62 72
Wednesad ... 30 61 70

Go to T. C Danford's for the finest
You ever saw. .100 per pound.

The Improvements on the North-
east Quarter of Section 15, Tp. Bs of
R. 13w, containing 160 Acres--in Cal-
ihoun county, located on East Bay.
Baxter p. o., Fla.
Or the Buovy
en tee ak -k a tet e f!


Sis/u ta lrkingfer uziaesmafire.
/'tmuioul mo whto aw afv-v lI/llar
t S to rltee ttU thut IeO Iters to
look wll. Doctors and liars, s
4 i pecia.y, fid it wry luy. (Miil.
4 dIre iilyr and quickly larm to
jI write on it.
I uil do just as good workA a
lh $ oo.oo tmachlies. Of Course
oeastrauM, tlily ieamrned,
We I nd you a tIler written
S ai--l with a special circular
T-Vi' send us your address.


. i i Furnishing







First Judicial Circuit of Florida
Circuit Court in and for Washington
Caunty. )
Mary L. Parker, complainant, vs. William
M. Parker. delendaut-Bill for Divorce.
It appearing from the sworn allega-
tions of the bill of complaint herein that
the defendant, William hM. Parker is a
uon resident. residing in the state of Al-
abama, and Is over the age of twentv-one
sears; It is therefore the order of this
eourt that the said daf, ndant appear,
plead answer, or deniur to the said bill of
complaint fifed against him in this cause
-on or before the 4th day of November, A.
t)., !9;5: Provided, this oraer is published
t,,r the period of thirty (30) days prior to
that date in the St. Andrews Buoy, a
* weekly newspaper published in the town
,f St. Andrews, in the county and state
Done and ordered this the 25th day of
Seplembor, A. D, 18965.
W. B. L asrTTra,
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Washington Co., Fla.


-Leggett's Extracts and Break-
fast Java Coffee at Pioneer Score.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at E. P.Maxon's store.
-Commeroial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buoy office.
-The Plant System has now a
connection with the Southern Railway at
Jesup for Atfanta.
-Why don't you get a gasoline
stove? The Quick Meal excels all others.
T' C. Dunford 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.
-The lohdays are near at hand
and no more beautiful or appropriate pres-
ent could be imagined or desired than the
Buoy's splendid new premium, Fireside
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and
wholesome beverage, far superior when
properly prepared to either tea or coffee-
three pounds for 25c at the Pioneer Drug
Store. Try it.
--W. A. Emmons, proprietor of
the Buoy-has been appointed and fully
commissioned by the governor, a notary
public for the stite atTarg+er,.4 will lbe
glad to wait upon anyone requirinhis
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' sore, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats tor those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay iforticul-
tural and Improvement Association is
prepared to clear, improve and plant into
fruit any tract of land which may lie giv-
en them. It will pay all persons to buy
a track from them and have itimproved.
-Bulletin No. 29 front the Agri-
cultural Station at Lake City has been
issued and may be had upon applic ation
It treats of "The San Jose 'Scale" and
must he of great value to cultivators of
the pear.
-Jacksonville Metropolis: Out of
163 settlers taken to Green Cove on the
17th from Chicago and other western
points, 130 of them have purchased land
and will settle on it, and many of those
who returned west intend to come back
and remain.
-Thrnough the hot weather, cook-
ing over a broiling wood fire is almost in-
tolerable and all this discomfort can le
avoided by the use efa gasoline stove. T.
C. Danford has an extensive stock of the
best ones made at prices within the reach
of everybody.
-Jacksonville Metifpoliis: No-
vemler 15th the state board ot' h eallh wll
raise qiiarantine at all sea ports inl the
'tate. The board .might do it now, no
State Health Offic. Porter is orL..ard.

The weather is coofanid no infections or
c nligious disease prevails in Florida.
-11 yon are thinking of bnvil
property in SI. Andrews or immediate vi-
cillity, you cannot afford to purchase until'
you have conferred with the proprietor of
lthe Booy. If you are short of money and
want to buy on your own time For actual
settlement von can be accommodated
-'There has been considerable ac-
tivity in the fish business during the past
week; a good many tourists from Ala-
bama and Georgia have stocked up for
family use; local haulers have loaded
their wagons for commercial traffic, and
large consignments by local shippers by
boat have been sent to northern markets.
-According to the Pensacola
daily papers some of the ladies of that
city almost every day remember the work-
ing forces of the offices with ice cream,
cake, vine, etc. The Buov'is smacking
its chops in anticipation of a similar treat-
ment from the ladies of St. Andrews Bay
during the long social season ahead of us.
-C'itizen: The Tampa Times has
secured a telegraphic news service. We
are glad to learn that the growth of the
paper in advertising patronage snd .circu-
lation has made this step advisable. The
Times is a wide-awake daily, and repre-
sents an element that is doing much to
advance the commercial interests of
WPr"You will be doing the
W'BUOY a great kindness, be.
iV sides having your subscription ex-
T'tended, ifyou will send in pages 3
A)J 'to 8 of the delinquent tax list, or
Ir"as many of these pages as you have.
l A good many have already respond-
WI'ed, but as many as can be had are
-The Florida editors met at
Jacksonville, postponed their business un-
til January 19, at St. Augustine, and then
with their wives and daughters betook
themselves to Atlanta to admire the ex-
position. The association is to be reor-
ganized, its constitution revised and a
general improvement made. The proori-
etor of the Buoy hopes to be a participant
at this January meeting.
-Prof. Lipeb writes the Buoy that
he has had charge of the music at a large
camp meeting held at Shady Grove, five
miles south of Grand Ridge in Jackson
county, where they had a glorious meet-
ing. He also gave a lecture tn "Good
Citizenship." Next year's meeting will
be held in July. when a number of tents
will be had. The Prof. is organizing sing-
ing classes, and is asked to teach in sev-
eral places,
-Nov. 6 has been set apart at the
Atlanta Exposition for a demonstration
for Cuban independence. Gov. Matthews
of Indiana has been invited to speak on
this subject and will doubtless be present.
Distinguished friends of the cause will
come from far and near and this great ex-
pression of public:sympathy for Cuba will
doubtless aid materially in giving moral
support toa cause which, by its brave
struggle against overwhelming odds, has
won the admiration of the wnrld.

People should realize that the only
true and permanent cure for their
condition i to be found in having

Pure Blood
Because the health of every organ and
tissue of the body depends upon the
purity of the blood. The whole world
knows the standard blood purifier is


And therefore it is the only true and
reliable medicine for nervous people.
It makes the blood pure and healthy,
and thus cures nervousness, makes
the nerves firm and strong, gives sweet
sleep, mental vigor, a good appetite,
perfect digestion. It does all this, and
cures Scrofula, Eczema, or Salt Rhenm
and allother blood diseases, because

Pure Blood
Results prove every word we have
said. Thousands of voluntary testi-
monials fully establish the fact that

H ood0 s -arsa
Be Sure (C res
to Get Hood's ur
"t have used Hood's Barsparilla for
nervousness and I am in better heal h
than for years." MRa. SARAH E.
LYLBs, White Bluff, South Carolina.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills, constlpa-
tion, biliousness, sick headache. indigestion. 25e.
-All sizes gasoline stove--froln
one hole up to five holes-at Danford's.
-Sells Bros., the great shownien,
who embarked upon their successful ca-
reer as such from a residence in Burling-
t)n, Iowa. and were intimately known by
the proprietor of the BLOV when they
were financially far short of being "mil-
lionaire circus" owners, are at present
catering to the amusement-loving people
of Florida.
-By advice received from WV. I.
Bloxham, state comptroller, the le in-
quent tax sale must be postponed to the
first Monday in December, because of the
arror in the date of sale in the first pub-
iication of the list in the Buoy, on Oct. 10;
iance it will be re-advertised through No1
vamber and sold on the 2d day of De-
-Almost everybody who has be-
come interested in St. Andrews would
like to possesasa map of the town an- con-
tigous country. To all saeh we would say
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur-
nisht them an excellent large map of the
town with tte lots sd public placet- cor
rectlvyliated. IlBeids thiscity map, we
u:re also a scrl ionil map embracing not
only the town proper, but al the land
ti- -- .. .I. ._1. I -'jL [ipaay
alln hii.- lots an .I Ioclk. .io not shown
it i. a:i easy llnla t r to get tlieir location-
Ibv tlh use of this moap. i On dollar biys
eilnhr lman; or either wilt ibe give nas f
pre 1iiini for five c sh in advance subr

-The Loyal Temperance Legion
neet ev.rey Suidavaftcruoon at2 o'clock.

