Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00162
 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: January 16, 1896
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: VID00162
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 t. La-t. t nos all the


V' :!,r.gton County

the W Florida

Against. the Worldd


ST. ANDREWS sA i, FLA., JAN. 16,189-.


S. a- ,. J&1Ul 1mfl. c~a,.Sfl,.'-.. -nu.n~puarrulurrrrr


Sedato Hon. Sam'l Pasco, Monticello,
Hon :. iinson Call, Jacksonville.
R.preseL; aive-1ft District, S. M. Spark-
man, Ta mpa; 2d District, C. M.
Cooper, Jacksonvilie.
Land Office--Hegirer, J. M. Barco; Re-
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
Governor-Re ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General Win. B. Lamar; Secretary of
Stale; J. L. 3rawford; Comptroller, W.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. i. 'Womhwell; Superintendent
of Public Instructiol, .W, N. Sheats;
Treasur,-r, C. B. C Ilins; Justice of Su-
preme Cuurt, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee

iT'iref fli-.iriet- W i: .i n Call, .T.iek noll.
ville; Cecond la i ii. t, amuI l Piasco,
lo niicillo.
Twenty-fifth District-Alonzo W. Weeks,
-.ipr clnt'tive, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
.County Jifdge, D. D. Melvin, 'eriion;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. La-.itter, Vernon;
Sherit', C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C(. Horne, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; TaI Assessor, A.
J. Gyv, Grassy I'l.,;it; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
justice of the Peace, C.. H. Crippen;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. W. A. Enmmons: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, (G.
B. Thompson
'oastmistress, Mrs. Elli i*n.
'ostmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
'oet master, N. W. PittR.
Postmaster, S. W. Anderson.
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
Postmaster, John Gainer.

iolaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins, F
R. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Croman;
County Cimmniisiunner, H. ZM. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Couiti. S. T. Walkley

RE L 1 i I O U S
Methodi.st-Churchl cr. ,Wh hiiinTton ave
and Chetntrir st--Rev. W. M. Croran,
pastor. Pr-'..rhiniz at 11 a. il. and 7:30
Y. I'. S.(C. E.-l'r;l\er umi'rii ig at ill:
Preili'ierian churchh eeri y S-inity after
loon at 3:30 o'clock. All nrr invited.
,aoti st -C:timl h, <,orner of WyominR
avel. ;: ii L'.iLcilil i street. Ch rch
con!'t-rer lruridal I rvlire first SiIIl-ty,
"at 4 p. in. Sunday) s'hilul every Sunday at
10 u m. .
Sev enth Day Baptitt--Meet1 s every Sat'
irdav :it II o'clock a. in., cornerof Wood-
line avenue and Bav View streets; prayer
ueetingi same place every Friday evening
it 7:30.
Preshylterian-Chnii.cli corner Loraine
tenue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches by prmnis-
4liui eerry alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. ni.
Jatholie-Church corner Wyoning ave-
iue and Fuiter street.
U.-- -

i ,st west a.lid iorti.: 'ail, via. Chipley de
parts every day except Sun1day ait 12:30
o'clock; arrives every day except Su8n2
day at 12:00 p. m.
,l.tBt Bay uiail for Harrison, Cromnaton,
Parker, Farindale and Wetappo, leaves
;it. Aiidres. go';i .east every morning
at 7 o'-lo.k and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at F c'eiock.
fourth Bay (Aiider.on): A,-rives at t.
Andrew- every Mo-nday,Wednesday and
Friday, *. m ; Returns to Anderson
Same days at 1:30 p. m.

Parker Lodge No. 142,
A. & -
Regular (JonMiunications oni Satur-
lay, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternatll
W. Fl. l'PARKER W. M.
'. M. BOLUTELLE, Seoretary.


WV. A. E\130 NS,
Det:.'" Circuit Court Clerl and No-
tary Public for the r.i'e aI Large; hlas
jurisdiction to adUiminister oatlih, ti ke
afficavils, legalize atckuowledgmcnts,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and

to m:irriage services. Oilice at the
FLUO' Oilice, St. Andrews Bay.
Ho,'uMenathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-

gan street,
St. Andrews.

-nn i A7 w ci vi I ti -, I I.

JM. l. T I t. l i. U 1 LV Lil ,
SProprietor East End Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
Residence on Buenna Vista avenue
opposite old Florida Exchange.

Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
te'ntion given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Parkr. Fla
S Justice of the Peace.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
mandinig his attention within his juris-
diclion. Office on Bavview street, one
block northeast of T C. Danford's
store. Rule days, First Monday in
,,tel o nhmrth.


One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Display ad rate- 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special agreement.

LigJht and I, adow.

You who judge by what you see,
Often fail to judge aright;
Stars are shining solemnly,
In tie d.y as in the night;
All the day they lie concealed
By the glory of the sun, -
But at eve IUtt-y i tdaijb. I'.r'-ealrd
In the azure, one by one.
So the daylight of a smile
May but veil the human face
Hiding for a little while
Doubt and care and sorrow's trace;
So, when shadow clouds of woe
O'er a happy face arise,
Still beneath the shadows glow
Stars of joy in gentle eyes.
Life is arched with changing skies,
Rarely are they what they seem;
Smiles we have, and also sighs-
Much we know, but more we dream;
Look beneaththe outward show,
To the shadow or the light,
Ana from what you surely know
Learn to see and jndge aright.

Consecutively Numbered Cars.
Pittsburg Post.
Strange things will occasional iy
happen on raill~.-al. Not long ago
a Fort Wayne freight conductor, on
looking over the cars of his train,
was surprised to find seven cars the
numbers of which were in correct
rotation. He cold scarcely believe

Uses to A 'ilch Broken Glass
and iiOd i es May be Put.
New York Times.
Wh : i or other glass
vessel is broken do you think its use-
fulness is te? It is not, b any
means. It is tossed int, the ahli

How a Brameman Saved His
Life in aTerrible i:iilway
Pittsburg Post.
Ti:o following strange story is told
by a Fort Wayne 1Ilake(,in who
is employed on the eastern divis-

barrel, indeed, but it is pretty sure to lon:
reappear in another form on the table "'It was on a light engine wh lich
In making glass it is n.iial to melt was being hauled over the Uni'ai
the materials together with a quarter Pacific Road from Denver to Oimah;t
or half its weight of "cullet"-that My position was that of brakenian,
is, broken glass of the same kin l. and as it was a wet, narty night :,il
This uses utp t eat quantities of 1 did not care to expoS' myself a iv
broken 'as- whi.l-ih the rag-pickers more tl i w' .".: .,. I ;akel

and dumps ,t lt d to k... itt ito ke e ( tl se a;' t i
anti dulnps. Ime 1b coarseat tried to keep tliu eH ar WliFm a, i

glass is melted and cole 'l in the


could with the aid iof all i i, k 't

When it is cold it is broken i otL"l ini tlle nglne*c's chest, wvlich

into irregular pieces and ih for I wrapped about mie and laid down oni
cheap mosaics iln thle decorations of thie bunn. About the time tiiat I gt

shops, wi.ile broken bottlesiare
g uund up to make sand or glass
Bones have a long career of use-

fulness after they are discarded from
the kitchen. Ground to dust t ev
make valtaiile fertilizers, while, at
siconu i llilish I tablish:i ene ts,
bion artce biie .0 gri thie gelatine,
0!or e. ife ii goio, Somine
tinies b .ii," :. i. oiled anId i.;eac' ed
and then seilnt lo (the turners to bie
made into k-ilr, hiindie., tootlibrusl.-
es, naiibrulhlies and buttons, while
giounid up ind inixcd witil otiier:
things they are used as Loneineal 'to
feed cattle. Where does the iv'ryv
black of the aRtist com.r froun? From
barning old bor.es in closed retorts,
and the sanI( substance is used in

that through pure chance such a making h!ac king. Bone charcoal is

thing could happen, but there were
the cars, with the first one next to

lised in refiinig sugar Ibecause it i -

comfortably fixed and was dozing,
with imy eves half cIl.,-e', I was ,tart-
ed by a lond, lot g pti ci:' call for
lMakes.. I knew old Billy Dunkan,



irspector l3-1i' rot r a. ^^^lt
. I. w- s p iossi', .. i,,tr i-
ible to overhear the sum n ons from the
Aeext landing if .he did not reseat him-
self and remain still. He found his

chair and sat down, turning over the
ca e in his mind, trying" to reconcile
one fact or one supposed fact with'an-
other and wondering occasionally what
on earth Goringe was doing. He felt
that quite half an hour, making due al-
lowance for his impatience, had elanpscd,
and he was beginning to coiitemniph:t
another constitutional up and down the

the engineer, would never have let dark room when he heard the sunimons
out such a blast as that unless in the from Ihe firit floor-the three taps, clear
and distinct.
presence ot greait..i'r. ily Inspector Briggs rose with alacrity.
throwing ff thle ild' blanket 1 .i p- He -;i- his long light overcoat and
1 up and peere1 thi,,gh the lk- fingeed his bull-eye, and then, with
a sense of intense rehlef, he mounted the
I1 -. r i -. abi >oLi five steps leading to the first floor laud-
thirty-fi e utiies an hl ,,1 a in, : il ing.
i s I w He marched straight to Steinworth's
alihad of us I \was startled to peeiv door, and then he heard Goringe's voice.
aniotlhe ain apj, :-aching at a !:g "See if both doors-Vickery's and this
late of speed. There was nnt n mich -are securely looked. "
Sw The inuector turned his bullseye on
chance to jump, a, it was irnfernall .the door at his right-the (door of Ber-
dark, and I knew there was a hlghl nard Viceory'sroom. Thekey wasinthe
cliff cl--. to thelriack at that place. lock. He tried the door. Locked. Then
he turned to Steinworth's door. The key
I was about to drop on my knees aind was in the lock. He tried the door.
!,ar y ii t ",i rgi Ole -. .. il l :isA S ii Locked.
He is ce!-vr, said Inspector Briggs
S lieu i I n'kily tfi liot ht t ;at iL If to In .--m
to ili._: ,:Lf
I,,x i lid be a good, sa.ie j.;ice i. Goringe's voice again was heard:
Shichi t, weal her the cf. ili.iii, aiid ii "Now, Rled Riding Hood, open the
T 1 .... 1 .1, lock and walk in."

