ST. ANDREWS BAY
i: ... I. a ll tiLe
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ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., JAN.
- S P
S i.lto Hon. Sam'l Pasco, Monticello,
don likinson Call, Jacksonville.
Reoreseutatives-l st District, S.M. Spark-
man, Tampan 2d District, C. M.
nind Office-Register, J. M. Barco; Re-
tReceni ;r-N ID Wainwright, Gainesville
Gnvernor-He ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General W\m. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State; J. L. -ranw lord; Comptroller, W.
D. BloIlisha Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. u. Wombwell; Stperintendent
of Public Instruction, W, N. Sheats;
Treaurer, C. B. llins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee-
U S. SENATOR.
Firnt Di trict--Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
ville; Second L)il rict, S.inuel Pasco,
S l oniiccllo.
Twenty-fifth District-Alonzo W. Weeks,
Representative, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Slieriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Horue, Chipley; TaxCollector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J.Gay, Grassy Point; 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. Emmons: School Super-
visor, R. F. Bratkin; Post Master, G.
'ostmistress. Mrs. Ellison.
'~tnlistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
'ostnimater, N. W. Pitts.
Postmaster, S, W. Anderson.
Postmaiaer, Mrs., R. Gay.
iPostnaster. John Gainer.
CA LIIOUN COUNTY-CRoM A N-IoN.
'otaries, E. Mosber, Frank Hoskins, F
B. Bell; Puostmaster W. M. Croman;
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courl. S. T. Walkley
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
WILLIAM A, EMMONS
-Display ad rates 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to social agreement.
Why is This Thus?
A baseball went around a curve,
A bat went :n a Str:k<,
A tooth from sheer f! 'ght lost its nerve,
A pike pole lost its pike.
A football raised a mighty kick,
A needle hurt its knee,
A sickle died from being sick,
An eyelet couldn't see.
And once a bulldog barked his .hhin,
A fish weighed. with his scales,
A dinner made an awful din,
A nail keg trimmed its nails.
A tree had just as leaf as not,
A polecat polled its votes,
A garden made a garden plot
To make goatees of goats.
A sidewalk fell and hurt its side,
A coal mine caught a cold,
A chipmunk ate a chip and died,
A bowlder grew more bold.
A crematory made ice cream,
An "houri" told the hours,
All seams are not what they seem,
All bloomers are not flowers.
-N. Y. World.
IT looks now as though the Cuban
insurgents embolde, ed by recent vic-
tories may soon have it all their own
way on the island.
ThE proportions of the war scare.
so far as the Uuited States is con-
cerited, do not appear to.be rapidly
enlarging, but great Britain may yet
be called to answer for indiignities
offered to some of her other neigh-
The News Under New Control.
curve of seven miles to reach the
higher grade, and, if the tracks were
on a level, the upper one would be
within a few hundred feet of the
lower track of the 'loop."
Notwithstanding the dangers at-
tendant upon railroading on this
winding mountain road, but few ac-
cidents have occurred. At intervals
trains are stopped for the purpose of
testing thi iri iirake., and the ut-
most care is taken to prevent dis-
asters. On the entire thirty-one
miles of road there is not more than
two or three hundred feet of contin-
uous straight track.
Oui Trade Wilth Engiltud.
New York Worlk.
The trade relations between the,
United States anil England are closer
than those of any other two countries
in the world. In an average year Eng-
land buys about as much of our ex-
ported commodities as all the other
countries ; of the world combined.
Ice Caves of Japan.
A correspondent to the Londlon
Field gives the following account of
a wonderful cave in Japan:
Some eight or nine niiles flrom
Shoji, in the woods, is the: entrance
to the great ice cave we hail conie so
far to see, a natural circul r ilepies-
sion or basin in the gro ih in the
middle of the forest, so t thirty
yards across and about uity Icet
deep. At the foot of one o le sides
is a dark opening in the laI', i frew
feet down which may be spki thie l,,p
of a wooden ladder. ''lhis anlbitl
twenty feet long, and at thf int of it
are a heap of bhlucks of f d own
which we scramitbled for sonue tli'rtv
or forty feet more, till a floor of solid
ice, more or less flat, was reached.
Very careful progress along this had
to be made to avoid slipping down
and extinguishing the torches. For
the fi st fifty yards frequent blocks of
lava rise through the ice of te fluur,
whi!e further on there is iiotliing but
While we are thus dependent on ice. The lava roof is sometimes
British consumption for a market, tli f tet above one's head,
without which the agricultural pro- ti o fr or five ,feet
sometimes onl four or five feet from
ducers of the West and South, andi
all Eastern business supplied by them,
would be bankruptf-d, Englaut is
eyen more dependent on us. Our
the flor. 'The light of the torches
glanced continually on icicles many
feet long pendent from the roof.