Nervousness, chronic dyspepsia and
great misery. The best remedy is
No Extortion at the Exposition.
The visitors to the Exposition are
laughing at the stories of extortionate
prices. Hotel accommodations are
so good, so abundant and so cheap
that the Exposition Bloard has seri-
onsly considered the propriety ol dis-
continuing the public comfort de-
partment, which has done great ser-
vice in working up all the rooms in
thie city and nwaking them available.
Coin petition a:ong hotels and board-
ing inouses is now taking care of thi
crowds in fine style at prices so imod-
erate that o reasonable person -will
conitplaini f ltheih. With thee con-
ditiolns andt with the weather as fine
its a siirling Providience can make it,
prospective visitors are foolish to ..e-
lay lo,.ger.

Don't Toacbco Spit, or Smoke
Your Life Away.
The truthful, startling title of a book
about No-to-bac, the oniy harmless
guaranteed tobacco-habit cure. If you
want to quit and can't, use "No-to-hac.'
Braces up nicotinzed nerves, elminates
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
strength, weight and vigor. Positive
cure or money refunded. Sold at Pioneer
Drug Store.
Book at druggist, or mailed free Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
office 45 Randolph St.; New York 10,
Snruce St

For Thin PeoOle.
Are You Thin?
Flesh made with Thinacura Tablets by a
scientific process. They create perfect
assimilation with every form of food, se-
cretiug the valuable parts and discarding
the worthless. Ihey make thin faces
plump and round out the figure. They
are the
for leanness. containing no arsenic,
and absolutely harmless.
Price, prepaid. $1 per box, 6 for $5.
Pamphlet, "HOW TO GET FAT." tree.
949 Broadway New York.
All persons holding claims against the
estate of Geo. Russell, late of Washing-
ton county, deceased, are required to pre.
sent their claims to the undersigned ad-
ministratrix, within twelv months from
the date hereof or they will he barred by
the statute of limitations. And all per-
sons who are indebted to th.; said estate
in any manner are herbly requested to
come forward and settle without delay.
.)ated Oct. 22d, A. D. 1895.

Must be e-Advertised.
Owiuig Lo tlio er or illn tie Buoy of
October 10, inaing i Oct. 7 as tihe
late of the ,d'linqueit-itax sale, it
must be re-dlvefti.he' ftor the four
weeks iiiiimediately precediiig the first
Monday) iin December in order to make
ihe ai!c legal. and the sale will take
place at that time, by order of thie
state comllptr-diler.

Dr. Oglesby of yPensacola, in re-
sponse to a telegraml informing him
of ihe serious illi e.-H of his young son,
iiear Baxter, on East Bay, muade a

hurried visit, arriving here via. Chip-
ley Thursday evening and finding all
danger past, departed for oinme Sat-
urday nmiorntig.
E. A. Emnltons, junior editor of the
Buo departed Tuesday evening for
Tampa, whcre le will submit himself
to Dr. W. T. S. Vincent, M. D., a
specialist of niot for treatment of a
serious case of hernia, with which he
is afflicted.
Mrs. John Stet lrck took passage
oni the Nettie, Tuesday evening en
niate for C~hicago to visit a sister
and will probably make quite an ex-
tended sojourn there and at other
points in the north, reti ning home
later by way of Atlanta
Capt. L: M. Ware of-L. M. Ware
& Co., returned Tuesday from Chip-
iey, whiitlher he had been on a busi-
ntess til'p.

W eak, rrritable Tired -aoy at Tallaiassee sees to have
SIetnll a good thing ,lo the Gadsdeii
".I Was No Qood on Earth."
SWas No ood th c y growers, who have within u
Dr. Miles' Nervine strengthens 'l;'w day.., sold 75,000 pounds of their
the weak, builds up the broken prolnuct there for good prices.
down constitution, and permanently A fiiie colony numbering 164 per-
cures every kind of nervous disease. o, s arri ve at Green C(oe Springs
"About one year ago Iwas afflicted ,
with nervousness, sleeplessness, la.t week fr,,m the Northwest to set-
Creeping sensation in mg legs, tie in Clay county. This colony is
Slight palpitation of m heart, the direct reilt of the work of the
Distracting confrsionoftheminj, Lr i. Field aind Fireside,a popular
Seriously loss r lapse of etnmor. -
Weighted don with ca are and 1 eterpisig agricultural journal
worry. I eompletelp lost appetite puiblislled at Chicago.
And felt mu vitality wearing out,
I was weak, irritable and tired, DolnV a Go- Work.
atuy weight was redued to o60 lbs.
In aweigt was no edu to eatls., Sunday School Teacher-Now, boys,
A friend brought oo. last Sabbath you each promised me to
me Dr. Miles' book make some oe happp every day this
"New and Start week. Now, Will, how did you fulfill
ling Facts," and your promise?
I finally decide Willy (proudly)-- madethe baby cry
to try a bottle of every day.
Doa Mtiv Nerne. Sunday School Teacher (in surprise)
orative Nervine. -Made the baby cryl Why, what are
Before Ibad taken you thinking of?
sleep as ell as a c Willy-That's right! Pop ay~ the
10yr.-old boy. My iM baby is happy only when it is cryng,
appetite returned and it was the easiest thing I could do.
greatly Increased. -Puck.
WIhen Z had tai' .a the sixth bottle Mistaking EL'ect For Cause.
MS weight inner ed to 120 bs., The fall in the prie of silver is to
The se i sa I niin legs ccasgac lle; to
rh le, d t.otiye ely; s .c-pluiLr in the sane way as the fal
My menrru wti fnly restored. in the price of wheat and cotton by aq
lMybrallnseeinedearetrthanever. enormous increase of production. Whila
Felt agoodltsals inan on earth. demonetizution may have to some ex-.
Dr. Miles' Ren.mortire Neerarine is tent influenced the price of silver, yet
A great medicine, I assure you." the fall in price was the cause of 4e-
Augusta, Me. WALt R Bu Br.BANK. monetization, aud not its resnlt.--.
Dr. Miles' Nertlne d ona ti Weissinger in "What s Mone
garane that the firstbotte leissingerin "What Is Money
All druggists sell It at l, 6 bottles for $5, or
it will be sent. prepaid, on receipt of prica Where Silver Is Well Thought Of.
by the Dr. Mles Medical Cob Elkhar4 InrA
yte e First Church Member-What are the
Dr. Miles' Nervine oharcs agin Deacon Jones?
Second Church Member-Slanderin
S Restores Health the parson. Said he was as good as gold
Pain has no bow with Dr. Miles' Pain Pills. -Harper's Bazar.
! I I ] I II I I

Our Exceptional Offer!

To Oldl ani Ne Subseribersl

Aid Those o are Not Sitscnribrs;

-" ---11n-- --

To Every Person Sending $1.25

For One Year's Subscrintion to the

~Y%,'n~sd MrVW5

SWe will send by return mail a HANDSOMELY I)ESIGNNED Copy of


Old Sbsdibers Bay Tale Advantale of this Offer by Renevini.
Nearly 200 Finely Executed Engravings.
Short and concise biographies, sketches of ove. 400 famous men of letters,
and selections it poetry and pose descriptive of home and fireside, love and
friendship, glimpses of nature, country life, freedom and patriotism, camp
and battle, deleciiption 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 Ieavy 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 Eve- Offered by a Newspaper.

We will send this book ABSOLUTELY FREE. postage prepaid, to every
THE BUOY. There will ibe 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 50e we will send one copy of tie book. Do not delay in taking
advantage of tils exceptional offer. It will only hold good until the supply
of Fireside U1ims is exhausted.
1 "There can positively be no deviation from the terms of the above
orreat offer It ia nunlnla tn ask it.