wi) nbsorltmo: t that it xxiii t ermve ;liI* t ilailt I nad jup-ItIron L ii

the engine numbered 7,453, and the trace of indigo ,oilmn sugar colored fire dlori. CHAPTER XXI.
others back to the seventh one with withi his charcoal can be us, I IJ nltld on s-me clirnkli, wh v h ici. A RETURN VISIT.
'I"'"I am afraid," sal- Inspector Briggs
numbers in the ascending order and over ud over again by washing alnd, h, n l en .1: Ou i e grate bars, an as he stood inside Albert Steinworth's
in correct position. In their wan- heating", anii wiren finI'ly worn out had ijst got <04 myv knees when thetr room, "that Red Riding Hood is not
dlt-ing about from place to place the for i. fiiiiiag purposes it is used ii canlP ati :I .vi rath. sutch as I ha l equer tohtask E of l heir grd-
as got stif~d tether byit ,,. hru. H ..,moher to lok-e-ggs."
cal;S got shuffled together by .' ent ,kii --'hrs. i' u -r I liftt hl ',,:, v~i i "Ye-'r a der, gbod fellow," sairl
*' (I ..... ,,,. : '. w, r" t ,, .'". .. ji' i s .. i . .; e, : ,*t i,, l tl nI 1-...;t ".--.. ; . "., -'ra; ;:li i off now I ,:. e
*t1 i 'Iii .d t y i .U St P Utityo
scribel above. According to the law-s ,,,.n .. bia ,,e ,,. 1 -and v ris w, t : .-- 'i, your : ''. t yo 'llI
't 'e > r fhO mn ,- I you.r .. j' j ll
that govern the operations (of chance at n use str-ligten chea tri ks .tis tA hose few second were forg-ve me, I i.ow A i uow I '11 dis-
such a thing is not 'likely to ,,'''ur amd j, i eib i .i close my secret thoughts to you. But
againin 1i 1 ,001 years. 'e i r lte first and foremost take this in your
Sand appear i reh i fre i, fit iin. It 'onI il ii"' hand anid say after me, The evidence
o *if A I a i' v h,>l ,i you shall give in tih case shall be the
Pensacola Times: Dtring her last salvi "lngi t iii ~s a llt inu truth the whole truth, d nothing beuth
trip out the Four Friends, commland- ,f I er w ull -ni g idiroi,, b iirs c the truthh" e t d nothg but
ei by Capt. Bob Elmo ildson, resctied shovels alnd the i to to i a i llle tlhat ws well bul *. Almost mechanically Briggs, who
f fft*W') ii Hti I r -fi.' -. ,. o was a trifle bewilde.,:i by the sudden
a darkey, that wound in all probaltili- niel ed otver. Eveu t ti clh i I|te,( t. I h change from grave to gay in Goringe's
ty have perished, had he not beetn thi "gs as corks are colletd ai re- i'''" maner and voice, was about to lift to
sighted by this c'ew. i, nI n i cutt while tlhsc that are too ,,u i e. t-r, tlit it iwas all np with ie, tor his lips the oblong packet which the de-
Jhign Detiso, ai ti et lt t.ill t e I felt the old boiler collapsing tective handed to him.
John DCenslon, Ranid IhP went tout frM tip' o li crk ,king a.re used lor flot i t "Turn your bullseye on that testa-
''anpa about the 15th of De cetmb-' r f' 1ishetiln aud for stuffing ho1re r li l t1 t le w.-ih1t ,o loa, he i at ment inspector," said Goringo.
.i ...as.... wee piling on top ofit. After awhile "'You don't mean it surely" ex-
tit vntti -% i-Vsiil 01 1AIi -J ca, -t -

to, itnt-il iv Ipters, tnii lrit a cast alich(i .r
for the niglit, and duri tig hi:s slium-
bnrs his cral't got loose and dritlted
for liiany miles out cii ti ie ,lpe se:i.
He had only caught h liw ovters.--,
and these were his oni- sit!.t 'iiaie
for several days. He hrillet'di ,;, u
for five days without a.tiit iL ti .-'tt,
and had given tp in grim n Is;l-ii
when he was taken tup by Capt. Ed-
inolisii, wiho revivet! himi anlI avx-e
him food, and broutghlt him to this
place, where tle big hearted (tapt.
T.E. Welles ti,-hk liiii in charyec,
and he is now trying to get iup a
sn scriptior. to carry him back to his

Bi.U Footed Soldiers.
Int (i(' ( e liia'a ari'i t tle Ia th

-ili i i .i !

liio f i -t in it ', f :l (i |'s .
tin iw \i, ,0 I i us ;-:i iV

the sizes ol bot. an i teRtt.
ott, .elndc:-ous grllound tlhe
l-it sticking and 'lie tani
castliig a fariewr l -i .!'i. c Inbe
Halt lie canti i\V When
teenthi ariy corps a iew
defiled before tihe imlperor
bnrg across a stuablle field d
Iha rendered verS tick) ai

Chipley anner; 11th; Last Tues- -
t le boots of the intantr
y w

day dawned cloudy and raining, but
it did ,not deter'the city from holding
its election, the offices vacant being
mayor, marshal, clerk and !,,ur conln-


off by the hiunimred, so tlha
party ihadi to be tltd off, a
laughter, to gather up theu
eity. Ini military history

S-v'-rv thing was- till, ani, knowin-
that tlhe wor.-' was ovir, unlies. tlhe
li M is t e i :- .i t -. tIl 11 ;; "- :
i i n !- a f nt :i
n o of o < us

SThere i. i, a a r .
S 111 W1i', ',l ^ '*i !l: :t'* ,
l leiet x - '
lii e i ll i jtii i -1' I -
in ve rh
I 'O I a- beg I e an to cr y f n }i.e ic ii -.
I o ls ar,' I I
li'lt i l an d lP le IIoe on. 'I,
h ; Si v" ti i .n t ltiat i V :; 'a4
Shiii i it l t. 1 v i

'e a hi v ;,y a- t i a i i t ftii a it iinti.-ii to liIt'
at Stias- aiid after a wiiil they ot tho trl'ue-
which .i e ilaiei away, and \ lito did 1 see but
1 11'll, big Ba- -, the wr i--k-niaster. era'wl-
ii-! i ig betxtw ., twx- caM sills with i bot
th a tg ii i of wvi sk v in -hi ha d. I4 fore he
t i d (I "ot out tol heore I was I rcachlti out
i-t l and grabbed the bottle, and yon
te ca- shti il have seen 'lie loh k on his i !"c
tne ,,tea-

The 1 ticI hit t xxittIwr s 0 1i i i-s sti I known h tIIk ) t !wh 1
st~lt ht-. bi h't le lfercetvell te snie dnti setitit

caused the vote to hb sim wh-it .
ligllter than it would have Ib'n liii
rio t (:ty I.-i i ,brig t alii jpl, t ii
'lie vl,(t (,"' t e ffi --'r~- (-ti d til ;-A
a, Flf.,ws: l>r ina vo l ) J. ,l,... -
,; ft- i iarshali, A. \. at ti ; itl e 1
for clerk, \V. I. M. ay. 84; for cf ii n-ic
cilinen, T. Alarkham 76. E N.
Denkie 76. (' G. Allen 37. 1. .1. i
1CS," is
\illianms 35 a

Abbeville Timein: 'b' rom t,,e rene ih
inuimber of live stock which has been Gain ot. (
sold in this section this fall, the in- of a north
dications point to a large incrteate in I'
average of the cotton crop. Moie lows,"' br
mules have been sold, and more land 'was bril
is being cleared than for any one and I wxt
year in six. This means that the anything
people are going it heavy on cotton Ol th
again, the very thing which will ruin est"erly
them if it is carried out." perienced
move It]o
Of 3.890 convicts in the peniten- that the in
tiary of Texas, t::ere is not a news- anything.
paper mai, while there .re ministers,
doctors, bankers, barbers, photo- Good
graphers, barkeepers, cooks and good mini

t;tFalse Mod1'is y.

itl' t Ir ff 't1- Z V i -.i., / -- !t I.->.
i ll tl gl'r r ', -' V!i i ,' iiii i, ..
as iii I*be seien bv the I Il -t
'-rl'et tIo G( illnot "Pn'\s
l i ii lie siiface'T of I i-
Ie \va- iin diiibt. Thle ic -

.|, -ti getutin away with t ,o,'- whii-k .
Iit w .x-- w.ot tile l ifo t irt' t t, h oY iiti'
! i- -i ..1 ,i tit I lrn i.Sf t. i la-r v
-! iil I .f -il, I tias a -, i m ild a ti t 'i '
S - -ck Po -,, i. Hill lh iB i-
'- il-i. i "" as ai-so the iire-
,, :. li ih (othim engin anild w ,
tran iit \\ hoe iV ret on a car i.xi tio
the li ttl' engi-ine, ,v'er- crn slhe t" i
jeli T'' v fircbx saved iiiIV lile, aI,
I noi-.' i;eard' o anoti her t il lian havi _

claimed Briggs as he flashed the light
on the packet. "The notes!"
'"Yes. I haven't counted them yet,
but I fancy they are in order. "
"You are very clever," said Brigg-,
fingering the packet lovingly.
"Not half so clever as you think.
But let me explain my discovery to
you, and also let me tell you that I am
not in a position tonight to" clear up
more than half of the mystery. I am
still puzzled, but as I have already stat-
ed the strain is off. I have performed
my -hare of the work, and I feel free to
deliver myself and my thoughts to you
-in fact, if you wish it, to revel in sus-
picions and opinions."
"I think you have cleared up every-
thing except the extraordinary lie told
by Mr. Vickery. You have locked your-
self into this room, leaving the key in
the lock outside. Even the foreman of
the coroner's jury couldn't do that."
"Itis a strangely simple trick after
"Something of the Columbus and the
egg type, no doubt."
''Columbus need not have played it
down so low as breaking tho shell. A
well organized shakingof the eog would
have been sufficient-that is, unless it
was tn ezgg specially constructed for
sale in the London market."
"F'all we light up the room? Al-
though the darkness isn't like it was in
that horrible deathroom below, still it

S-- -
Pr, -

to tle giizz!y and not to save(l his bacol in thell sili llil!
., , net."

Jn tIe wii Vllin naie tie voice
i IIol expll rer.
's another one of those frl-
nin nimttered. "They al-
ig their wives with theiji,
udiin't be caught here tor
in ylv bearskin,"
I wor-d he made off in a
direction, unwitting, inex-
chap as he was, and re-
in news of the latest fad ,
lew woman can stand most

humor is the yer) air ol a
I, the sign of a Isarge and

members of all other professions aud generous soul, and the peculiar soil inl

The Stair of Empire.
Chicago Times-Herald.
It is not longerr \wevstwardl but sithi-
ward that the star of 'inpiire takes
its way. The march of elligration
is making a wide sweep toward the
milder c;imnates of the South, atnd
men and women are fleeing from
regions of eight and nine months'
S. ^ --- .-- .. L|_ f

"Don't raise your voice."

wirnrert to a more equIHle zone I lihe prevents you from explaining your ex-
i re b, giniing to discover that it is periment tome. I am anxious to have a
aI inimeltse waste of rienerg at.d good look at that puzzling door now,"
S maneuvering with his bullseye."
ni.ney to spend lmor;e than one-li if "No. Not yet. I want to enlighten
,f their earnings and t wo-thlirls o, you and to seek enlightenment from
tir timte i mere fft I you in the dark. In, the first place,t I
iir time i o On the ere ff wat to kiow, was the search of the
w;itti aInd coinfoi tablo wlti l t"ic-, ho,e on the llth a thoroum ti olc?"
i * ,. *-*A~ ~~-i 1t ,A 9i-.-r~ *4itl- ~i Tq I -T^ c,.vp r k nvif i-t<


wr Briggs smiled a quiet smile all to
himself in the darkness. "If not, it will
bo the devil'o own wearisome job."
"Ssh I" gripping the inspector by the
arm. "Don t raise your voice. I think
[ hear a sound. "
Both men strained their ears.
"That's the gentleman! In you go,
Briggs. No+ a moment to be lost. And
be as quiet as the grave."

Inspector Bri,;,s suddenly lost all his
tnn.thv nmd hbea.mr na alert asf a cat on

l. ... F . .. . . .. ..1 ..4 I..