Presently we passed some laige blocks
raw cotton and blood products are its o ice, wch been cut b the
life. If they were cut off English cunte f e u, se
county'v Deople for sale at Kofu, some
workmen would be thrown out of
employment by the hundred thous-
and, and every English city woul,1
be filled with starving and desperate
men bent on discussing foreign andi
domestic affairs with Lord Salisbury.
It is not w-Vth England merely a ques-
tion of a market for her exports, for
CO FYir' i JT, e94 .BY
iut Inspector Briggs was wroug. The
man moved slighity round, and then,
lifting. his hands and standing quite
(*Iwo. to tF~- drir, he prix-'edIe to do
something with a jimmy.
Was it a jimmy? No, decided the in-
spector, watching the str.i:Es-r's move-
ments narrowly. It was a turnscrew.
The stranger worked with the turnscrew
for a couple of minutes. Then he went
down on his knees and continued his
operations on the frame of the door.
What did it mean? And why couldn't
the fellow just give him one fair look at
his face? It was most tantalizing. How
long would be have to stand in the
cupboard eying the stranger? It would
never do to interrupt him now. He was
evidently engaged on some job which he
was certain he could accomplish easily
and leisurely.' He was not giving any
attention to the lock of the door. But
why should he? The door was now un-
locked. Or was it? Perhaps that sardonic
humorist, Goringe, was now outside the
door turning the key slowly and quiet-
miles off. At nearly four hundred
yards from the entrance about twen-
ty wonderful ice stalagmites, from
two to five feet in bight, rose from
the floor close to a lava u all forming
apparently the end of the cave,, to
meet icicles hanging from the roof
frohi which water at this tinie of the
with the American supply of food t to t
year continually drops on to them.
stopped tshe could not feed her popu- ,year con ,
itoe f The tops of these stalagmites fl oi
1 I 11 1 .r *
nation. Even if her mills could c n-
The Pensacola News ot the 15th tinue to run without our cotton the
R ELI G IO U S. inst. contains the following announce- loss of American food would mea;i
Methodist-Church cor. Wnhingiton ave mnent: famine.
and Chestiul st-Rev. W . Roman, Ntice is hereby given that the The figures of exports and imports
pastor. P ilching at 11 a. m1. and 'j:.
SaefOr.M alen t m. and : contrulling iint.re.tl in t;e N.\ ., rep- between the two countries carry their
mJ.ni every alterrieto Sunda% leylio t.'..ty
% C'. P C. E--'rnt er me.ling at tlhe .lei, ted byj te stock h'eretolt,r .& im..int for .* .lf-il a.l honor.
lis rr ,vl '6 churehb err .llndR ni ir f li l'tlned .t) i .s, \ ) i. 'i I I
, *lLaEt -', W* iat l ,t._ ,-, ''m,. ; K ,,n, ... , I u r',.'-%., 'I1h,,.y, .. ,..t]( A-'-."
Bapt lit-Church, e"orr of WvIoming L. li lto, ureen, '. G. IRensla l i a 'l 1893 may le take," as i" I,
aven i- and inciniin a i street. Cb h r
cn r t rd.a before first ainda, M. iVllso, has been solh to tios, since 'ne is rather above .i..
conilerer t.erladire onrst U nda
,at 4 p.m. Sunday school every Sunday at M. Ball and Jno. O'Connor. M. te other rather bolow our a ver ,
10 a Ball \ ill continue as manager of tihe foreign irade I we expo'
Seventh Day llaptit--Meets every Sat' paper and John O'Connor will as-
irday at 11 o'clock a. m., corner of Wood- sume control of its editorial columns. to England $49)i,315,000 w.,lrth of
ine avenue anu Day view streets; prayer
neetiing same place every Friday evening
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
venue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
slade (Christian) preaches by. permis-
~;in every alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. ni.
2atl Iolic-Clhurch corner Wyoming ave-
Mue and Foster street.
Elast, west and north mail, via. Chipley de
parts every da) except Sunday at 12:30
-.'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
aay at 12:00 p. im.
i'ast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
a'rrker, Farindai .'i Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 7 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at o'clock.
'Jrth Bay (Anderson): A-rivus at St.
Andrews every Monday,Wednesday and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
.A, .-. & .A.. M
Regular (Communications on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
W. H. PARKER W. M.
v. M. BouTaLLe, Secretary.
W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
aflicavits, legalize acknowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services- Office at the
SUCOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
DR. W. C. MITCHELL,
Prolmri, t'r East Ent Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
Residence on Bnenna Vi'ta av:nune
opposite old Florida Exchange.