~~___I_~_~__ __

425am 347pm
625am 420 pm
720am 4 47pm
10-50 am 615pm
5 30 pin
5 48am 4 4 p in
+9 o0 a

Wi iter Park
L.acooc hee
Tarpon Springs
- Daedin - ---
St. Peteri-sbuirg

1140 p
10-15 p
915 p
9 48 p

7 00 am
)m 10 18 am
)m 9 38 aa
)m 9 10 am
im 7 45 m
830 am
)m 9 !0 am
f7 00 am
+6 42 am
St6 25 am
15 25 am

603aua 5 0 pm Dade City 9!27 pm 849am
7 28 am 611 pm Plant City 812 pm 7 48 am
9 00am 710 pm Tampa 7 00 pm 7 00 am ,
Connections for Asheville by train No, 36, leaving 5;4A p. m.
620pm 950am Lv Jacksonville Ar 800am 300pm
8 35 pm 11 55 am Ar Lake City Lv 5 55 am 12 48 pm
9 30pm 12 40pm Live Oak 5 09 am 1145pm
10 37pm 134pm Madison 4 10 am 10 32 am
12 05am 252pm Monticello 2140am 900am
12 45 am3 37 pm Tallahassee 215am 815 am
432 pm Quincy 117-am
5 15 pm River Junction 12 3oam
11 00 pm Pensacola 7 25 pm
305 am Mobile 35 pm
7 35 am New Orleans 11 00 am
Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.
tDaily except Sunday. lConnections 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
ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. C. S. BEERBOWER.
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan. Jacksonville, Fla.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr. A. O. MAC DON ELL, Gen. Pass, Ag,

New Grocerylnl Pro10sio Store I

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

Has Opened Out-a CHOICE STOCK of
To be sold 0CI|: AP :FO:R COASIC, ONE.IY.-
And he invites the patronage of all who appreciate GOOD GOODS and

AlwNas iuIkri'pil


Pittsbur - - FLA

Knowing the wants of the commu ninty,bnys itelligently and

Sell s Chxe apE!

If you live near the Bay Come in -a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
*Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor's Ox and Cart.
And let me prove to you that
YO TT C0A. W S A.VE Tr .1 0,T O Y
By either Buying or Felling

Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale I
title only one remove from the United States Government and of course

uUU . I I i

Every patron of the Buoy who will
within the next 24 days send back
pages 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8 of the de-
linquent tax list recently received by
them will receive credit for one
nionth's subscription for each comi-
plete set and in that proporti i for
broken sets and be heartily thanked
Iesides. The postage will be only
ione enlit for the whole six leaves and
you will get them again in November.

The Florida Canal to Connect
tihe Atlantic with the Missis-
slppi Not Mentioned.
I'ho waterways convention at
Vick.sburg, Miss., urged tile legisla-
ture of states contiguous to commer-
cial waterways to create th office of
conlmitisioner of deep water channels,
to represent the state in future con-
ventions. Th., proper regulation of
the construction i of railway bridges
over navigable streams is strongly
insisted n on. Additional appro-
priaitions are asked for the improve-
mienit and deepening of ilie upper
Miteisishippil rivel and the completion
of the Mississippi and Illinois canal.
''ite connection of the great lakes
with tlle Missi sippi and Ohio rivers
i. strongiil coiimUendiedi tto cligre s.
Thle convention adjourned to meet in
l)avenport, Iowa, in 1896.

Pointers tor Washington Co.
Pensacola News.
The est ;blih e 'ii llt of a ir-eat (eiial.

Florida Central and Peninsular
I _A. -I T-j 0 A. D.

New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida
Time Table in Effect, April 21, 1895.

For Northern Po'nts.-Leave Jacksonville 8:45 a.m., (Sunday only); 4:10 pm.
(daily except Sunday); 930 a.m., 5 40 pm. 7 00 am. Arrive Jacksonville 10:30 a.
m., 920 p.m., 8:45 a.m.,243 p.m., (daily except Sunday); 6:36 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 30p.m., 7:f0 a. 1 40p m
(daily except Sunday); 5 30 p m (Sunday only.)
Arrive Fernandina 10:10 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:25 p.m., (daily except Sun-
dayr, 1115 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. 1014p m.
1130am. Arrive 5 46am., 4 34pm,1055am.
Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 6.15 p.m.,12 17 a.m., 1 24 p.m. Leave 3:50 a m., 2:3,.
p.m., 8:25 a.m.
Arrive Augusta, Ga. 9:30 p.m. 6:30 a.m.Leave 8:40 p.m., S715 a.m.
Arrive Denmark, S. C., 7:30 p.m., 1:04 a.m., 2:10 p.m. Lave 3:5 a.m., 1 46
p.m., 7.10 a.m.
Arrive Columbia, S. C., 2 40 a.m. 3:45 p.m. Leave 1:30 a.m., 1210 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 Cliarlottesville, 4 04 p.m., 335 a.m. Leave 2 27 p m, 1:03a.m.
Arrive Washington, 8:30 p.m., 6 42 a.m. Leave 11 15 a.m., 10.06 p.m.
Arrive Baltimore, 11:25 p.m., 805 a.m. Leave 9:42 a.m., 8:37 p.m.
Arrive Philadelphia, 2:56 a.m., 10 25 ave 7:20 a.m., 5:55 p.m.
Arrive New York, 6:20 a.m., 2:53 pr eave 2IThs.ia.R-~'9 -uk
Trains 35 and 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte. "
Pullman sleepers toTaifpa, Jacksonville and New Ybrk 6n Noe. 37 and 38.
Elegant Througa Day Coaches Jacksonville to Washington, oni
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 1l4 a.m., 9 20 p.m.
Arrive Everett 815 p m. Leave 7:42 640
Macon 4 50 1:27 a.m. 2:30 1130am.
Atlanta 830 "* 492 11 45 pm 8 "4
"Chattanooga912 a.m 6 40 8:45"
Cincinnati 7:20 p.m 8 30a.m 8 p.m.
Day coach No. 38 through to Atlant.. Now 35 and 36 solid vestibule to and
from Cincinnati-Jacksonville. Sleepers to and from Jacksonville.
HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE. To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
540 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. Dubuque. 7:00 a.m. 880 "0 Sioux City.
Through Pullman sleepers St. Louis and Jacksonville. Sleepers through Chi-
cago or Sioux City and Jacksonville with but one change.
KANSAS CITY LINE. Through sleeper Jacksonville to Holly Springe; 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 5S20 a.m
8 15 Ar Everett Lv 7 42 9:15 a.m Springfield,Mo" 6:10 p.i
12:00 n'n Birmingham 2:55 p.m 5:00 p.m KansLs City '10:30 a.u
905 am Lv Fernandina Ar 5 25 pm
1009 am Callahan 355pm
935 pm 950am Jacksonville 630am 400pmA
1040pm 1042am Ar Baldwin Lv 530am 315pm
1203pm 1159am "' Starke 405am 202pm
1238pm 1230pm Waldo 3219am 135 pm
7 00 am 1 f6 iro Gainesville 1202 pm 1152am
fCt.>n A Cedar Key 7 40 am
1'4 pm 'i6 ; ir Hawthorne 2 45 am 1244 pm
202 am i; t ~: Citra 2 02 am 12 16 pm
234 pm Silver Springs "11 34 am
g'"Every tourist should visit Silvei Springs.
300am 248pm Ocala 105 am 1119 am

-`--I- ~I ANN





Correspondence of the Broy. ICorresuondenc eol the HBuY.
On Wednesday attel n,,n, Uct. 23,
Ve aite having hollle pleasant
the cry vot "Fue! Fire!" was heard .,1
weat her an d lie gill-lnet ilnell aei
the streets of (.'mlmantonii, and ,on
taking niullet Ir'in ithe watia ', i itEast
rUllnilig to the assit aince. .f the cry, B e .
t... 1 ...... :.. .... : i.. e.v t iv

'Thursday, Oct. 31. 1895.