" LO tl I N. iV [helit



"If there had been in Mrs. Davorn's
room a handkerchief which ought not
to have been there-say one belonging
to Dr. Leci -il.--vould- ya have noticed
"How can you ask me such a ques-
"Then if I find such a handkerchief
of Dr. Leclerc's in the dead woman's
room I may take it that it got there
since the 11th?"
"Miss Rodney had left the house
"I have found a handkerchief mark-
ed with the young doctor's initials in
the dead woman's room."
"Early this morning. It may be a
blind, but it is confusing for the mo-
ment. Hello, there goes 12 o'clock!"
"That's a rummy business about the
young fellow's handkerchief."
"I fancy it will explain itself later
on. You see I am, as I told you, ready
to flounder in a quagmire of opinions
tonight. Now I have another opinion to
put before you. I have given some
thought to that person who entered this
house last night. It was some one who
knew the house, some one who calculat-
ed it was empty, and some one who had
an object which I can partly fathom.
That object was doubtless a laudable
Sone to get hold of the notes. But Mr.
Thief was confronted with a locked door
-this door in which there was no key.
It would not suit him to break open the
"That I will explain later. It would
not suit him to break open the door.
Therefore the next best thing was to get
an impression of the lock. After this
was obtained he entered Mrs. Davorn's
room for some reason which I cannot
fathom. If he knew where the notes
were, th-.:re .:. no ixoe-aii,-n for him to
was&' l'rti'-,'T, time kn,-king th.t ro,.,m
to rp:':, -, Iu.'.e -.. he f;ncied. tl'.er"e vas
only an ipuion, re La riiber -his bject.
was to -;t:i._h suspicion in the'wrong
"I can see you are harboring another
of those fearful opinions. You fancy
the same man willreturn again and will
come the next time with a key to open
the lock of this door."
"That is my very humble opinion.
In order to help Mr. Thief in his lauda-
ble search for the hidden treasure I have
carefully opened the kitchen window
tonight, leaving the kitchen and the win-
dow in the same condition as I found
them this morning. The outer world is
of opinion this is an empty house,
guarded only by a ghost. My lighting
of the kitchen fire this morning was a
quiet operation. There has been no light
in the house since 9 o'clock, and London
doesn't awake much earlier on Sunday.
Now let us stop talking, go out on the
lan-ling and listen for a sound in the
"And suppose we have our watch for
nothing? Suppose Mr. Thief doesn't ar-
"Then we are none the worse off.
When the morning light comes, we may
abandon hope until tomorrow night, and
then I will tell you how the door was
locked from the outside."
"I shall collapse from the cold, the
darkness and the suspense by 6 o'clock."
"What a sybarite you are!"
"A what?"
"No matter. I mean you ought to be
a gentleman of England living at home
at ease, if a night's vigil alarms you."
Detective Goringe and Inspector Briggs
were now standing together on the
landing speaking in the faintest of whis-
"Lock both doors-Steinworth's room
and Vickery's-put the keys in your
pocket, and we- can both return to the
top of the houbne and interview the treas-
ure hunter from above, or I'll -make a
better suggestion. Let me lock you into
Steinworth's room. You can hide your-
self in one of the cupboards there or un-
der the bed and watch the visitor's pro-
ceedings. He won't bother about any-
thing in the room except the door if L.
is the gentleman we want. He will gir'e
you what is called an object lesson in
the mystery of the door. It will be beti
ter than a demonstration from me at
secondhand. I will lock you in and
take the keys up stairs with me. "
"Lend me your revolver. I saw you
fingering one."
"Certainly. You won't want it, I ex-
pect, but it may help to make you feel
less.lonely, poor fellow You have a pair
of handcuffs-yes. Why, with a revolver
and the handcuffs, and a bullseye, you
will feel quite as if you were having a
levee. Lonely indeed! But what do you
think of my idea?"
"An excellent one, if we are going to
have a visit from your guest." Inspect-

states in favorable seasons, but these
c nll not be depended on. The.
farmer who car grow clover will find
it much more satisfactory than to
grow the cow pea. If a large amount
of foliage is turned under late in tho
season it will rot, and much of its
niniogen will be washed away before
spring. In most cases it will prob-
ably pay better for those who grow
cow peas to cut and feed the forage#
thus turning it into manure instead
.of plowing it under. The plowing
Ican then be left until spring, and
after feeding the pea forage, what
manure it makes can be piread over
the surface.

SA piano made for Napoleon in
1810 Ihas been unearthed in London.
Int shape it is a grand *ith silver
keys and, curiously enough, there
:ira five pedals Two of these Work i
drum and cymbals, and were presum,
ably added in compliment to the

there was a mystery to be solved, wort
-o be done, and a reasonable amount of
Itanger to be incurred, for the burglar
night be armed and desperate.
The tre-t lamp sent sufficient light
Into the room, and the inspector's eyes
taad now grown so accustomed to the
dark that he could see almost every ob
"ect in the bedroom plainly.
He looked under the bed. It seemed
an awkward place to plant himself, aad
It would leave him at the mercy of an
armed man. There were two cupboards
in the room both filling up spaces in thd
Walls and both standing at right angles
to the door. One of these cupboards waa
placed in the wall at the gable end ce
the house, and the bed stood between i
and the door. Into this cupboard In'
spector Briggs stepped, secure in the
"opinion" of Dotective Goringe that the
vi tO.', if he Lappbned to be the right
person, would concern himself only with
that mysterious door which had perplexi
ed and puzzled the coroner's jury and
Briggs had not long to wait before he'
heard a sound outside the bedroom door
a sound of shuffling feet. The cupboard
in which he had concealed himself had
no shelves, and when the two doors were
pulled to without being closed tignt
there was a narrow slit between thd
doors, and through this the police in-
spector could see the whole of the beA-
room door.
A rattle in the lock.
In a few moments he would knod
who the villain was-the thief and the'
would be murdeFer-or was this a ditf-
ferent piece of villainy altogether?
With a quick push the door was opeb-
ed, and a man stepped into the room.
Briggs could get a view of only a padr
tion of the intruder's face, and that onl
for a moment, as the man closed the
door to quietly, the catch making a
clicking sound which denoted that if
was safe in its place. Then the stranger
stood still, his bac. toward the acp
A tall man, stout and with a full
dark beard. Not Steinworth, not Viock
ery, not Leclere. At least not unless it
was one of these in disguise.
After standing still for a moment the
burglar, who wore a long brown over-
coat, put his hand into one of the pock-
ets of the overcoat and drew something
out. Probably a jimmy.
"Evidently my friend is quite of opin.
ion that he is alone in the house," re-
floctod Brigga. "He seems in no violent
hurry. Now, then, he is about to turn
hi fain hio + o l'a" -'

A Siinmmer Residence Chained
A P Iwa.
Lewiston (Me.) Journal.
A lhtouti maln who has a pretty
.utlniner residence up near the lie
o (he Gi att Trunk in, northern
Main mutely indicates that he 'hag
been there before." Over the roof
this dwelling runs a stout iron rod,
both ends coming d,,vn over the
eaves. To these ends heavy chains
are attached and are fastened solidly,
into the ledge by means of rings.
The stable and the summer house
are likewise chained down, and 'tis
reasonable to expect that though
Eurus or Boreas and all the beet of
tihe inds nay rant and blow, thet
particular summer resident will find
his property sticking fast to the
rock when he returns with the

The Cow Pea.
American Cultivator.
The cow pea is highly esteemed by
<.uth(r',i farmers as a crop for plow-
ing under, and also to grow for its
forage. An esteemed correspondent
writes in a letter published this week
urging its cultivation by Northern
farmers as a substitute for clover, or
rather on land where clover cannot be
grown. But the time when the cow
pea is to be plowed under must ali
ways be at the end of the growing
season. It requires warmth and a
long season to attain maturity. Some
of the earlier andt smaller varieties
might ripen seeds in our Northerni

,El : A --

0 a I; cr

1I I

~ 34nd:; ~d~0 AV

IIRU~r~tU~r~uU~~Y~~W- _- --, CI~IIIIIC


NoTr.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
oossible to make schedule tine it mus t be
enlarged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

The fishing smack Florida, of Pensa-
cola, came up to town Monday.
The fishing smack Hempstead, of
Pensacola, was in the bay Monday.
The Crawford took general merchan-
dise to Bay Head the first of the week.
The schooner Mamie, of Pensacola,
arrived Sunday evening with eleven
passengers for St. Andrews.
The Jessie P. arrived from Pensacola
Friday morning with general merchan-
dise. She sailed again Tuesday.
The Nettle arrived from Pensacola
with general merchandise, and a large
quantity of fish barrels for Ware & Co.
Thursday. She sailed for Pensacola
again Sunday.
The Gulf City arrived from Mobile
Friday evening with general merchan-
dise and nine passengers. She pro-
ceeded on her way to Carrabelle same
- evening, and returned on her way to
Mobile Sunday morning.


Thoroughly Repaired and in
Splendid Condition.


- A. C. SCULL.

W. I. FENTON, Purser.

Mobile and Carrabelle.

Leave Mobile every MONDAY at
noon. Due at

St. A dvrews Bay.
Every TESDAY at 4, P. M.
Will not Stop at Pensacola going East,
and will only stop going West when
a sufficient number of passen-
gers wish to land to justify
them for the delay.

Good Passenger Accommodations.
Freight Consignments (iven
Oarefn I Attention.

Parties desiring to reach St. Andrews
via Carrabelle take C. T. & G. R. R. at
Tallahassee, connecting with boat at
Carrabelle. W. T. WEST,
Acting Gen'l Agent.


Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on
East and North Bay, passengers for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WanR & Co., Agts
Makes regular trips between Pittshurg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
*ilar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to doso.
Passengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-
anteed. The Peoole's Store at Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PirTT, Proprietor.

what Hood's SarsapaUilla" oes,
that tells the story of its merit and sue-
ses. Member HOOD'S Cures,

A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during-the past week, from observations
taken at the Buoy office each morning
and nooIn:
Morn. Noon.

Thursday,....... Jan 9
Friday.......... 10
Saturday........ 11
Sunday.......... I
Monday.... ..... 13
Tuesday......... 14
Wedneadv .. 15
t i

A decree has



been gazetted pro-

hibiting the export from France or
the French colonies of warlike munii-
tions intended for the island of

La Fountaine: Nothing is useless
to the man of sense; lie turns every-
thing to account.
,- Yi J- .i


-Beautiful weather.
-Fresh snappersin'town Monday.
-Call on T. C. Danford and get some
of that nice Dried Beef.
-A party from town spent the day
on the gulf beach Saturday.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at E. P. Mlaxon's store.
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the BUOY office.
-The smack Hempstead, of Pensa-
cola, is trout fishing up East Bay this
-Oysters are in demand, but they
have been scarce in this market the
past week or so.
-There was a pleasant dande at ti.e
residence of Mr. Richardson, in West
End, Friday night.
-Tax Collector Jones was in St. An-
drews Tuesday and Wednesday gather-
ing in the taxes for 1895.
-Capt. A. T. Brock left Tuesday
morning with a load of choice salt trout
which he will sell up the country.
-Let everybody turn out and cut the
brush from the streets. They will
make a much more presentable appear-
-Prof. H. J. Williamson is rejoicing
over the arrival of a 7+ pound daughter
at his house Friday morning, January
10, 1896.
-Marble playing is all the go w'-h
the boys now, and some of the older
ones occasionally take an interest in
the game.
-It is feared the present warm
weather will be injurious to the fruit
cro,, by starting the trees to growing
before the cold weather is over.
-If you think we cannot do good Job
Printing at this office, give us a trial
order and you will be pleased both with
the quality of work and price.
-The Chipley mail was several hours
late on Wednesday of last week, cau; ed
by the death of one of the horses, which
occurred on the way from Econfina to
this place.
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and whole-
some beverage, far superior when prop-
erly prepared to either tea or coffee-
three pounds for 25c. at PioneerDrug
Store. Try it.
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must be mailed
early enough to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
appear in the current issue.
-There will be another social at the
residence of Mrs. L. Harrison to-night
(Thursday) for the benefit of the build-
ing fund of the Baptist church. A
pleasant time is promised all who at-
tend. Admission 10 cents.
--Wagonetrs and fish hauler' can find
plentvy)offibh all t e timn ar fish roe
and oysters in their season lt W. H.
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; atso pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural
and Improvement Association is prepar-
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit
any tract of land which may be given
them. It will pay all persons to buy a
tract from them and have it improved.
-If you are thinking of buying prop-
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you are short of
money and want to buy on your own
time for actual settlement you can be
-More visitors have come to St. An-
drews this winter than for several
seasons; and still they come by every
boat. We are glad to see them and
extend to them a cordial welcome, and
hope they will be so well pleased with
their stay here that they will become
regular visitors.
-A pound party was given for the
benefit of Mr. C. A. T. Margrof on Fri-
day evening. .We learn it was a very
successful affair. About forty packages
of provisions, besides over six dollars
in money, was presented to him and his
wife. Mr. Margrof has been sick for a
long time, and deserves the sympathy

and assistance of the entire community.
-No place in Florida or elsewhere
presents more or greater attractions to
the housekeeper than does the picter-
esque village of Parker, on East Bay.
Every dollar invested there is sure to
multiply many fold, and the investment
can hardly be otherwise than a good
one. W. II. Parker will take pleasure
.n showing anyone around, no matter
whether they buy or not.
-Messrs. Webster Doty and Clem
Gwaltney went to Pensacola on the
ressie P. for the purpose of bringing
dr. Doty's new launch, which he had
built to order up north, over from Pen-
acola. It is said to be an excellent lit-
le craft 25 feet in length, and guaran-
eed by the manufacturers to run seven
niles an hour, and only use four gallons
f naptha in a run of ten hours.
-Did you ever stop think how im-
ortant it is always to, be on time and
hat in order to be so you must possess a
ood timepiece, and this leads to the t
suggestion that T. C. Danford has in his c

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 purifer 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, Eocema, or Salt Rheum
and all other blood diseases, because it

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

I ,OO1s sarsa-
I1^ parilla
Be Sure CTures
to'Get Hood's C e
"I have used Hood's Sarsaparilla for
nervousness and I am in better health
than for years." MRs. SARAH E.
LYLBs, White Bluff, South Carolina.
Hood's Pills cure all liver ills, constipa-
tion, biliousness, sick headache, indigestion. 2e.