W. H. PARKER,
Votary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tentiongiven to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
C. H. CRIPPEN,
Justice of the Peace.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
manding his attention within his juris-
diction. Office on Bavview street, one
block northeast of T C. Danford's
store. Rule days, First Monday in
The Buoy congratulates the new products, chiefly foodstuffs and cot-
management upon its acquisition of
the leading newspaper of West Flor-
ida, and while the retiring editor, Mr.
Choate, will be missed by the numer-
ous readers of the paper, they will
have the satisfaction of knowing that
he will still remain in the state
Having connected himself with the
Jacksonville Citizen the productions
of his versatile pen will still belooked
for with interest by is h'ists of ald-
Extraordinary Kai road into the
A remarkable piece of engineering
is to be seen on what is known as the
Spearfish blanch of'the great BUirling-
ton Railroaii system in the Black
Hills. over which a Chicago Record
reporter recently traveled. This
branch runs from the little town of
Englewooi, ten miles south of Dead-
wood, in a northwesterly direction, to
the town of Spearfish, a distance of
thirty-one miles. For a greater por-
tion of the distance after leaving
Englewood the road is steep up-grade
the grade being at several points
three and four feet in the hundred,
finally reaching the very sunimit of
the Black Hills, after passing around
innumerable curves of so abrupt a
nature that passengers are led to
wonder how the train can keep the
track, and through numerous cuts
that have been blasted out of the
At one or two of the most danger-
ous places on this remarkable road
safety switches are in use. In de-
scendting the giade, should the train
get beyond control, these switches
will carry it around the points of
mountains and up a steep grade, en-
abling the engineer to regain contr 1
of the train. The roat is ballasted
with broken rock, not evi'n a shovel-
ful of dirt being visible on the entire
The cost of constructing the thirty-
one miles of road was $1,750,000.
The engines in use are 100 ton en-
gines, but, owing to tha steep grades,
they are unable to haul more that:
three loaded ore cars.
ton, Our total exports foi the year
were $1,015,000,000. In 1893 Ent-
land took $421,124,000 out of total
American- exports of $831,000,000.
This is close to the average propor-
tion. Nearly always Great Britain
buys more than half of all our ex-
According to English figures for
1892 the total English imports, for
That year were 423,793,00, of
which ,108.186,000 were from tiie
hollow bell-.sl aped cylinders, giving
out a faint note like a gong when
struck; they are partly filled with the
water which drips on to them from
the iciees above. Soon by the .id-v
of them, on the left, a low ,c.],i !n tlu.
lava on the le\.Il of.tlle HI-'r, alII
.is is a ti.o g c, r. nt o.l ., ; t n i
S tills is na ,,rou i ig t' l i~t ol ael il; hc ,
is a rapii ,1 -,r'lit for some thirt -five
feet, and tlihnce tle c.-i-se of the
cave Iias ,Ir. I followed for another
two huglred yards or so, but owing
to the strong current of air wvich
constantly extinguishes the torches.
and the sinal!ness of the passage,
which slopes down rapidly from the
entrance, no detailed description of it
can be given; but undoubtedly the
cave runs on for some distance, per-
haps to another outlet, for the cur-
rent of air is very strong at the ex-
treme point to which any one has yet
The ice has probably remained
frozen ini the cave lfom the win.
Uit i .at t111> A mn3ri-
Sianl inlilills are O iven at t91.783,-
000 out of a total of 21 ,064,000.
In return for these purchases we give
England a market for from 12 to 15
per cent of its total exports.
If in the interests of humanity,
freedom and civilization it is necessary
to interrupt these relations patriotic
Americans will not hesitate because
of the misery war would entarl on the
masses of both countries. Our people
ter II nt hs, the acti n of the
higher summer temperature being in-
sufficient to do more than affect the
ur'ftce of the ice floor, form a few
pools of water, and melt part of the
ice stalactites and stalagmites. The
temperature of the cave In summer
seldom exceeds 350 Fah., and that
in the declivity or basin in the
ground at the entrance some 100 or
12 higher; on going up from the
latter to the level of the ground in
the wood, a rise of some 20 on a
have shown on several occasions that warm day is at once experienced.
they do not consider trade or mark-
ets when libertyy or Union or Ihonlor is
Tale of the Pins.
invoiv 1 ) Distatnt be the 'lay when Chicago Tribune.
they are so sordid as to do so! But
until the necessity of war is apparent
it is the part of common sense, as it
is of humanity and civilization, to
The Largest Oak Board.
St. Louis Republic.