tugar, It, Tea, p lb
Granulated .... 6' He No....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
offeie, Cond milk, P can
Green.. 2 fl@25 Unsweetn'a. 10@15
Browned .:@30 Sweetened .10@15
;ingersnaps.. 10 Baking powder
!rackers, moda 81. Royal ....... 50
ohbacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
laisins Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a0O
Valencia.... i2 'l Tomatoes ... lOa 5
tice. ...... . 7 Apples........ 10
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12 Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal.... 5 Strawberrie... 20
gasolinee .....20 Pineapple.... 20
lurida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney........ 00 oast Beef.. 15a25
vinegar' ...... .30 Corned Beef 15a25
l -- l hippsd Blc 3 tter ......... 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard..... .. U Salmon .... 15
Benso ........... 6 Canted Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Puddine. 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas .......... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
S 0 N /. 2,00 Mess prIb..... 8
Favorite .. 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
torn Meal prbu 85 Fresh ...... 8al0
Tat Meal pr b... 5, Br'kf'st Bacon. 12
ornper bu. ....7.5 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish... ..... .6 Beef
Early 11'se seed 1.60 Corned ......... 8
Sweet ........ 5 Fresh.. ......8a10
Salt, pr sack... i.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails. ner lbT.. 4a4 Ax.with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2tal5 Hoes, each... 35a50
ritoves cook,. .8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil,gal.. 80
Prints, per yd. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8al0
Shectings .... 59 Flannel ......25a50
.Muslin ....... 9all Thread per spool., 5
Teais ... 25a- 00 Shoes, ladies $la2 75
tritpants Mpat 225 Men's. $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.3 Oats pr hlu...... (0
Bran .......... 1.25 Brick pr M .....8.00
Rope Sisal .. 1 2 Lime pr nbl...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr ..... 15
pples......... Walnuts. ....... 20
Iin shell prl,0410 1..,I) Opeined pr qt .. 15e
Hurses... $',nalUO( Cows....... $1 l.i 25
lulti.A... Il01h5L5t3l Hogs... $3to .$4
w' -xen pr oke 4u Sheep ... ...... $'-
t("ikens e h li :'- e -e each, 45a 50
l. irke.v .. .. l l k .D ucks1)
G. .% %M E.
eaii.on i r Il 7alti Turkeys...... ;T ainl (o
SFresh Sailt
rMullet pr d/.z T23 M3ull pr 111 5.0o0
Trout .... .. *- Trut. .. . 4.510
P'unipaiu pr Il,. I l'.irn..z' i' .. 1 UU
Stiir eon ...... 140 M a:l .i .l . 8.0(0
Flooring, Ceiling.
leart, n>. ..$l16l.<0 Heart, 0 m. ..$16G.00
Fa'ce 1ll4. Face 14.00
.ap .. 12,0U Sap ... 12.00
. Drop siding, Chll>,oaurds,
i-Ulert lace ')nl 15.)l0 .y.l; in. mni. ..$12.00
SS a u l 2.4.10 Finishing lumi-
SRni'i lumber.. -(t 12 ber, d.. $12@15.00
SHeart iiiigles, 2.50 Lath, V m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
dfreassd ...20a30
Ono-"-" -
Geo. S Hacker & Son,



Sash, Doors, Blinds,

Biild n1 g Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a

T" old orn atl irenoh Fruit Cure.
01 B. Sanatorium,
0 0 82 Prino St.,
C r St. Louls, Ro.
SCall or Write.
Ab slu sy is ana nit InaJ'y to health.
If Y1ou Want ntshl
For Cancelled PouAsge Sta.i.p' and Conn-
federate Money. senal 4- cent' in 'tau,' f.ir
irrice lists to H onk & Bowllni. l)'n. Eliiil-
a.ile Biuilding, Menipli%, Teiin. 'lit-y alsio
riprr'seiit irfre hlrutcta nircru e Writ.e to
tihen lotr prices o)f itl thi ag ',U w. it.
I WA T every ln and woman o in the United
SBlaes interested in thbo Opium and Whisky
habits to have one of my books on theae dis-
sees. Address B W.oolley, Atlanta, Ga
Box NI, and one will be sent you tree.

tlU u auI i eIl residence of N .N
Flan.isl wa. founil to be ini flames.
The house was ,one of tlie best on
St. Aindrews Bay, and is great liss
to Mr. Hansel, almo to the totwn; as it
ocenpied one iof tho niiort c,,iinpinou' s
sites in the place. Mr. Hannel is ait

(':pt. Sahetes anl crew have gone
oi fish in Apalachi *ola BUa, l' r A. J.
F. Rtie!r male a trip to St. An-
direws .ith his new Iliat, th.e uIlack-
li, \\ k.
L. C. Dati'> \\- e itiwe-i the Black-

old geiitleman, ipprliaclhing near
our score years, f hig ne lhawk and will try his gill-net in lthe
four score years, of age and hil a.
S,'iind l', two week or more.

A few wagons were loadedi with
fi.h- at Ilaxtei last week.
lThe radi- are in very g.'od condli-
tin with lihe exception uo tile \he-
taiipo cornliroy and tiat is in a badly
tix-al mir-t i iipa.-Nable. The cIInLty
should iave a ,new pole road made to)
the biildge at once, and have 'lie ,oad,
wv0olked while it i.- dry. It has never
had a tworkig yet. Thure i. a gooi,,l
mitige ,vei .Mule ('ieek, andl tlie rnaId
lirv been stoik>l a pail i4 tIe Otway to
where tl.e new road is to be cut to
shorten t..e distance a couple of
Mrs. Kirvin has been sent for to go
forthwith to one of her little boys,
who was taken seriously ill at lola.
lien and Walter Kirvin are cutting
cypress in the svwampl, below lola.

spent time and considerable IImoney
with the view of having a conmrrt.
able home here, in which to spend
the greater part of his remaining
days. \When lie first canm. heir,
about two years since, hI- was trolln-
led with a seliols cough, but wa.
rapidly improved. About the latter
part of last May lie went to visit hin
old home in Plora, 111., and Cilicago
and the cough came back. He re
turned here in the latter pa'-t of Selp-
i-liilber-l an after two weeks the
cough had entirely disappeared, anil
he was' just congratulating himself
on tle fact that he did the right
thing in returning and in having
such a cosy and comfortable hIoni,
when the cry of "Fire! Fire!" was
heard, and in less than two hours thel
once oeautifil house was a mass of
smouldering ruins. Mr. Hansl lost

almost everything that was in the ." 1 ... .... .
im.onr la i olleted..t lannd therea iaiii.

house and estimates his loss at $2,-
000, Everything was.done that pos-
sibly could be to put the fire out,
but in vain.
Living in tl.e house with Mr. Han-
sel was Mrs. J. McReynolds and chil-
dren, Mr. McReynolds having gone to

Illinois. Just before they cntm. to,

Florida they had purchased a new
suit of household furniture, wrought
after elegant designs, Ironm hard wood
material. This with most of tlhe
bedding and nearly all their clothing
was consumed. Little four-year old
Blanche says that all she saved was
two poor little dresses for herself antd
not a stitch for her doll. The Aoll
itself being lost in the flimes. Mr.
McReynolds loss is about $400.

Publication of tle delinquent tax
list will begin again next week.

Correspondence of the lieov.
B-H 'T'itfl hslarted unt I
to try his luck at selling lish.i
J. A. Doiialsoit returned \


day last wee.C front Donalsonville,
Eugene White and family of Cro-
mantiin were visiting his istter
Mrs. Boutel:e and family on Sunday.
On Thursday last W. H. Parker
towed with the Susie B. the lumber
from the Baxter mill for the newt
store. I understand Messrs. Owens
and Oliver have the contract for buill-
ing the-samn.
rl'l.^ I ...... 1 'r1 ...- ....., .. ": ,

only a small balance to be collected.
When it is in operation, it will be
extentied to St. Andrews, crossing
the bay at Baxter, where it is on ly
half a mile from shore to slthore atnd is
very shallow except ill th chainnei,
which is only about two hundreds
yards wide. BILL NIE.

Avoid Pneumonia, diptheria and tv-
ohoid fever, hy keeping the blood pure,
the appetite good and the bodily he ilth
V porous by 'hejuse of Hood's Sarsaparil:a.
Hood's Pills have won high praise for
their prompt yet efficient action.

Experience of This and Other Countries
With Depreciated Currency.
Undoubtedly thousands of wage earn-
ers believe that somehow they would
be benefited by ,heap money. The mobt
modern form of cheap money, as it ex-
ists in their childish minds, is the 50
cent silver dollar, made of this value by
coining i at a ratio of 16 to 1 with
gold. Suth -persons are either incapable
sn g or they have never really
f rei. reasoning powers to this
question. Neither have they learned the
lessons or history in regard to cheap
morey and wages. A pamphlet entitled
"Quality of Money and Wages" has
just been published by the Reform club,
which is intetided to teach the lessons
of history and to facilitate clear think-
ing on this important question. Its au-
thor, Mr. Frank L. McVey, first demon-
strates in the simplest way that a de-
preciating currency must injure the
wage earner. Here is the way he begins
his discussion:
"The operators in our mills and fac-
tories, together with those engaged in
day labor of other kinds, constitute a
great creditor class. They are creditors
in the sense that they advance labor. At
-3 M A __ -^ 16 L _V_- _A

Streets One Block West of

Pensacola Fla,


Of St. Anldrws
and the
Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromant6n, and adjacent
country, for
Or gvenfor5 cah ya I' susi'ipton*

Or g iven for cash yea ly subscriptions.
By the aid of thi- map the location of
lands purchased if ,the Cincinnati
Companycan be e:isily ascertained,
or, parties may sild usm$I and their
description and we w'll lliento theil
lots and return the Muar bl itn:>il.
Adl, rrP.- T 'HE tJoY.,
Aindr\, rs, Fla.
For 5 e.rsh .IuIsciierl we ~Ul. iC e f
a premnidt.i. I Sectioiil M.ap of Ilhe'Bay
o,,unt,' .n, 1I Mip ot the Cith of St. An.
drews. Either uinp sold aitgly-$1

Of the City of St. AnIrews.
otten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no :pains
I prepare for the public a map of
t. Andrews as it really is. It shows
xtending eastward from Dyer's
oint, taking in the Old Town site of
t. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
ences, docks, etc., also every lot in
ach block and the adjoining addi-
on to the Cincinnati Company's
,nd, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
Sthe city just where they are lo-
ated, and is of value to those think-
ng of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
'he BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or giver, as a premium fc: 5, yearly
ash sul scriDtions.