-The fishermen have had good luck
la e y catching n'ce trout.
-We regret t' learn that Mr. W. H.
Parker has been confined to his room
for several days wi ]T an a ack of rheu-
matism. We hope he will soon be able
to be out again.
-Mrs. L. Harrison makes some
timely suggestions to the people of this
section this week. Re ,d her -:: mmuni-
cation entitled "Encourage -Home Pro-
duction" in another column.
-Saddles, bridles, harness and all
kinds of supplies for farmers can be
found at T. C. Danford's as cheap as
the class of goods can be had for any-
where. Call on him when you need
anything in that line.
-Mr. F. N. Van Deventer brought
with him from Peoria a fine collection
of nice shells from the Illinois river,
which he presented to Col. J. M. Wills
of this place, who is justly proud of the
present ,nd kind remembrance.
-Miss Jessie Mitchell will begin her
private school next Monday morning,
Jan. 20, over Dr. Mitchell's drug store.
It is desirable that all-the children who
,.Xl :.t to attend te pire-en'-t fI'tomtlS at
the opening of the school at 9 o'clock.
-If you need a nice Suit of Clothes
call on L. M. Ware & Co. and examine
the fine lot of samples of cloth they
have on hand and get them to order you
a suit. This clothing is made in the
latest style, and guaranteed to give
entire satisfaction.

Person al|
Mr. Harry Sheppard was hereon a
visit to his parents this week.
Mr. Robt. O'Neal-and wife, of Tenn.,
after spending several weeks with
friends here, left Friday for South
Florida by way of Iola.
Prof. J. C. Lypes, who has been ab-
sent for several weeks visiting various
places in S )uthwest Florida, has re-
turned to his home in St. Andrews.
Dr. W. J. Wade, C. E. Boyett, T. J.
Perry, jr., J. E. Martin, jr., Merser Gay,
of Cuthbert, Ga., were visitors to- St.
Andrews Monday, guests at the Swan
Messrs. R. A. Holmes and family, and
A. T. Garland and family, of Escanaba,
Mich., arrived from Pensacola Sunday
on the schooner Mamie, and will remain
here during the winter.
The following passengers arrived on
the steamer to spend the winter in St.
Andrews: Mrs. Beason and three chil-

dren, of Gulliver, Mich.: F. N. Van
Deventer and wife, Mrs. A. F.
Waughop, Jno. Knott and wife, of r
Peoria, Ill.

Church Notices.
-Everybody is invited to attend the p
song service consisting of songs, read- I
ings, etc., at the Baptist church every a
Sunday afternoon at o'clock. On Fri- I
day evening at 7 o'clock there is a Sun- s
day School Lesson Study, to which all s
are invited. t
-The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sab- s
bath afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the u
Presbyterian church. All interested n
in Christian Endeavor work are i
earnestly invited to attend. c
-Weekly prayer meeting at the a
Presbyterian church every Thursday p
evening at 7:30 o'clock. All are in- w
vited. tc
-Regular weekly prayer meeting at
the Methodist church every Wednes- h
ay night, to which all are invited.
day night, to which all are invited.

store a large stockof clockrs, ran,,in
Store a large stock of clocks, ranging -Rev. W. M. Croman will preach in
from small inoxpenseve ones to large the Methodist church Sunday morning
P and more elaborate and costly time- and evening.
pieces, all warranted to keep good time
C. " and sold at prices as cheap as are con-
tL f R lsistent with reliable articles. Don't Tobacco Spit, or Sinoke
PS I R DIN Yoiir Life A waO Dy.
e1as qc. bAB n an -The social and musical at the resi- Your Life Away*
dence of M L. Harrison lst Thrs- ,The truthful, startling title of ook
_C3__m.._, r.vnitthxSLl den of Mrs. L. Harrison last T hurs- aHoalt No-to-Iec, tlie onriy hllarrmless,
I7rrolF aaiou _.s-tnPwow day night for the benefit of the Baptist guaranteed tobacco-hnabit cute. If v,)u
i QoWMegbsoryw mStleuD" n church was well attended, and everyone want to quit and can't, use "No-to-bac."
rawor gn ne omptloni apparently had a pleasant time. The Braces up nicotinzed nerves, eliminates
Impose-a worbhlen utlbtttate op
ean I&on proceeds of the evening amounted to nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
510 iTnwo p strength, weight and vigor. Positive
patpwr "8 $3.65. Profs. Greene, Wilcox and cure or loney refunded. Sold at Pioneer
to or emnand Ie Hand furnished excellent music for the Drug Store.
BL v ii on I occasion, and Mrs. Harrison distributed Book at druggist, or mtniled free. Ail-
For sale by )r. J. J. Kester, at the among the crowd an abundance of fine dress 'le Sterling ReinedCv Co., Chli e.ta
Pioneer Da g tore e vy m h office 45 Randolph St.; New York 10,
ionr D g Store. apples, which were very much enjioed. me...

Encourage Home Production.
Corre pondence of the Bror.
The sound of the steamer last Fri-
day as she ploughed her way through
the bay caused a feeling of home-
sickness. To alleviate it, and think-
ing that I might meet a liiend tromi
home. I w ended my way to thie pier.
I watched the stevedores unload the
cargo, and noticed a pile of mIat-
tresses, and I thought "why bring
coal to New Castle?" Te'r cver-
ing was thin, poor ticking, and their
filling felt like the slough grass of
the north. It appeared to me to be
almost a crime to bring mattresses
here, when the streets .(c.l to be
cleared of the best kind of material
for their manufacture, and magnifi-
cent live oaks are dying by reason of
carrying such heavy loads of moss.
Tile best mattress in my house was
manufactured here in St. Andrews.
Why not keep the IJoney at home?
Let the\ work be done hero, and en-
couragement given to the manufac-
turer, whose name is known all over
the United States by his exhiiiit of
the mnanufactuied products of Si.
Andrews bay at Atlanta. Why not
give an industrious aborin ii man a
chance to make a living, and to bnild
up an industry which in the future
might give employment to there grow-
ing boys a , ii s?
Little boys peering among the
boxes exclaimed, "0, 1 know what's
in that box; it's candy." I was
grieved during the recent holidays to
see the amount of this cheap product,
manufactured from glncos., poison-
ous dyes and white clay. Has not
Florida pure syrup and nuts grown
on her own soil that could be put into
attractive shape for her children?
There are jers,)r.s here who canl
manufacture the choicest ot candy
from confections and granulated su
gar, an I why do you prefer to give
employment to the hordes of foreign-
ers in that great city by the lakes,
in lieu of your own people?
I love to see children happy, but
does the cheap holiday goods make
them so? How tlhe heart of manv a
mother has been cut to the quick
when she heard the agonized cry,
"0, mama, my dolly's head is broke,
her leg is off and hi arm pulled
out." Would rot the e have been
more happiness Ihad the other nmade
one of stout drilling 'v ich the little.
one lonld havt' carrie ( from Chirist-
mas to Cihristma;s? I'\~ seen litt;i
boys in thie third hea' nm driving a
span of goats whero the Irmrness w'as
lld ropes and bits of leather, hitchedl
to a \angon of theirown manufacture.
Last summer I was :nnch inter-
ested in reading an account how tihe
ladies of Seattle, Wash., were en-
deavoring to relieve the stagnatio
of business that prevailed there.
They fornmd a Village Improvementu
Society with this plank in tlieii
platform, "W' will not purchase
anything from abroad that can be
priiuced in this city or state A
lady on enquiring for a broom was
shown one from Chicago. Shit
asked "are there no blooms maniu-
factured in Seattle?" Being ariswered
in the affirmative, she demanded oi,
of home manufacture. This band of
women demanded home products
saying, why should our peoplel be
idle and obliged to leave for lack ol
employment? By their persistent de-
iuands they started tile wheels of in-
SHstry a d relieved the sta~niatinm ol'
I)uisiniss. Mas. L. HARRISON.

PROTECTION from the grip,
pneumonia, diphtheria, fever and
epidemics is given by Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla. It makes PURE BLOOD.

Tobacco Seed.
The BUoY has at considerable ex-
pense secured a quantity of genuine
Havana Tobacco seed to distribute
among its patrons, and a package will
)e given gratis toevery new or old sub-
criber who is* not in arrears for sub
cription who wishes it. Those wishing
he seed sent by mail must send 2-cent
tamp to pay postage on same. The
unsettled condition of affairs in Cuba
aakes the present Florida's opportun-
ty for producing a staple crop that will
command the cash at a fair price at:
ny time if it is properly grown and,
prepared, and it has been proven that
Then so grown and cared for Florida
tobacco cannot be distinguished from
hat grown in Cuba. As our supply is
somewhat limited, and the time is at
and when the seed should be planted,
o time should be lost in securing and
planting the seed.

Dr. W. Graham has sold his
interest in the Indian River Advo-
ate to his associate Mr. C. H. Wal-
on, his time being fully taken up
ith otie business. s

Bovee- They are the weakest,
however strong, whlo have no fuitih in
iemsn.ves or theii powers.,
S c
Edwvaid Records, of Philadelphia, J
as purchased the Magnolia Springs r

Last Slave Auction.
New York Herald.
The las great slave auction held
in this country occurred just a year
and a halll before the war-in Oct:o
ber 18.59--at the rce track in Sa-
vanah. Tlhveslave, were the prop-
erty of Pierce Butler, a picturesque
and prominent figure at that day in
Philadelphia society, who is to-day
only remembered ash Iaving been t ile
husband of Fanniy Kemble, th?
actress, reader and author. Ills
family name was Mease, but e i in-
h,-rited a fortune in landls and slaves
from his grandfather, Ma;j.ir Pierce
Butler, of Souti Carolina, oil cnili
tion that ne should take the latter's
Butler's invetera e pas,,ion for gam-
bling got hiiii into financial difficul-
ties. It i s,:id tliat he lost $25,000
on a single hand-four deuce.-
against four kings leld byhis oppoln-
Finally, to meet Ihis losses, Butler
wvas ft. i v.s. Teh re
were Ia kl' ,1" I 1 .n Tho ale
tok two days and netted -:':;.850.
Butler had chosen a good time to sell.
A year later his uegrot's \wuid nnot
have bIen worth a dollar a lheaid.
But *le sale would have been more
profitable ad it not been anniunceud
as one of the conditions that no di-
vision (of families would be prmitti'd.
Hence, in order to secure a go"lu
slave, buyers often had to take with
them infirm or aged relatives. Out
of this limitation t rew a memorable
tragedy. Tom Pate, a well known
Vicksbuirg trader, hoiught at the sale
a ian, tihs ti\o si ter- and his wife,
with the guarantee that they should
not be separated Dis:-garding this,
Pate sold the sisters, one to Pat
Sniiers. a brother tiader, adl t lhe
other to a resident of St. Louis.
What legal rigits a ne.ro had in
the soeut were well protected. Smii-
ers was told of. the guarantee, and lie
sent the ,-irl back to Pare and de-
manded his money. A quarrel was
the re ult, aind Somers was shot dead.
Ten days later his mnitlhew killed
Pale, and died F' oin woounis received.
The fied vwas kept up until every
maid bearing tae name of Pate was
wiped out and then the war liberated
the sister s