Given Away

r Every Month
I to the person Afbmitttngti m
most neritorfous lhveotioS
S during the preceding month.
", FOR INVENTORS, and the
O object of this offer Is to en-s
S courage persons of an invent-
Sive turn of mind. At the a
^ same time we wish to-Impress m
! the fact that :: :: :
- It's the Simple,
n .
STrivial Inventions :
That Yield Fortunes
--such as De tong's Book o
and BEe, "see that Hum,"' so
S safetyy 'in," '"igs in ( o- s
I ver," "IAir Brake." etc
e Almost ,very one conceives
, a bright idea at some time or
other. Why not put it In prae-
tioal use? YOUR talents may
S lie in this direction. May
t make your fortune. Why not o
p. try?... :: : : :.
es Write for further information and
mention this paper.
e Philip W. Avirett, Geo. Mar.
618 F Street, Northwest,
e IrThe responsibility of this company
may be judged by the fact that its s
stock is held by over one thousand
g f of the leading newspapers in the
o NlJnited States.


Promote a "tiz t ii Psw. I
Never Pa7i to Restoe 01
rair to its Yl ,
Iocanq12o d t


xU mut.i. aiwa rn. ta, iuOi uI the end of a day or a week the amount S
the ways, her hull to receive a tresh due them for services performed is pt
coat of paint. a.d tile bottom will be greater than that owing to any other de
copper painted class. But in the majority of cases the e
c e iin ean a rea wage earner s dependent upon his daily ti
Since tlie fishing season has really or weekly earnings, so that the vital
opened, in this vicinety, they of the question wita him is as to their imme- Ia
i diate purchasing power. sa
masculine gender are really as scarse "What a borerr reallyworks for are
as the proverbial hen's teeth, the things which he consumes. Every- in
We regret to learn that Mr. Pal- thing that goes to make goods cheaper ci
tends to increase the real as compared in
mer can find no Palmetto berries this with the nominal wages of the work-
fall, although he has orders for many man, for he .s then getting more goods T
hundred pounds front northern firms. for thesame money. On the other band,
every tendency to make things dearer
'Evidently last winters severe freeze tends to decrease in a corresponding de-
ilnjur.d the crop, since he finds the gree the real wages of the people.
berries a failure. M. P. ad so, have 'Wages are high or low according to the ca
abundance of necessities, comforts or
decided to try their luck with a gill- luxuries obtainable for them.' "
net, success to them. Mr. McVey proceeds carefully to in-
Sr- quire ioto the relations between money,
Where are our correspondents a ril and wages. Here is another of
Bay Head, and Cromantoi his statements:
-up bretheren tnd tjtl-she news "The prices of what wage earners
SFrank r I au baby of B have to buy respond far more promptly
SFrank yare wie and baby ot Bay to changes in the quality of money than
Head llioi a short visit witl Ili.', do wages-the prices at which labor is
"~g-W I~. W. tI. Parkr antd family sold. Hence whenever money is getting
S d, g h better, though nominal wages may tend
on Sunday, returning home by way to decrease, wage earners are constantly
ot St. Andrews o'n Miulay. getting more goods in exchange for the
O. B. SERVER, money they actually get for their labor,
and whenever money is getting poorer,
Though nominal wages may tend to in-
EAST BAY. crease, wage earners are constantly get-
Correspondence of the Buor. ting less of 'he necessaries and comforts
Messrs. Cromuan, Forbes, Laud- of life in return for the wages they re-
af ad Railback were called t, ceive. Appreciation of the dollar in
a l Riback e calle which wages are paid and consequently
Bluntstown as grand jurors alin re- lower prices arethereforeconstantly and
turnedl home last week. certainly to the advantage of the wage
he schooner nis A. made a earner. Depreciation of the dollar and
Tle schooer ay A. made a consequently higher prices are always
roIn' Ware's wharf to the mouth of and certainly to his damage."
Learl Bayou, a distance of twelve After reaching conclusionafrom theo-
retical reasoning he studies the expe-
mil.s in eighty minutes. rience of most of the leading countries
J. Mc. Reynolds has gone north of the world. He finds that not only are
and his family will follow later on. wages nearly always lower in silver
than in gold standard countries, but
The Daisy A. passe1 tup tile bay that there is abundant reason why such
last week heavily laden with lumber should be the case. To cite one instance
to he used, te i o he shows by statistics and diagrams
to e used on thie Iinestal of EI- that our waje earners during our civil
gene White. war suffered a great loss in wages due
W. H. Parker of Parker brounlt to the depreciation of our currency. ini-
1865 a day's labor purchased only four-
a raft of lumber down front Piney fifths as much as it purchased in 1860.
Woods mill for W. H. Shands' new Wages had risen only about 48, while
toro. i prices had risen 90 per cent since 1861.
SThis notwithstanding that the with-
'he Gables, the fine residence be- drawal of one-fourth of our best work-
longing tol J. W. Hatimel at UC'roman- era to serve as soldiers greatly lessened
ton was burned to ashes last We\rt the competition among laborers and
That both before and since our greenback
n sday and everything was lost. inflation period both nominal and real
TRAVELERt. wages have been advancing from year


Greone's Laundry.

Shirts Made to Order.
Violins, Etc., Repaired,
St. Andrws Bay, Fla.




J. T, Boudurant, Proprieter,
Plie only Hl, l, .iI'eially fitted up.
as such in town.
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
Prices Moderat e
mnd every attention pami to comfort
of guests.


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

Docs 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 itn the mouth?
Is there a dull, cloudy sensation, at-
tended by disagrbeable 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
of Rtairs,
Does it distress you to lie on(the left
Have you impaired memory, dimness of
vision, depression. of mind and gloomy
These symptoms mean that you are suf-
fering from Dyspepsia and Nervous Ex-
Theie is ,o other remedy extant that
has done so much fcr this class o trou-
lies as

Scott's Carbo-

Digestive Compound.
If your case has resisted the usual
methods of treatment we are particularly
anxious to Lave you give this Compound
ait trial.
We guarantee relief in every case and
will cheerfully refund your money should
our remedy fail to produce the most grat-
ifying results.
Pleas remember that the appellation
Patent Medicinic does not apoly to
Scott's Cirbo-Digestive Compound
It i. a prescr ption put up by a leading
physician who has made stomach and
nervous troubles a specialty for years.
\Ve court investigation and earnestly
uige all phyrici;ans to write us for the
tormnula of Scott's Carbo-Digestivc Com-
pound, whi-h we will mail on application,
'hat they mn~y satisfy thcrnselves of its
aiirmiless character a. d excellett virtues.
3cott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
SIthe nost rcmnarkalle remedy that sci-
euce lias produced. It has succeeded
wht re all olter remedies have failed,
Sold by druggists everywhere.
$1I.0 p ,r bottle.
Srnt to auy address in America on re-
ceipt of price.
Don't forget that we cheerfully refund
your motey if results are not satisfac
Order direct if your druggist does n
Iiave it.
Address all orders to

ToacoE C ical M, Co.,

t --

!to year. I .
Mr. McVty closes with the foll ing
impart ial stateclent.
"The only fair and just e--rrency to
all I'm ties i- a stable one. Under unwh
a currency ihe conditions of the future
are more ea. ily ascertainable, legitimate
enterprise more confidently entered upon
and progress more sure. Wage earners
have no right to agitate for an apprecia-
tion of a currency. Neither have they
any reason to submit to depreciation by
Poin For Free Bllverit...
Why don't all the free silver men de-
mand their wages in silver? That would
do more to unload the treasury of it and
restore it to its "proper place" than
anything elhe.--St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
The Ladies' Safe Absorber---Not
a Drop Can Escape It.
It is absolutely reliable, easily ad-
justed, and does not become misplaced.
It can be worn when desired by special
circumstances without the knowledge
of another. It is simple to use and in-
spires confidence in the women using
it. It is reliable and scientifically
made anddoes not injure the 'health
It is medicated with cne of the best
Antiseptic which gives it power to pre-
vent. and destroy putrefaction, or what
is the same thing, the bacteria upon
which putrefaction depends. We guar-
antee "The Ladies' Safe Absorber. '
It will be sent securely sealed in plain
wrapper upon receipt of the prico,.50i
cents or three for $1.00'(which we
guarantee to last for one year,) with
full directions. No circulars.
LaCrosse, Wis.
~u.-P---a n- --------~-- -
Boarding House.

$,5o.oo every month given away to any one who ap-
plies through us lbr the most meriornou. patent dunr.hg
the month preceding.
We secure the best patents for our clients,
and the object of this offer is to encour., e mven-..rs tu
keep track of their bright ideas. Al the same ume we
wish to impress upon the public the fact that
such as the "car-window" which can be easily slid up
and down without breaking the passenger's back,
"sauce-. ," "colar-bunon," "nuI-lock," "botle-
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 ofsomething to invent.
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. Wefurnish a year'ssub-
scnption to thisjournal, free of cost, to all our clients.
We also advertise, free of cost, the invention each month
which wins our $150 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.
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
ta Reftrm t-ea 'lr fti papror. Wriilr/orour
jo.r-age ampr let, FREE.
DbgTEB 8B808 e0 O ln'p. iIptm, $1,000,001.
"A dollar saved is a dollar earned." t
Thbl Ladles' Solid French Dongola Kid But-
ton Boot delivered free anywhere In the U.S.on
receipt ofCash, Money Order,
or Postal Note for 01.50.
lquals every way the boots
sold I1 alt retail stores for
$2.60. ye make this boot
ourneves, therefore we guar-
nte ethet, style and wear
and if any one is not satisfed
3 H we will refund the money
or send another pair. Opera
Toe or Common Sense
Ssizes 1 to 8 and hal
ea.l ae yo lur ate;
wV e w ttilo yos.
aecial terms to Dealers.

I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
ctd give entire satisfaction.
cut and delivered at reasonable rates.


Yo Can't Afford to Miss This Chance!

Having Purchasedl the Stock of Goods in the Store at

I am Making Constant Addintions 'hereto and Propose to


To All!

At the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.

Aid Treat Every Customer Alike ani Courteously.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

iI I I i*


















A Tual Line of Canned loods

Burial Ossls.ets,
Mast, Foos & Comtany.'

Double Acting Force Pump
Sv Wol I iod

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOYannd
he Florida Citizen, weekly, for. .$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Flotida 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 6.
Atlanta Constitution .. 1 65
N. Y. World (thrice a wFk). ...... 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.

=atuge for owek""0=
I deeay, BT' o dobl;it>
REE TRIAL waynamo*ed e t
Ih. WAR nd Iet votI nt tSO tl 1e oantu

Slvler Would Iteplese Gold.
Question. -Would there be more mn-
ey in the country with the free coinage
of silver?
Answer.-"There would at first be rw
much less, owing to the withdrawal of
gold. After values became adjusted to tbh
silver basis silver would be coined her
as it is in Mexico. There would be no de
mand for silver on account of its coin-
age, nor would it then go up in price
because silver bullion would be worth
the same after coinage as before, just
as gold is now. Men would sow and
reap and buy and sell as they do now.
Whoever got a silver dollar would hav
to work for it as he must now work
Our stock of money would be less ei-
cient because we would not have the
standard of the leading civilized na-
tions, and our money would have Iv,
price in gold, fluctuating from day to '
day, ds is now the case with the money
of Mexico, Japan, China and other
countries. To understand the result we
have but to study the conditions found
among the silver using natioaSo--
WsaSdiur i,"Wb' t I lmwVr'






Dry Goods,
Ship Chandlery
Builders' Supplies.

Twines, Nets and Seines.


TO E1 I? 1, T .





Carries a Full Line of Drugs, leicines,

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

DR. J. J. KESTER, Druggist.

I warn that the telephone line vill N W Cor. Palafox i~nd Wright
Noon o- eredas soon as all the


111mmy "Im Mitt `JIU "U I "'V C-"1"5

T'i,; ..i : .'. ,' .n. ;.

Si Nlveiii)ur 22, 1893 at PI'ris,
'4. Faye discovered ih hi ,int \\ hicli
beating his namn,. .\ zionlllers pro-
dicted that thle periodic tine of the
cuinet wild be seven years and foUl
months, and with precise regularity
ir :.an made its ai pparance at the pre-
dicreti ilnte val"
The liin '.i it:s allpenla nic hIa-
AgaHin colne rinid, atid again thI-
marveli n. accuracy of astr,'nomicai
calculal iln ha been verifiedr On
Octol.., 3 the ,tai.'wjiig dispatch a~.-
Ileari'e in tith New York Heraldi:
"Kie, September 28, 1895. The,
periodical. comet or Faye was di-c.,i-
ered by Professor Javelle, of Nice, on
September 26."
At the time of its discovery by M.
Faye, M.TLeverrier offered the theory
that it had been revolving in an orbit
since 1747, at which time it may
have passed so near to Jnpi er as to
have its orbit completely changed.
Since its discovery, careful observa-
tions have been made at every re-
turn to perihelion, and it will receive
very careful observation on this its
'___eighth-trbServed visit.
In fuimer ages the approach of a
comet produced a state of supersti-
tious feaf in the minds of the people;
celestial apparition was regarded
as a sure portent of disaster. In this
later age the interest is unabated, but
superstition has given place to
Sscioltce; and the strange visitant ir
welcomed as apossib e teacher of new
facts regarding the vast solar system
to whicti onr earth belongs.
Owing .to their eccentricity of
motion, andthe remarkable beauty of
their appearance, comets have always
excited a widespread interest on their
periodic return. Unlike the plau.ts,
they move it flat cllipsee, having the
su a ner one end. They move in
obedience to t: e law of planetary
motion, their speed quickening as
tlry .aproachi the s1n, and dillinish-
ang wi they retire into space. What
the :faclual composition of the comet
is afi lever yet been definitely de-
'termited. They appear to be made
sip of a body or denser part, known
as tie nucleus, and a less dense and
and less luminous tail. The ciinseni-
ens of scientific ,pinion inclines to the
theory that they consist of meteoric
par"tices, vsraing in tize from that
of the largest meteors down to the
finest meteoric dust These parties
are supposed to be 'widely seperated
from each other and to be each sur-
routided with an envelope of luminu-
ouo gas, The head or nucleus is
probably formed of thle larger par-
ticles lying in closer propinquity, the
lsze of the fragments diminishing
towar:l the tail, where they are widely

S hGirls in Large Oltles.
The country girl who reads of the
gayety and life of New York, often
: feels that if she could get out of the
narrow environment of her home she.

too, might win a place and part in
what seems to her imagination real
life. She imagines that the city
offers larger opportunities for employ-
ment. The skilled worker finds her
reward in almost any situation, but
nowhere are the odds so largely in
favor of failure as in the city. Some
ladies while shopping in one ol the
most fashionable stores of the city
were attracted by the unusual intelli.
gence aild appearance of one of the
girls. In answer to some inquiries
she said, "Yon can't know how hard
it is to get anything to do. I have
not had the training for any special
work and I was so glad to get this,
but how much do you think I earn?"
She held up three fingers. Three
dollars a week. "Bnt how do yon
live?" "I couldn't, only that some
ladies got me into a home connected
with my church. I get board for two
dollars and a half." The- home
mentioned was miles above the place
where she was employed and the car
fare for a week was ten cents more
than she earned. After being on her
fe-et all day she must walk home
All this hard work meant only bare
subsistence. And this was one of
a fortunate few who had work.

American Sentinal: There is a
large amount of humbug in the talk
about the workingmenc becoming
slaves to nSunday labor. The work-
ingmen can rest oni u8111iy if they
want to. It is not they who are
doing the talking about the prospect
of such elaveoy. or who feel any fear
ol it. It is not an over-amtun t of
labor that they fear, but a scarcity of
it, with low wages.