TEXAS khiuu, o6 iotjD CO,

[] s r V N ^ 'r f L . . . . ..TE S' . . .
C rof. Smith, for 19 Tears Principal oZi te
o Awardd Medal by World's Exposi on
For ysten of Book-keep nd General A F ll Lio of
B Plne Eduaetion, etc. Cost to complete
Burlness Course about Sx), including tuition, books
and board. Phonography, Typewrltflu and
TIpPhy taught. ]0.0(00 succesfu! Pra duatcs
-100 i banks and 10 officials. No V:.ratlon.
ENTER NOW. Kentucky Univerpnth Diploma a
awarded our graduates. Assistane icen our '
graduates in securing situation s.
SIn order that your letters may reach this Ccliefn
sav this notice and address as belo, tND P
Dtcinier t 30: 1895. C LE a St o. 0 S
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ng named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of
is claim, and that said proof will be made we c
before he clerk of Ihe circuit -court, at
Veruon, Fla., on Felb. 2'2h, 1896, viz:
John B. Selates, of Baxter, Fla., homn-
itesii No. 19100, for the i.j of nel, lei of Enmland may cletrate May 241
iaw, fractional wI of twi (Por I, .oflots 1,
2Rnd 3, an'd lot 4 oftsectiion 18, township wlien rl e czar of all the nvissias n\\it
>,south, rang 12 'w(s t ) h cr- er viunl. -lint it slu does it will I,.
He .names ti, ,t i(!;tns- ,. S Qoteen Vi'ttria's sCv nt\
urov'e lis euOltiriiiuv r<'-uit'tiie nu II1D1 h Q ,V e u
;ultivtioi of said lnd. vi.iz: -'q\'.'r nh l i ti lil v ( lu',r s tliciu.
Jo alir an I L. IDo'viiu,!., of Wvk!ppo, Fll., i
amtes Donaldsoni. ,f arkler, Fi; Lvis --Legal cap, coimm,.'cial liwit
)avis, of Baxter, 'iu., FIrederick Ruser, otrf
Baxter, Fla. letter-heald papnr i and envelopes, either
.1 \S T'o r, Av nf T? a t,, [ nr;nfr I r.| a ;n aIt )h Rnirv nltt.-tn

flat PECANS frml thie NUT Only
Sure Bearers. Purchased Trees are not.
Plant Japan Mammoth Sweet Ohestnuts,
Fort Worth, Texas.

Florida Central and PenInsular
1. A. I TL t O A ID.

New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida

Time Table in Effect, Nov. 3, 1895.

For Northern Points.-Leave Jacksonville 8:45 a.m., (Sunday only); 4:30 p,m.
7 00 p.m., 6 20 pm. 7 30 am. Arrive Jacksonville 10:18 a.m., 9 40 p.m., 8:20 a. m.
(daily;) 6:20 p.m.. (Sundays only )
Leave Yulee 9:33 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:22 p.m., 7:42 p.m:7:05 p. m.,8:15 a.m.
(daily;) Arrive Yulee 9:33 a.m., 8 52p.m., 7:42 a. m. (daily)
Arrive Fernandina 10:15 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:55 p.m., 9 25 p m, 10 15 am
(daily); Leave 8 50 a.m., 6:30 p m., 7 i) a.m (daily); 4:55 (Sundavs only.)
Arrive Everett 9:45 p.m., 9:55 a.m, 7 42 a.m.. 7:02 p.m., 6 20 p.m.
Arrive Savannah 10:31 p.m., 11:42a..m.., Leave 5:55 a.m. 4:44 p.m. 10:41 p. m
1150 a m. Arrive 5 46 a m., 4 34 p. m.
Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 12.36 am., 141 p.m. Leave 3:50 am., 2:32 a.m.
Arrive Augusta, Ga., 6:30 a.m. Leave 8:20 p.m.
Arrive Denmark, S. C., 1:22 a m., 2:25 p.m. Lave 3:05 a.m., 1 46 p. m.
Arrive Columbia, S. C., 2 55 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Leave 1:30 a. m., 12 10a.m.
Arrive Asheville N. C., 10:00 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., 8:47 a.m., 9:38 p.m. Leave 7:30 a.m.
Arrive Creensboro, N. C., 10:15 a.m., 10 48 p. m. Leave 7 47 pm.. 6:04 a.m.
Arrive Danville, Va., 11:40 a.m., 12 p.m., Leave 6 10 p.m., 4.45 a.m.
Arrive Richmond, Va., 2 05 a.m. Leave 12:35 a.m.
Arrive Lynchburg, Va., 1 45 p.m., 1 53 a.m. Leave 2:48 a m.
Arrive Charlottesville, 4 04 p.m., 3:35 a.m. Leave 2 27 pm, 1:03 a.m.
Arrive Washington, 8:30 p.m., 6 42 a. m. Leave 11 15 a. m., 10:05 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 p.m. Leave 7:20 a.m., 5:55 p.m.
Arrive New York, 6:20 a.m., 2:53p.m. Leave 12:15 a.m., 3:20 p.m.
Trains 35 and 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte.
Pullman sleepers to Tampa, Jacksonville and New York on Nos. 37 and 38.
Elegant Through Day Coaches Jacksonville to Charlotte, on
No. 37 and 38.
Through Sleepers Between Jacksonville and New York.
CINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Louis-
ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
Leave Jacksonville 7 30 a.m., 7 00 p.m. Ai'rive 8 20 a.m.
Arrive Everett 955 p m. 845 Leave 6:20 "
Macon 450 2:15 a.m. 1:30 "
Atlanta 830 500 1050pm
Ch'tanoga 10 00 a.m
Leave Atlanta 5 10 "
Arrive Ch'tanoga 10 00 "
Cincinnati 7:45 p.m Leave 8 00 a. m.
Day coach on No. 38 through to Atlanta. Nos. 33 and 34 solid vestibule be-
tween Jacksonville and Cincinnati. Close connection for Chicago.and all West-
ern points.

To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
7 00p.mLvJacksonville, Ar. 820a.m.
6 00a.m Atlanta Lv 10 50 p. m.
1200 n'n Birmingham 255p. m.
750p.m "Holly Springs 7 20 a. m.
7 30 a.m St. Louis 7 30 p. m.
155 p.m Chicago 135 p. m.
7 30 p.m Dubuque 7 30 a. m.
7 00a.m Sioux City 800 p.m.
Through Pullman Sleepers St. Louis
and Jacksonville. Sleepers through
between Chicago and Jacksonville with
but one change.

850 am Lv

Mrs. Laura C. Phoenix, n'ilwaukee, Wis.
"Matran of a Benevolent Home
and knowing the good Dr. Miles' Nervine
has done me, my wish to help others, over-
comes my dislike for the publicity, this
letter may give me. In Nov. and Dec., 1893,
The inmates had the "'LaGripr e,"
and I was one of the first. Resuming duty
too soon, with the care of so many sick, I
did not regain nly health, and in a month
I became so debilitated and nervous
from sleeplessness and the drafts made on
my vitality, that it was a question if I could
go on. A dear friend advised me to try
Dr. Miles' Besforative Nervine.
I took 2 bottles and am happy to say, I am
tn better health than ever. I still continue
Its occasional wse, as a nerve food,
as my work is very trying. A letter ad-
dressed to Milwaukee, Wis., will reach me."
June 6,1894. MRs. LAURA C. PHOENIX.
Dr. Miles' Nervine is sold on a Dositivo

9 50 pm
1050 pm
1213 am
1248 pm
t1055 am
1 3'am
2 OS am
305 am
4 25 am
6 05 am
7 25 am
9 50 am
5 20 am
5 48 am
6 07 am
7 18 am
8 30 am
6 00 pm
10 45 pm i
12 15 am
2 00 am
4 20 am
5 30 am

432 pm
5 15 pm
1100 pm
3 05 am
7 35 am
Through Pullman

10 09 anp
1000 amin
10 55 am
1201 pin
1235 pin
1 3- *ut
3 ir
2 01 cr
2 38 pm
2 53 pm
3 50 pm
4 20 pm
4 47 pm
6 15 pm
i 50 pm
4 29 pm
4 51 pm
5 08 pm
6 11 pm
7 10 pm

9 50 am
11 56 am
12 40 pm
1 34 pm
2 52 pm
3 37 nm

Missouri, Arkansas, Indan Territoty.
7 00pri Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 8 20am
9 00pm Ar. Everett Ev. 6 20am
745am Atlanta- 935pm
12 00nn Birmingham 2 0pm
1000pm Memphis 5 2am
9 15am Springfield,Mo. 6 10p*
5 00pm Kansas City 1930pm
Through sleeper Jacksonville to
Holly S,.I:nrj: Holly Springs to Kan-
sas City (one change only.).

Gainesville ,
Cedar Key
Silver Springs
Winter Park
St. Catherine
Dade City
Plant City

Daily, exc',e
''" 6 4', ;wn
SLv. 6 O' amn
" 4 :.J am
" 420am
S7 50 am
" 337jam
" 300am
" 150am
" 11 5- pm
" 11 10 pm
210 *2 r.t
7 00 pm
4 35pm
11 13 pm
10 43 pm
10 24 pm

Lv Jacksonville Ar 7
Ar Lake City Lv 5
" Live Oak 4
" Madison 3
" Monticello 2
" Tallahassee 1
SQuincy 12
River Junction 12
Pensacola 6
"Mobile 2
"New Orleans 9
sleepers Jacksonville to. New Orleans.

10 am
18 am
34 am
35 am
10 am
40 am
43 am
01 am
20 pm
15 pm
45 am

It a, noted.
. i.: pm
-k .5o p m
: 4.*' pm
300 pm
1 54 pm
125 pm
.1155 am
815 am
12 29 pm
12 01 pm
1119 am
7 00 am
10 05 am
9 38 am
910 am
7 45 am
7 20 am
9 32 am
9 10 am
8 49 am
7 48 am
7 00 am

9 30 am
3 40 am
154 am
12 01 am
10 30 pm
8 30 pm
6 35 pm
5 15 pm

&glGet Card of Cheap Rates to Atlanta..y

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
Sill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well 'as at the Union
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr. A. MAC DO NELL, Gen. Pass. Ai(


Caned RGoods



&O Com any'

: Force Pump.

No Pay IAbelatelyN NerT--Ma.I i leI
THUl O re No Ineonvenienee. I olteep
qOnly gnafentid e
c ure In tb world
for Niie, O PI.
and pomititely M ih j
Skirl Phytoa. iM
tim, Iinod a and e. ..- Miev
c i* ^ en sucoe.isfully treated. Correspond" -
confidentIL .Ad.ress Indl B4ri
I tatsIm, or Lock Box 44, Indian Spring, Q. I
NO o or I Not One Cent for Board or I Wte'hr
Appete. I Treatment TIMUlred. I& arute

Guarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
11 druggists sell t at $1, 6 bottles for $5, or
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by the Dr. Mles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.

Dr. Miles' Nervine C. DAN F rO D
Restores Health DEALER IN
-, "?;"'-:.' -T'*'r, ; L..'. tat alldr iggists.

-,: WANT-noa A Irch dise!
SituationUE_ YouS W Rso


th ry V W- rU- P rl 1 w, %89L.

~--~ ~-~~-~---

Thursday, Jan. 16. 1896.
lugar, lb Tea, lb
Granulated,... 6% He No....... 75
Coffee,A..... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap., 50
?.,ffee, Cond milk, V can
Green.. 223@25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned. .25@30 Sweetened .10@15
linger snaps.. 10 Baking powder
racersr, soda 81 Royal ....... 50
Tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
taisips Canned fruit
Londonlayers..15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia... 12. Tomatoes... .10a15
lice. ......... 7 Apples........ 10
Kppjes Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12% Plums........ 25
Dried Peache- 8 Apricot........ 25
oal Oil prgal. ....20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline "..... 20 Pineapple..... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loncy......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
Jinegar........ 30 Corned Beef 15a25
cheesee pr lt.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
iutter.......... 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ........ 8 Salmon .. . 15
Beans........... 6 Canned Vegetabls
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
FiuitPnddine. .. 10" Corn......... 15
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas ........... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
SS 0 NX .... 2,00 Mess pr tl.....
Favorite.... 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
4orn Meal prbu 85 Fresh ....... 8a10
iat Meal pr lb... 52 Br'kf'stBacon..12
,ornper be.....7...5 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish....... 1.20 Beef
Sarly R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet.....,.. 50 Fresh........8Sal0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried ........ 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, oer bt...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2ygal5 Hoes, each... 35a50
Stoves cook,..$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams..... al0
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel.......25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$la275
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.3*1 Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran... ..... 1.25 Brick pr M......8.00
Rope Sisal .. .10@12 Lime pr hil...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr lb..... 15
Apples ......... Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemon ........ 30 Almonds ........ 20
la shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt 15c
H.rses... $80al00 Cows.. .. 15a$25
SMules... $100a$155 HO gs... $3 to $4
'Chen.. pr yoke $40' Sheep ......... $2
Chickenseachl l.5a23 Geese each. 45a50
rI'rke s .... 75 11.00 Ducks....... 15a20
Venison pr lb 7a10 Turkeys..... .75a1.00
fresh Salt
Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet pr Ihl 5.00
Trout ........ .. 25 Trout. ....... 4.50
Pompano pr b.. 6 Pompano.... 1f0.0
Sturg on...... 10 Mackeral .... 8.00
Flooring, Ciling.
Jeart, ? m...$16.00 Heart, o m.. $16.00
SFace .. 14.00 Face 14.00
Iiap ... 12,00 Sap .. 12.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
Heart face mn 15.00 1/x6 in. fm. .$12.00
4?P 12.00 Finishing lumi-
Buff lumber.. 8@12 ber, d.. $12@15.00
Heart hingles, 2.50 Lath,V m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, oors, BlilMs,

Bnildinug Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a

W. 7 -w. ...... ... ........ .. .....

throughout better and more cheap
r ly than anyone else.
S/Writs farparticulars.
4# We want an experienced agent in every
Iunty. Good opening for a good man.

r asonSa M M&. A A AK skE J& >A .
St lf Agent'o pruoits per inand li.
SSu ppls is pre mo it onr c\ '-
ou~ IA Ib 50 sample and terms free. Try
- tan an-yoin ls e .

oni.. ~A $1 it' sample an 8 trms free. Try

An apparatus has been perfected
that indicates in the office of an elec-
tric railway the exact position and
progress of every car on the road. and
makes a permanent record of each
day's operations.
A fire engine using electricity as
the motive power for its pump has
recently been devised by a firm in
Brooklyn, N. Y. Current from a
trolley road or front any incandescent
light circuit will answer. I, is said
to be very satisfactory.
A new method of sealing chani-
pagne bottles has lately been invent-
ed by a Frenchman He covers the
cork and part of the neck with a thin
layer of copper, electroplated on. The
process may be employed to seal bot-
tles for a purpose.
There is a new device for unload-
ing coal cars which last mont.i made
a record of unloading three cars into
a ship in three minutes. The car is
run into a steel cylinder, antatuatic-
ally clamped so that it is immovable,
and the cylinder resolved, the coal
passing out thronggl the open sides ot
the cylinder. The whole apparatus
is very simple and cheap.
A new hydraulic propelled lifeboat
has recently been constructed in En-
gland that meets all the requirements
of the National Lifeboat institution.
Water is adtntitted b) means of a
large scoop, and is forced out by a
strong pump ot very simple design.
A speed of 9 1-4 knots was made on
the trial course, and the boat
was stopped ind reversed in 15 sec-
Mr. Petry, of New York, has devis-
ed and patented electric-lighted bul-
letin boards which are used with great
success. The bulletins are made of
ground glass, mounted in flames, in
front of which are set parallel glass
plates one-eighth of an inch apart.
The letters aie metal. en.nmeled black,
and are fastened by means of a spring
on the back, which is thrust into the
one-eighth inch slot between the
parallel glass plates. Electric lights
behind the white glass project the
letters with wonderful clearness at
night, and no weather can blur them.

- --- --

on a voung lady coming out of church
has had it replaced, and now sees as
well as ever.

A Thousand Perish.
TEHERAN, Persia, January 9.-Two
seve e earthquakes, causing the loss
of 1;100 lives, have occurred in the
Khalhal district. The first shock,
which was experienced on Thursday
last, was very severe. It completely
destroyed the village of Zaizabad anid
partly destroyed other villages.
Three hundred persons perished in
the several villages. On the follow-
ing Sunday there was another and
severer shoch, which lestioyed the
small town Goi and did great damage
in many of the villages of the district
affected. Eight hundred persons
were killed in Goi alone;. Large
numbers of cattle and sheep perish-



Is now open for guests. This is one
of the best equipped houses in West
Florida. Our guests are made to feel
at home.- Cromanton is situated on the
South side of St Andrews Bay, .and is
within easy walk of the beach of the

The record of remarkable cures effected Gulf of Mexico, where specimens of
enables us truthfully to say that, Hood's rare and beautiful Sea Shells may be
Sarsaparilla is the o ly true blood purifi- found. Good hunting and fishing. A
er prominently in the public eye today.
Gass Power Launch and other boats are
Hood's Pills are the best family cathar-
tic and liver medic.ne. Harmless, relia- at th' commandof guests.
11. UT sr A rS AV TIT A ,

lu T~' PZe B gintEtlP
Of a ewv year, when the winter season

Correspondence of the B;Rov.
tMrs. Jenks spent Sat u.i.:' at Mc-
Dutchess farm.
Lewis Wriglht has gi);te to Farm--
dale on a visit.
Your postmaster and la'3 spent
sMeveral hours in Harrison one day re-
I We are feasting on tihe finest (f
fish; caught in thlv dark, but not
Charming Ieather. "'o 'ad our
friends in the frozen north cannot
enjoy it.
Messrs. Thomas are clearing and
fencing twenty acres near Harrison
to add to their farm.
Fred Gudarian has been spending
several days hunting and fishing
with Rcyal Wright.
Capt. Jenks dug from his patch
recently a sweet potato that weighed
six pounds. He is pleased witirhis
success with Kentucky blue grass,
rye, oats and red clover.

Products ot Inventive Skill.
At Leeds, England, overcoats are
made of a fabric composed of pine and
spruce-wood pulp.
Transmission of power b3 means of
water under pressure of 750 pounds to
the square inch is said to be a finan-
cial success in London.
Irish peat is made in an antiseptic
wool by a German syndicate, and has
been adopted for army use by the
French government.
A new grate for steam boilers has
been devised, in which the bars of the
grate are hollow tohes and are con-
structed to serve as feed-water heat-
It is probable that "liquid air" will
)e a commercial article within short
time. Many uses have been found
for it, and it can be quite cheaply
A Geneva watchmaker has almost
completed a watch which will call out
the hours upon a spring being touch-,
ed. It contains a very smna 1 phono-
The Journal of Electricity suggests
that the tubular frames of bicycles
could be filled with acetylene gas,
under pressure, which would give,
v;th properly constructed burners, an
ideal headlight.


Utah Start, Oif Wit h the Prom-
ise of a Bright Future.
SALT ILAKF CrIT, .la't. 7.-A-nother
-tate has been at!ided to tie iUion,
anid the rights ,of self government
have been extended to 250,000 in-
dustrious, law-abiding and intelli-
gent people.
The oaathl oi f fiCe was administeredd
to the ,-tate officials ,'f Utah at noon,
andl a new state, w iti her vast re-
sources, started off with the promise
of a bright and glorious future.
Tle city was crowded with people
from all puirts of the state. Acting
Governor Richards had, by procla-
mation, declared the day a holiday.
All business was suspended and the
buildings along the principal streets
were decorated with t4ie national
The day was ushered in by the
ringing of bells and sionding of all
the steam whistles in the city.
At 11 o'clock the street parade,
under the direction of Grand Marshal
Bliton, moved train the corner oi
Main and Third streets. The parade
inciu.led General Penrose ani staff,
federal troops and the National
guard of Utah, members of the legis-
lature, civic societies and citizens.
While the parade was taking place
the artillery on Arsenal Hill was
firing a salute of 45 guns. Acting
Governor Richards, as master of cer-
emonies, called the house to order
and prayer was offered by Wilfred
WooJruff, president of the Murmon
church. Hie prayed for the welfare
of the nation, to which Utah will
ever be loyal, and for the prevalence
of justice, mercy, truth and peace, so
that every soul might be free to-wo -
ship as he sees fit.
The "Star Spangled Banner" was
rendered by a chorus ot 1,000 voices.
After this, the proclamation of the
president of the United States grant-
ing statehood to Utal was read by
ex-Delegate Joseph T. Rawlings.
The oath of office was administered
to the governor anI state officers by
Chief Justice Zane of the supreme
court of the state.

People You Have Heard About.
The girl who burst into tears has
been put together. *
The y uag nmaiwwho was takeix by
surprise has returned.
The lady who went off i*t hysterics,
came back on the L riad.
The man who painted the signs ,of
the times, is now out of a job.
The young man who flew into a
passion has had his wings clipped.
The gentleman who .vent too far in
an argument was brought home on a
The nian who jumped up on thea
spur of the moment, was soon glad to
sit down again.
The man ,vlho wrestled with advers-
ity, wore out the knees of his trousers
and g t worsted.
The man wliho could not trust his
feelings, is supposed to do business
o01 a cash principle.
It is rumored that distauc lent en-
chantnent to the view and now tlie
view refuses to return it.
The man who was moved to tears
complains of the dampness of the
premises, and wishes to be moved
back again.
The young man who cast his eve

o' close colninement is only halt gone,
lmany find that t heir h,0alith begin.-s to)
!'reak down, t,,at the lea't esxp',uir(
ltreaten si ckheies. It is tl.i asI well
as it all otlhe: times, anii with people
even in good heal ii, that the follow-
ing facts should be remembered,
namely: that Hood's Sarsaparilla
leais everything in tile way of medi
cines; that it acconlplishes the great-
est cures in the world; has the largest
sale in lie world, and requires the
largest building in the world devoted
exclusively to the preparation of the
prprietady medicine. Does not this
conclusively piove, if you are sick,
that Hood's Sarsaparilla is the medi-
cine for you to take?

W AN IED:-4 several trustworthy gen-
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor-
ida for established, reliable house, Sal-
ary $780 and expenses. Steady position.
Enclose reference and self-addressed
stamped envelope. The Dominidn Com-
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building,
i'bicago, Ill

fW S, I is strictly a
.,d is the result of sud-
den climatic cLanges.

1y's Cream Balm
is acknowledged to be the most thorough
cure for Nasal Catarrh. Cold in the Head
and Hay Fever, of all remedies. It opens
and cleanses the nasal passages, allays
pain and inflammation; heals the sores,
protects the membrane from colds, re-
stores the senses of taste and smell. The
Balm is applied directly into the nostrils,
is quickly abs,rhbed and gives relief at
once. The results that follow caiarrh,
due to the dropping of poisonous matter
into the throat, are irritation of the bron-
chial tubes and soreness of the lungs ac-
companied by a cough. In all such
cases we recommend Pineola Balsam to
be used in connection with Cream Balm.
FLY'S PINOLA BALSAM will be found ex-
cellent for all throat and lung inflamma-
mations and for
asthma. Con-
sumptives will in-
w variably derive
t benefit' from its
Suse, as it quickly
abates the cough,
renders the ex-
.N pectoration easy,
Assisting nature
in restoring wast-
ed tissues. There is a large percentage
of those who suppose their cases to be
consumption who are only suffering from
a chronic cold or deep-seated cough, often
aggravated by catarrh. Both remedies
are pleasant to use. Price of Cream Balm,
50c. perbottle; Pineola Balsam, 25e. In
quantities of $2.50 we will deliver free of
express or postage, on reEeipt of amount.,
56 Warrenr t New York.