It is -believed by microsoopists that
the highest powers of their instruments
ba.e not-ye revealed the most minute
!arms of animal lU&

Author of "Single Sight, the Sul,il. :Scout; or,
The Piratoe of the Plutu.:" .Iron IBound
Ed, the Elevator Boy; or, Frol the Buiton
t the Top;" "Billy the Bull, thu Bowery
Bravo: or. The Lu-ihr's Legacy;" **Black
Bart, the Border Bloodhound; or, The Vam-
pire's Vengeance;" etc.
It was a broiling hot day in July, but
despite the torrid rays of the sau and
the blasting hot prairie winds the farm-
era for miles around Saharaville, Sock-
less county, Kan., had gathered at the
great free silver convention.
Who is it they regard so intently on
this day of all days, marking point by
point his arguments-that slight, boy-
ish figure that is the cynosure of all
eyes? It is he, our hero, Free Silver
Sam, the Boy Bimetallist. He is rush-
ing in where presidential candidates
fear to tread!
The careless onlooker, if such there
was, noting the superb whiskers of Free
Silver Sam, that swept the ground as
the impassioned orator piled argument
upon argument, instance upon instance
and precept upon precept, would hardly
think that but 16 scorching Kansas sum-
mers had passed o'er his head.
Yet it was only too true
Listen I He is speaking.
"And, after all this, President Cleve-
land claims that silver is not sound
money. Hear this"-
On the small slab of marble on the
table top before him he drops a large
cartwheel dollar. With a chiming
"cling" it rings clear as a bell, spins a
moment and then settles with a "clink."'
"There, if that isn't sound money,
what is?"
That was his peroration. A climax
grand, stupendous I
"Hist "
The dark, scowling face of Goldbug
Ben, the tool of the Rothschilds, lit up
with savage glee.
"We havt him now I"
The two men addressed were both
emissaries of Wall street, minions of the
money power, as vile and despicable as
"I have the proof that this graduate of
Coin's Financial school is an impostor !"
His hearers can scarce restrain a start.
"Yes," continued Goldbug Ben.
"Those whiskers, which the free silver-
ites swear by, that beard, whose silken
superfluity has almost secured him the
coveted place of Peffer, are"-he paused
a moment, noting the open mouthed
amazement of his accomplices-"false I
"And, furthermore, he holds a mort-
gage on my farm, payable only in gold 1"
Another meeting of the Populists of
Kansas. But this time there were omi-
nous looks and fierce gestures on all
sides. For was it not rumored that their
idol, Free Silver Sam, wore false whis-
kers and held gold mortgages?
Calmly the Boy Bimetallist faced the
angry throng.
"Friends,"'he said, "it is true Iwore
false whiskers, not with any intention
of deceiving you, but as a disguise be-
neath which I could better track and
bring down the game I sought, Goldbug
Ben and his gang, the tools of the.
Rothschilds and the minions of the mon-
ey power." -
"And the gold mortgages ?" clamored
the crowd.
"That," and Free Silver Sam paused
impressively, "was so that, like our
great leader, Senator Steward, I might
pay back the goldbugs in their own
(To be discontinued at once.)

Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall,
Humpty Dumpty got a great fall,
And all the senators and congressmen
Can't put Humpty Durpty 16 to 1 again.
Bonlding and Loan Associations In Danger.
A remarkable feature of the past 20
years has been the great increase in the
number of associations formed by work-
men for the purpose of securing houses,
or for investing their savings in im-
proved real estate. This method of util-
izing a series of weekly or monthly pay-
ments for the purchase of property has
proved so successful that there are now
thousands of loan associations, with
hundreds of thousands of members.
To every man who has invested' his
savings in a building and loan society
the threat of free silver coinage is of the
greatest importance. Openly advocated
as a method of enabling debtors to cheat
their creditors out of half their debts,
the evil of 50 cent dollars would prove
especially severe on those whose little
capital is loaned out through these asso-
ciations. Under free silver the borrow-
ers would pay off their debts in dollars
worth but half of those loaned. This
would mean the practical confiscation
of one-half of all the money which the
workingmen have with years of self
denial managed to save. Do the Amer-
ican people wish to enact a law which
would perpetrate so great an injustice?


th lae for Passenge:
Goinu P ,imnl from St. A '' .

Room, Crpfortalz!

Torms Pasopnable.


Mrs. 1. J. Corby,

Bunena Vista Av andi Drak St.
8t. Andrews, Fla,
House and Accommodation First
Class in E v respect.

Agents t ,el1 our new bbok Dictionary
o 'Unit S cited History by Prof. J.
FRAVKLI JAMESOx. Needed by eveay
teacher, pupil and family; indorsed by
press and public. Agents selling fifty
books per week. Successful agents will
be made general agents. Big Pay.

op H

tromU answer and an honest opinion, write to
M9 UNN <& CO., who have had nearly fity vears'
experience in the patent business. Communica.
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of Ia.
formation concerning Patents and how to obh
tanthem sent free. Also a catalogue of mechau
lel and scientific books sent free.
Special notice in the Scientific American, atN
thus are brought widlyg beforethe publicwith.
Snt dot to the inventor. This splendid paper.
Issued weekly, elegantly illustrated, has byfar the
largest circulation of any scientific work in the
world. 63 a year. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edition monthly, .,0 a year. Single
copies, S' cents. Every number contains beau.
tiful plates, in colors, and photograph of new
houses, with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address

Diseases CTRED without the use *f
to Question Blank and Book free. Cll
or write DRB H. B. BUTTS,
ssorrpy sr 8b-.SLoola Mo.
O Clchcater's English Diamond Brand.
SOrlnaand Onl Genuine.
*AF always reliable. LATIES sk
Druggist for COllcheter'a e nglis Dia-
f mwend irand n Red and Gold metallic
bOoxes, sealed with blue ribbon. Take
no other. Refuse dangerous substituO
ions and lsmations. At Druggists, or send 4e.
in stamp for particulars, testimonials and
1B 1 "Rllef for Ladles," in letter, by return
/ Mal. 10 000 Testimonials. Name Paer.
. .~ "al IhlehemterOhemileal o.,Madlson 8qunr,
Thld by a Lcal Dr--t elab. rhUndA. le P

The Old Relitable

-M ull is uldt "c al

A OPINION. EstablisLId S8 years. Treats-MalIorfemale,
A BIMETALLIST'S OPIN1ON. married or sltglo, In casca of exposure
abuses, excesoes o imiroprieties. SKILL
Dr. Androws of Brown University Answers GUARANT-i D. Board and apartments
a rtinerniebld w ldeslred. 'tuea8tlo Blaan
Sa Pertinent. guelMion. a ~~'df Ire( ,r. al, or wrltUe
Perlhps the. nost scholarly, intellec-
tnal and hlur-Ft cf the bimetalljsts i the 'r~F OL. D DOCT RO
prosfiiront of Brc.vn university.'' Ee was
ube of the delegates from this country to
the interz'n.,il.al monetary conference LAiS' FAOR
hold :at Brcssels in 1893 and is an ar- W LADIES' FAVORiTe.
dent advocate of the wider use of silver. ALWAYS RELoBU e and Sperfectly SAFE. The am
s s used by thousands of woomen allover the United stntet,
But he sees the folly and danger of at- a ? tasinglebadr'su'
tempting he impossible-at least when oe ud not as represented. Send 4 ents
tonenmtion attempts it sinle astded. it ) for sealed partiulars.
one nigion attempts it single handed-S. WADINSTITUTF Zt0oN.8thSL, St.Louls, Mo.

' -r

Thle filui ,\ ing is Dr. Andrews' reply,
pnblihIld in ilhe Chicago Record, to the
question, "Shall the United States at-
tempt theI fr',., coinage of silver alone?'?
'"If we take up the metal alone, and
that course results as I should antici-
pate in the expulsion of gold, we shall'
have in the first place a financial crisis
worse than any ever suffered in the
country. This because we cannot in a
long time, rven by working our mints
dlay anl night, coin silver enough to
tako the place which would be vacated
by gold. Prices would surely fall. Im-
mens.o uiumbrs of failures would occur.
Laborers would be thrown out of work.
Altogether a dreadful paroxysm in our
business would be precipitated. Slowly
the gap left by gold would be filled by
the mining and coinage of silver. Prices
would then gradually rise. At last they
would become higher than now, more
and more approaching the Mexican and
Japanese level.
"But a consequence far worse than
any of these would be that our passage
to a silver basis would erect against for-
eign exchange between Europe and the
United States just such a barrier as now
exists between Europe and Mexico. It
would annihilate all fixed par between
New York and London, repeating the
terrible inconvenience in our European
exchanges which we suffered in war
times when we were upon a paper
He Refuses -Longer to Be Counted With
the Sixteen to One People.
Senator Mills of Texas has heretofore
been classed as a supporter of free coin-
age at 16 to 1. If he ever believed in this
doctrine, he has been convinced by study
and thought of its folly and dangers.
That there may be no misunderstanding
he has just written a letter to the chair-
man of the Democratic state committee
of Texas, in which he states his position
clearly and forcibly. Here are some ex-
cerpts from his letter of Sept. 10:
"I object to the silver standard being
adopted'in lieu of the existing standard
because it will defraud all creditors out
of one-half the value of their debts. Ev-
ery debt contracted since Jan. 1, 1879,
was contracted on the gold standard.
The debtor honestly owes the value of
23.22 grainti of gold for every dollar
promised, and the creditor is honestly
entitled to receive it. When it was pro-
Dosed sears ago.to demonetize all the