I WANT every man and wonasn in the United
States interested in the Opnm and Whisky
habits to have one of my bdoks on these dis-
eases. Address B. M. Wooiley, Atlanta, Ga.
Box 882, and one will be sent you free.


Our Excepi I Lffer!

To 01ff d New Sobscribers

Aid Those Who ara Not Subsnbors;

IT __
------------ C- -0_

To Every Person Sending $125

For One Year's SubscriPtion to the

We will send by return mail a HANDSOMELY DESIGNNED Copy of


Old Subscribers May Take Avantaap oft this Offr by Ronlwin.
Nearly 200 Finely Executed Engravings. I
Short and concise biographies, sketches of ove. 400 famous mecn of letters,
and selections in poetry and pose descriptive of home and fireside, love and
friendship, glimpses of naitur\', country life, freetiom and patriotism, camp
and battle. description and narration, sentiment and reflection, grief and
pathos. nobility of life, the better land, and a superb collection of poetry
and prose. The book is handsomely bound in heavy paper cover, with ap
propriate design, and every page is replete with literary matter and applies
to every heart.
It is the Grandest Premium Book Eves Offered by a Newspaper.

We will send, this book ABSOLUTELY FREE. pottage prepaid, to every
THE BUOY. There will be no expense to von on the premium.
To the OLD SUBS(RIBER whose subscripltintl is al'lrealy paid n in
advance', a-'l wh, is not ready to renew, we extend the following otfter: On
receipt of 50c we will send one c)py of tie book. Do not delay in taking
advantage, of this exceptional offer. It will only hold good until the supply
of Fireside Gems is exhausted.
WIrl There can positively be no deviation from the terms of the above
,r.rnt nffr TIt is ,ea an tIo as it

DEITER BHOE CO., Inc'p. Clpila, $1,000,000.
"A dollar saved is a dollar earned." 0
This Ladles' Solid French Dongola Kid But-
ton Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
receipfof Cash. Money Order,
-.l or Puatal NoLe for J1.50.
]a ;- "J Equals every way the boots
101l L all reliil st.ares for
,V -. $'.bi. .We make this boot
s c.urcehes, therefore we guar-
infoe tlefif, style anid wear
a- id I f anll o e is not satisfed
we will rehfnd the money
Sor end another pair. Opera
i r- "'ue or Common Sense,
Swdtha C. D, E, & ER
S rsr izes 1 to 8 and halt
S I 1 v .Seniyoursiae;
^^" ,fia, f.'.'_ '- Illustrated

Social terms to Dealers.

Our Clubbing. List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Ilhe Florida Citi'zen, weekly, for... $1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 55
Florida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubsof 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 65
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 65
N.. Y. World (thrice a wepk)....... I 75
For any or either of the above public
tions connection with the BOOY, ad-
tress all orders to THE BUOY.
St. Andrews, Fla.


Of the City of St. AilreW,
.Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
Extending eastward from Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or gizer, as a premium for 5 yearly
cash sul scrirtions


OfSt. Adroiws
and tle
Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for
Or g iven for 5 cash yea ly subscripUions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE 13uoy,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either map sold singly-$1

blood by causing the food to assimilate T E
If your case has resisted the usual
methods of treatment we are particular- ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLORI A
ly anxious to have you give this Com- J. T, Bondurant Propri~er,
pound a. trial.01(1 1,Fprier
We guarantee relief in every case rhe only Hotel, especially fitted up
and will cheerfully refund your money as such in town.
should our remedy fail to produce the N Y LO A
most gratifying results. CENTRALLY LOCATEID.
Please remember that the appella- Close to and in plain view of the Bat
tion Patent Medicine does not apply to Pri es Mo de rat e-
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound d eery mention pe to c ot
It is a prescription put up by a lead- e aa
ing physician who has made stomach of guests.
and nervous troubles a specialty for - -- I
years. NOTICE.
We court investigation and earnestly All persons holding claims against the
urge all physicians to write us for the estate of Geo. Russell, late of Washing-
formula of Scott's Carbo-Digestive ton county, deceased, are required to pre-
Compound, which'we will mail on ap- sent their claims to the undersigned ad-
plication, that they may satisfy them- miristra.trix, within twelve months from
selves of its harmless character and the date hereof or they will le barred by
excellent virtues. the statute of limitations.. And alt per.
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound sons who are indebted to th3 said estate
Is the most remarkable remedy that s in any manner are hereby requested to
enco has produced. It has succeeded come forward and settle without delay.
where all other remedies have failed. )ated Oct. 22d, n. 1895.
Sold by druggists everywhere. SARAH R. RUSSELL, Admx.
$1.o0 per bottle. -
Or sent direct on receipt of price. If You Want Cash
Write us for testimonials and physi- a od Con
For Cancclled Postage Stamps and Con-
cians' endorsements.
Address all orders'to federate Monrey, send 4 cents in uamps for
price lists to Hook & Bowling. Den. Eqnit-
~nilnr~ Phai'a Mf' n r nahle Bilding, Memphi<, Tenn. They also
onllcUi Chmical 1 represent large ruanufactureru Write to
r--Tn- A T A

r r r i I- '


W ANTED:-Several trustworthy gen-
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor-
ida for established, reliable house. Sal-
ary $7k0 and expenses. Steady position.
Enclose reference and self-addressed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Com-
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building,
Chicago, Ill



Carries a FullLine of Drugs, medicines,

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

DR, J. J. KESTER, Druggist.

SS. B. D CKlIN =



c Dry Goods,

9 Hardware,
=s= Ship Chandlery
W Builders' Supplies.



H Twines, Nets and Seines,.

T 0 I Ea -M T .

NBw Gocery and Provision Store!

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

Has Opened Out a CHOICE STOCK of
To be sold 0 T M E: AP :FOI CO.A-SI, OSNZLYT ".
And he invites the patronage of all who appreciate GOOD GOODS add

Can (et
CABODIGESTIVE Ferry's eeds at your dealers
TTl POs as Iresh and fertile as though
C P NB o g0" ~ot them direct from Ferry's
COPOUND. eedarms.

The great nerve retnedy for Indi-
gestion, Malnutrition, Nervous Ex- RRY SEEDS
haustion, Palpitation of the Heart Loss are known and planted every.
of Appetite, Flatulency, Constipation, where, and are always the
Biliousness and kindred affections. best. Ferry' Seed Annual
One teaspoonful of this elixir will digest for 189I tells all about
2,000 grains albumen. D. M. Ferry & Co.
Does your food sour after eating? Detrolt, Mloh.0-
Are you easily confused and excited?
Do you get up in the morning tired
and unrefreshed, and with a bad taste
in the mouth? TT B "D T 9
.Is there a dull cloudy sensation, at- U l JR B1 E i O
tended by disagreeable feeling in the X P
head and eyes?
Are you irritable and restless?
Does your heart thump and cause you
to gasp for breath after climbing a I am prepared to do all kinds of
flight of stairs? Elauling at the lowest living rates
Does it distress you to lie on the left end give entire satisfaction.
Have you impaired memory, 'imness WOOI) AND FENCE POSTS
of vision, depression of mind and cut and delivered at reasonable rates.
gloomy forebodings? G. W. SURBER.
These symptoms are' sometimes ac-
companied by frightful dreams and are
al ays distressing to a degree, caused r n ( I
that you are suffering from Dyspepsia li1 110 'dU llU1lJ.
and Nervous Exhaustion.
There is no other remedy extant Shirts Made to Order
that has done so much for this class ofShirts Made to Order.
troubles as Violins, Etc., Repaired.
Scott's Carbo- R

Digestive compound. V. D. GR E E N E,
St. Anlrews Bay, Fla
It corrects all these conditions, CHARGES REASONABLE
causes the stomach to perform its CARGES REASONABLE,
natural functions and will be fonud
superior to Cod Liver Oil as a fattening S WV A N C R E S T
agent. It purifies and enriches the

t.ga.SV r 'W- r -. -'. -s~H .s'-~ ra. r~~s- eUI SC *-- J I -1



About BACO-CURO. It is
O r Auroly vegetable. You do not
ave to stop using tobacco with
1ACO-CURC. It will notify
C____ on when to stop and your de-
",- ,ire for tobacco will cease. Your
system will be as free from icotine as the day before you took your first chew or
smoke. An iron-clad written guarantee to absolutely cure the tobacco habit in
all its forms, or money refunded. Price $1 per box or 3 boxes (30 days treat-
ment and guaranteed cure,) $2.50. For sale by all druggists or will be sent by
mail upon receipt of price. Send six two-cent stamps for sample box. Booklets
and proofs free. EUREKA CHEMICAL & M'F'G CO., LaCrosse, Wis.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 7, 1894.
Eureka Chemical & M'f'g Co., LaCrosse, Wis.
DEAR SIRS:-I have been a tobacco fiend for many years, and during the past
two years have smoked fifteen to twenty cigars regularly every day. My whole
nervous system became a:l. ,t,'.d, until my physician told me I must give up the
use of tobacco for the time being at least. I tried the so-called "Keeley Cure,"
"NQ-To-Bac," and various other remedies, but without success, until I accident-
aly learned of your "Baco-Curo." Three weeks ago to-day I commenced using
our preparation, and to-day I consider myself completely cured. I am In perfect
health, and the horrible craving for tobacco, which every inveterate smoker
fully appreciates, has completely left me. I consider your "Baco-Curo" simply
wonderful, and can fully recommend it. Yours very truly, C. W. HORNIC.


HorticMlturalau Illpro et

AL,~ o~t~x.

The Battleship Texas.
Manufacturers' Record.
The last trial of the engin-s of the
battleship Texas has demonstrated
beyond a doubt that her mechanical


and don't be imposed upon by buying a remedy
that requires you to do so, as it is nothing more
than a substitute. In the sudden stoppage of
tobacco you must have some stimulant, and in
niost all cases the effect of the stimulant, be it
ipium, morphine or other opiates, leaves a far
.vorse habit contracted. Ask your druggist

power is fully up to the government j -' .. '' ...
requirements, and, that her engine 4 9 '
builders, the. Richmond Locomotive ''he prolpritor of thesee well-knolwn alnd loi0g, (,estal,il- 'ed Nurseries, offers
and Machiiun .Works, will obtain a t 1 he plantini bllic a Ia ean d I )li-, I st, 4e1 ,f

ADDIC) Pcar, Pcacli! P' -vi Avilcot tic ctiqiri, o b rrv

premium above the contract pri),.%
According to the report of engineers
who were on board, the vessel was'
speeded for three hours at a record of
from seventeen and three-tenths knots
to eighteen an eight-tenths knots per
hour,the average being seventeen and
eighty-two hundredths knots, or
nearly one knot more than the speed

called for by the government. lie

horse-power to be developed was 8,-
600, but it is stated that about 9,000
was obtained, which would make the

premium about

$40,000. The

government requires a constant runi
of four hours before a ship can be
accepted, consequently another trial
must be made. It would have been
completed this time had not water
flooded a portion of the engine oom.
This was due entirely to small
drainage pipes, and in no way affects
the engines of tie ship proper. The
pipes will be replaced before'the next
trial. The Texas, which is rated by
the recent trial as the fastest battle-
ship of her class in the world, was
constructed at the Portsmouth navy-

Also a choice selection of open ground
Stock home grown and adapted to the climate. Send for Catalogue. Address
A. C. CGLES, Peachwood Nut -.r.-,
State Line, Mis

Alvinas 11 tim Laa!

A i t.P FL I
I a.l. i U.




Pr Ti_ i P

Knowing the wants of the communninty, bvus itelligently and

ORGANTIZFT JANUARY. 9, 1892. yard. the Richmond Locomotive and If you live near the Bay CJme in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on

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.
Tv accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses*Fcpces and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
.for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of iana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; ost of planting Isl
year, say $301: :j-ot ot'rf cltivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not oxtravagnrt t" -ti, -.i- th.I- a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable nearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
walnuts, Japan chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will 'give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
awer all questions asked it.
R EM E M BE R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Yayment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. C ORRESPONDEN C E SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.

,$z5o.oo every month given away tp any one who ap-
pies through us for the most meitonous patent during
the month preceding.
We secure the best patents for our clients,
and the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
keep track of their bright ideas. At the same time we
wito 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-pan," "collar-button," "nut-lock," "bottle-
stopper,' and a thousand other little things that most
any one can find a way of improving; and these simple
inventions are the ones that bring largest returns to the
author. Try to think of something to invent.
Patents taken out through us receive special notice in
the" National Recorder, published at Washington,
D. C., which is the oestaewspaper published in America
in the interests of inventors. We furnish a year's sub-
scription 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.
B R/crence-editorof lis paper. Wrie/orour
,SO-fagre.amjihlt, FREE.


ALWAYS RELIABEI; and perfectly SAFE. Thn 3ala-
as used by thousands of women a lover tho Unitl St;!
In the OLD DOCTOR S privatemail practice, for t yci.c
saot "otatlngile bad result.
Money re urned If not a* represented. Bend 4 cau
g(tamps) for sealed particulars.
i WAD INSTITUTE, 12U N.9th St.. St. Louih, Mo.

The old, original Frsr.noh Fru- Cuae,

B. sr natoriuiw
822 PJ!1 3h
-; ,, St. Louis, fl~E'
UaI I er ir iLV
iand no tnjry t health.

tori ~r weak'.css r
FREE ,Bpof our te
foT y, nervous dL.;
ar~d lost vlitlty sent Iree for L, eti:,
3A-. AFARD 1148TMUTE, 12' X9th St. ST.AOUlS.,.


the Place fo

Roo s Cta f

For Information and free Handbook write to
Oldest bureau for securing patents in America
Every patent taken out by us is brought before
the public by a notice given free of charge In the
^Wattifir AUteictr
.Largest circulation of any scientifle paper In the
world. ~plendidly Illustrated. No intelligent
man should be without It. Weekly, $3.00 a
year; $0,50 sixmonths. Address, MUNN & CO.
FUBnL. suas, 36t Broadway, New York City.
a cr aaa.e- sa -F -l--~~~L~IIQ~)-

Given Away
Every Month
to the person submitting the
most meritorious inventiou s
during the preceding month.
S object of this offer is to en-
couragepersons of an invent- a
ive turn of mind. At the
same time we wish to Impress a
the fact that :: ::
It's the Simple,
Trivial Inventions
That Yield Fortunes:
-such as De Long's Hook a
and Eye, "See that Hump," g
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in iCo-
ver" "Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives
Sa bright idea at some time or4
other. Why not put it in prac-
tical use? YOUR talents may
lie in this direction. May
make your fortune. Why not
try? :: :: :: :: :
g"Write for further information and
mention this paper.
Philip W. Avirett, Qe.on Mgr.,
618 F Street, Northwest,
SWThe responsibility of this company
may be judged by the fact that its0
stock is heldby over one thousand
of the.leading newspapers In the
United States.

O P U L A I[ '? ts tit az:3: t3
Diseases CURED without the nue f
Ik Question Blank and Book free. Ca
or write DB. H. B. BUTTS,
s^ lr_ ,rAi '8ispB. st. Lov a. MO.
S A C L A --
e, Old Heliable
t.. ae.. '."*A" ".r
p- ';: i j r. Treats-izileorremale,
,u A miarrite or sinrle, In cases of exposure,
r'-- c. iojif. prletaio. 6KR:LL
T ~n' Ib1i It f r .i No I tt.. upartner. to
T1r EI'M '&- 11L1aev 1ic-a Bl1

Mashine works securing the contract
for her machinery. Consequently,
she is a product of Southern skill and
workmanship, and shows what the
South can accomplish in the construc-
tion, of warships.
The Coming Railroad Engine.
Cincinnati Enquirer.
"The railroad engine of the future
will be a very different machine fr' m
those now in use," said T. C. Wil-
loughby. "In the first place, it will
be so arranged that it will run in a
vacuum by means of air pumps. It
will be of torpedo shape, in order to
offer the least possible air resistance,
and the air which goes into the pumps
will be utilized as an additional mo-
tive power to that obtained from the
steam or electricity used. Such an
engine could be constructed to make
at least 200 miles an hour and would
wear longer than any now used, for
the reason that friction would be re-

minced to a minimum. A combina-
tion of the principles of the preheilnt
locomotive and of the Pennoyer air-
ship would result. in a revolution in
the mechanical world. I am nut an
inventor, but I know that such a
machine is feasible and will some day
be perfected.

It is said that the oldest living,
mnan and wife in the United States
are Louis and Amelia Dar\vi, o
Black Falls, Wis. The husband was
born in 1788, or one year before the
inauguration of the first peNident of
the United States, and thIe wife wvs
born in 1794. They have been mar-
ried 80 years.

A writer in an Austrian paper says
that Prince Bismar a i's family is i,
Bohemian origin, and that the name
was originally spell "Duscheck."

What a vast deal of tinie and eas
that maln gains whlo is not trouble
with thle spirit of impertinent curios-
ity ahmit others.-Ainon.

'er:l t v stw orti .; e:: or
travel in Floridia f'r est llished, re
w ,' ul, S Ir'. S i)," 1) n id 'x1e1tS,

Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor', Ox and Cart.
And let me prove to you that

-Y 0 -U

O y e.. er uying S _-Oi g :
By either Buying or Selling

Fine Water-Front and Cther Lands for Sale!

title only one remove from the United States

, Uq f.. er




Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines

Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract

--o h..P--:-,am pr
Being a PRACTICAL 0 ., am prepared to furnish




ssment and Payment of T
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attention.


PioRe er



V 1

La U.


Government.and of course DEOY 00~i 3.

Yoai Can't Afford to Miss Us UTa nce!

Ja\ I'ir Purchiased the Stock of Goods in the Store at

I i t
I am Y,1:i,-, Constant Addintions 'Tihereto and FI li'ze to

'7 g t AT
,: v u Ew


-A .1
5 ~S~.3 l

CIt the Lowest Living o.!"giu P Pro'At.

ud That Evory llt.mi1uI Alft aI d CaI t tonious7 a
Call and See My Cootls and Cet My Prices.

vi -1

Would Decrease the Weight of the Gold
or Increase That of the Silver Dollar.
Prescriptions of Diffe9ent Ratios to.Be
Continued During Life of Patient.
Governor Stone of Missouri is an ar-
dent advocate of cheap dollars and de-
nounces all who favor our present finan-
cial system as being guilty of "unre-
lenting hostility to silver." In a speech
at Sedalia, Mo., he declared in favor of
the immediate opening of the United
States mints to the.free coinage of sil-
ver at 16 to 1 and said: "If after a fair
trial it is demonstrated that we cannot
on that ratio maintain both metals in

si ):. ..' I, l' .':.crs :;l.. circulation at a parity, then congress can
-.,ildl.-sed -.ta .ed v 4 'i l at any time in the future do what it has
.:iiiii uoi~pany, ili,4d Fli,)'ioo-, Oi done in the past--- .ding, Chica::, 1. decreasing the amount of gold in the
gold dollar, or it can increase the
B A D I T T 1 amount of silver in the silver dollar, or
SA f t 1 I it can do both."
f This is a fair sample of silverito logic
and selows clearly the lack of any well
defined principle in the 50 cent dollar
11 i1. i U1 J. agitation. It is only fair to Governor
Stone to say that his plan of establish-
Bnenna Vista Ave and Dral Sit a permanent ratio of 1 to 1 be-
tween gold and silver by mak-nig the
St. Andrews, la,, gold dollar smaller is not original with
14'use and Accommodation Fiirst him. The idea is taken from that repos-
itory of misinformation on the money
Class in Every Respect. question--"Coin's Financial School."
That the governor of an important state
should indorse such a dishonest proposi-
CAPT, SCHELENGER'S tion is merely evidence of the icnapaci-
o ,ty for reasoning which the free coinage
-oarlnMg .ouse. craze produces in its victims
If Governor Stone really understood
WV Cor. PalafoX and Wrl'ight the money question, on wiigh lie pre-
sumes to instruct the people of Missouri,
Streets One Block West of he would know that reducing the size
of the gold dollar would do nothing to-
UNIO.N DEPOT, ward fixing the commercial value of sil-
ver at 16 to 1 of gold. It is the 23 2-10
"'ensacola Fla, grains of pure gold which is the unit of
value. The same number of grains of
Chei beter. Englah Diamond Bran-. pure silver are worth about one-thirty-
o u n second as much. If the unit of value
NNYROYAL PILL-S were made 20, 15 or 10 grains, the re-
or, iglnaland. Only enuine. nation between the value of gold and
SDruggait or CAieA rs Ensh Din'- silver ' w ld jit be altered in the least.
mond rrand in Red ad GoGd aoldetalli\
boxes, sid with blue rihbo. Take \ What would Lai pen would be that every
no otheia ReAfse dangerous sutbsttu-
tians and Imitations. At Druggis, or send 4e. COntr'aCt matdo ]'ityable in dollars would
ia stamp for particulars, t'4tiiMonlia3 and
RUIef for Ledls.," in ettce, by return be cut down in proportion to the reduc-
MaiL. 10,000 Testdnimonials. Vaine Paprr.
a ll. 1 00 T Ch eiCo.,Mnionl. Vam P, tion ill the weight of the unit, thus rob-
otdbyall Loca.r.-- p tat..p bing by law all creditors of a part of
. their property. The real value of gold
WANITED-AN mrA Whocanthink
WANTED AN EAof somesimple or silver in relation to other commodi-
thingtopatent? Protectyourideas; theymay ties would not change, but the term
bring you wealth. Write JOHN WEDDERP- ,,i
SBU]N & CO., Patent Attorneys, Wasngtos I dollar" would mean less value than it
D. 0. for their 81,800 Prize offer. does'how. In other words. a d'eanmn in

0 Ulll



the weight of the gold unit would mean
a debasement of the currency similar to
increasing the quantity of cheap metal
used as alloy in coins.
It cannot be too often pointed out that
in their last analysis all cheap money
schemes, and especially the free coinage
of silver, involve positive dishonesty
oin tieo part of the government. Goods
having been sold, capital loaned or con-
tracts for payment of wages made or a
standard of value established by con-
gress it is coolly proposed that the value
of goods, capital or wages shall be cut
down by d .. :ia: the measure of val-
ues. Such action might be popular with
some creditors and employees, who
would be atle to escape from a part of
their obliga ions. But every principle of
common honesty and justice would
stamp legislation for that purpose as
fraudnliet :ud opposed to the best inter-
ests in the Ling run of debtors as well
as creditors. Civilized societies have
long lpa~.ed the stage when it was
thought ju t and expedient to repudiate
lawful obligations.
Governor Stone's alternative proposi-
tion to increase the amount of silver in
tho "dollar" is not open to the charge
of dishonesty if he means that the coins
should contain as much silver as would
be worth a gold dollar. But if this plan
i,- honest it is also 'absurd and would be
er.tireiy uusnilte(i to t-l'e ilt d. Oef a great
coUnnicorcial nation Ike tlhe United
btate:is. Our present silver dollar is too
bulky and inconvenient for general use.
A coin twice as large, as a dollar worth
its.face as bullion would necessarily be,
would not be used at all. Besides the
continually changing value of silver,
owing to incrCased or decreased produc-
tion or consumption, would require its
constant recoining at great expense in
order to adjust the coin value to the
commercial vulue. There is no need of
such a coin, and as neither silverites nor
sound money advocates want it its dis-
advantage need not be seriously discuss-
ed. The Ajme; ican people want neither
11 3-5 grains gold dollars or 742
grains silver (idolars, and agitators for
either are merely disturbing business to
no purpose. Neither do they wish to
risk the great dangers of experimenting
with different ratios unless it is abso-
lutely certain that they will be benefit-
ed by the change.
Result Wouid Be Disaster.
The Richmond Dispatch (Dem.),
which favors international bimetallism,
declares that unlimitedd free coinage
at a ratio of 16 to 1 of all the silver
which would under~ the operation of such
a ratio be carried to the mints for re-
coinage would result in universal disas-


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