Petr LinlelostrrM,

coined silver the world' and suppress
the further 'iage of that metal, I
joined with 0 r friends of silver in
denouncing thQi monstrous proposition,
because it was an attempt to double the
debts of the world, and to bring all
debts in this country contracted on a pa-
per standard,: much of it at less than 50
cents on the dollar, to par with gold. Is
not the proposition now to substitute the
silver dollar on the silver standard for
that gold dollar the same that we all
condemned, except it is the creditor now
who is to be the victim instead of the
debtor then? '
"No persons would receive the least
benefit from the change of standard to
silver except the man who owes 100
cents and wishes to pay it with 50. He
would under the silver standard be able
to discharge his debt by paying one-half
of what he promised. This would be a
scheme to enrich one-half of a commu-
nity by despoiling the other half. Wher-
ever there is a debtor there is a credit-
or, and he is entitled to the same pro-
tection as the debtor. Congress has the
power to discharge insolvent debtors by
a bankrupt law, but the adoption of the
silver standard nowv would discharge all
solvent debtors from one-half the obli-
gation of their contracts, even though
as a class they might be the wealthier
part of the community.
"'I object to the silver standard again
because it is not the standard of the
country with which we conduct our
largest commerce. Mr. Jefferson says,
'To trade ou equal terms the common
measure of value should be as nearly as
possible on a par with that of its corre-
sponding nation, whose medium is in a
sound state.' The reason for it is, as he
says, 'being of universal value, it will
keep itself on a general level, flowing
out from where it is too high into parts
where it is lower.' Gold is the common
measure of value of the people with
whom we carry on nine-tenths of our
foreign trade, and, according to the
principles enunciated by him, gold
should be our standard, as it has been
since the days of Jackson, -Van Buren,
Polk, Pierce and Buchanan, except dur-
ing the war period from 1861 to 1879,
when paper was the standard. If we
supplant gold with silver, then we have
two standards of value for all the arti-
cles that we export. Cotton and wheat
will be bought in this country by the
silver standard and sold in Europe by
the gold standard. There must be be-
tween these standards constant fluctua-
tions. Two-thirds of all our cotton must
be exported and sold by gold value. The
price of the whole crop at home and
abroad will be fixed by the gold stand-
ard, but every pound of it will be sold
by American farmers by the silver
standard. When the American farmer
sees cotton quoted at so many cents or
pence per pound in Liverpool, he knows
that it is so much in gold, but he does
not know how much the silver will
be worth with which he will be paid
for his cotton. Instead of legitimate
business exchange, where every one
knows with what value be parts and
what he receives, our products will be
sold by a system of commercial gam-
bliug vwith a fluctuating standard by
which t!e r. oducer most in every in-

Hid .l :j.f .....,A,,


iUu:l It.lul aau dll d. Tnlro!ufe llt

.- .**oci ti-


The purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
1Io accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve then by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Imirovements 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 sui'h tract shall hie a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The first question which 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 estirn;ted cost oi
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing Iusiness 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 AWsociation will not only improve and plant, but watch and care fpr
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 ana per acra, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $-20; 'ost of planting Ist
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $320
It is not extravagant: t L estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $-'110 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, whiti-.Sga houhi ii: errven lIetter than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, sunme of them, in coming into profitable hearing may be named pears, apricots,
nrCtarinces, 1u111m, prunes. muulb'erries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
wrlnuts, Japal. chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield I:arge returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the A.sioliation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the BiOe will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all iquo tinns asked it. .
R E M E M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but ilnprovetnlent- must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been perlornie.I. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
A'ldre" R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.

If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


40,42, &44 S.Palafoxst., Pensacola, Fla.


Do You Want

stance be defrauded.
"Believing that the silver standard
would prove injurious to the people of
the United States, and especially to
that part of them engaged in, growing
cotton, I am unwilling to take any
steps in legislation calculated to imperil
that great industry upon which the wel-
fare of my constituency so greatly de-
Peculiar Views Held by Many That Banks
Favor Dull Times.
One of the most surprising -features
of the present cheap money agitation is
the evidence of widespread prejudice
against banks. According to the silver-
Ites and fiat money advocates, it would
seem that a bank is a diabolical institu-
tion which preys on the farmer and
-workingman, while the banker is an
enemy and oppressor of the people.
These peculiar views are held seriously
by many persons, who oppose sound
currency principles merely because the
bankers are in favor of them.
It is hardly necessary in these en-
lightened days to show that banks are
beneficent institutions, of as much use
in our present system of industry and
commerce as factories and stores. Their
chief function is to serve as reservoirs
for all the spare capital of the country,
which they receive only to loan out
again wherever it can be used to best
advantage. The idea of the Populists
that banks draw interest from the people
xon idle money locked up in bank vaults
is purely a delusion. Unless capital in
employed it can earn no interest.
The chief benefit conferred by banks
is their insurance of credits, through
which a much larger volume of business
of all kinds is transacted than if men
had to trade on a cash basis. In this
way banks serve the same useful pur-
pose as fire or life insurance companies.
The Populist pretense that bankers
want money scarce so that business will
be depressed is wholly untrue. In dull
times bankers suffer like merchants and
manufacturers. They cannot loan their
funds, while they are nearly always
bound to pay interest on the deposits
loaned to them. Every sensible banker
is anxious for the greatest possible pros-
perity. The banker of whom the cheap
money advocates dream and write is al-
together a creature of their imagination.
N!ow Woman Dresses.
Mr. Peterson and Mr. Fowler, two
friends, were conversing in the parlor
of the latter.
"Is your wife going to leave town?"
asked Peterson.
"No; why do you ask?"
"You took such an affectionate leave
of her when she went out of the room
just now that I supposed you were not
going to see her again for some time."
"Well, I don't expect to see her
again for some time. She has gone up.
stairs to dress."-Texas Siftings.
A Woman of the Future.
I love the coming woman,
I love her pretty ways,
With music and with sweetness
She fills my fleeting days;
I kiss her laughing dimples.
And stroke har har of gold.
For ny d !tjlt ow ingm woman
Is only tour yoars old.


Business Location?

-Securo tne or More Good Reside or Busines

Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract

Being a PRACTICAL am epa to furnish

On the Shorter, Io ";,ii Notice.

Assessment and Payment of Taxes.

Will be Given Pro!.inP-'i .L ..,.

W. I. Parker,
Real Estate Deamer.
Parker, Fla.

L. M. -., E



S tor.

ARE & CO.,





Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc Etc., Etc

Ballimor T and Bet -offpmany.


Rough and Dressed Lumbar of "All Grades.




$--$---$---$$----$-$- ---- $ $ $ S $ t $ l l

By purchasing one of the Richmond Desk Com-
i .. pany's beautiful Roll-top OfficeDesks. They are
-y .being manufactured and sold at astonishingly
low prices. You can buy them for ave~liry
F ^tl 3.DP C-1 A M"rr.

The Desks talk for Ihlie r iizpWca. V.TrY. CJ gIICMOND, ND., U. S. A.
~--e-$-$--$-g-$-g-.i- -$ -$-$ 5 5 5 5 $ 5 5 5 $

tarF \ i'teo I.r prices all'1 catalogue.
-~ I


Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish Rough Lumber
Should vou not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which shall have

East End Drug Store!

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews an
Surrounding Country.
May be r und at bis residence on Bulina Vista avenue at night.

,LJl N NOTICE. F R Ikfi bourmN I
3 I WANT every man and woman in the UnIted*ir Vanuan
States interested in the Opin and Whisky r- y,neo.4sila
A OWE T PRIC htstohave one ot M FREE ^ *S5TRIAL@
q 5 a g habits to have one of m books on these dis- and oest vltall sent Ooee ~oe
&-.1 Leases. Address oolley Atlanta, Q
SBox883, and one will be sent yotfree. |*a WARD iNISTUtUTE, Wu .9ltag

I. gL
La .





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