The largest oak board ever sawed
was rippled froin the body of a mam-
moth tree which formerly stood near
Scottsburg, Ind. The tree was 27
feet in circuinference, and was said tio
be the largest perfectly round oak
tree in the state. It was purchased
by H. Hermann, the New York lum-
ber dealer, for the sum of $75, and
was cut down and sawed int( boards.
The largest of these boards was 10
inches thick, 5 feet 21 inches wide aL
tlie butt and five feet exactly at the
top. It was 35 feet long, and re-
quired tl e combined strength of two
yoke of oxen nd eight horses a whole
day to move it 1 miles on a 'broad
tread" wagon front the sawmill to the
depot. Lumbermen say that this
was the largest oak board ever sawed
At one point the road makes a in America.
In the aanager's--office in large
wholesale houses there nearly always
hangs a map of territory surrounding
Chicago which is stuck full of pins
with red, blue, green or yellow glass
heads. At first glance there seems
t,1 lh little method in the madness
witii which the piins are placed, but
t, the merchant they are eloquent and
tell exactly the sort of goods orquan-
tity sold in a certain territory. In
leaving out routes for salesmen in
s i:utioins are issued according to tJie
ti tld by the pins, and when a cer-
tainl section remains sparsely settled
with the pins a plan of campaign is
laid out and the drummers areas, nt in
to capture it. Circulars,posters,local
advertimnlents aind every sort of com-
mercial gun is turned on the territory
until it capitulates. So general is
the use of these pins in wholesale
houses that firm makes a business of
supplying them, with other office fix
Colton: Great minds must be
ready not only to the opportunities,
but to make them.
TILLOCSON & 50S.
tnc bcasiae.'-" "'
"Tear open his collar first," said he,
"and then pull off his wigand theblack
beard and mustache."
He beld'theo'andle on high.
"Steinwort-h, by all that's good!"
gasped iinspector Bripga as he followed
out Goringe's instruct ions and stared at
the helpless man on the bed.
A STRANGE CONFESSION.
It was about a quarter of an hour be-
fore Albert Steinworth had recovered
sufficiently to utter an articulate sound.
In the meantime Goringe had fetched
and lighted the lamp from the dining
room and had drawn down the blinds of
the bedroom window, while Briggs, aft-
er divesting Steinworth of two heavy
overcoats which he wore inside the long
brown surtout, tried to bring the sense-
less man back to life.
When the two officers considered the
young man was sufficiently restored,
they propped him up in an easy chair,
and then placing a small table in front
of him Goringe turned the lamp up to
Steinworth seemed utterly nerveless
as he glanced slowly round the room.
Then making a strong effort to pull him-
self together he muttered, disclosing un-
der his mustachcless lips a set of long,
white, fanglike teeth:
"I see I am trapped. You are very
clever," he added after a brief pause,
glaring at Detective Goringe and ignor-
ing the imposing figure of Inspector,
Briggs. "It was of you I was afraid--
not of the poor creatures in uniform."
"Recollect," said Inspector Briggs,
with dignity, "that whatever you may
say now will be taken down in evidence
"I belie;.e that is the formula," said
Steinvworth, grinning. "\Why should I
mind what I say to you now? Mr. De-
tective there can tell you all that has
happened. He has discovered the secret
of my little r.:1.1-. It was so simple it
to oe regaroea as a iturere or an aA*
oessory to a murder.
"Yes. I will tell yo all," he said,
With painful deliberateness.
"You will go slow, if you please,"'
said Goringe, "for my friend and I had'
better help each other in taking a note of
the principal part of your statement."
Inspector Briggs sat down at the ta--
ble near Goringe and took out his note-
book. He was a mine of pent tip anger.
Steinworth's contemptuous reference td
him and to the Clayflelds police comr
polled the inspector to be silent, lest it
he did speak his anger might beoomd
"I learned-to begin at the beginning
.-that Mrs. Davorn had taken the momn
ey out of the bank, by an accident-the
accident of my being in the bank and
being close tohter as the cashier was pay-
ing over the notes to her. This was eug-
gested in the coroner's court, as you will
"One for you, Briggs," said Goringe.
"That was your discovery-or opinion,
shall we call it?"
"An opinion," said the inspector, A
smile curving his lips. I don't aspire
to certainties now."
"Ahl" was Steinworth's only com-
ment as he gazed from the detective to
the inspector. "I was, to put it shortly,
in desperate need of money, and the
sight of Mrs. Davorn holding in hef
hands the bits of paper that would savE
me from hopeless ruinfired me. Besides
I will tell you-though I donot see how
it will help you very much-that I had
some excuse for my greedy fit. I hoped
-and I thought it was no foolish hoped
-that I should have been able to sup4
plant that currish young Dr. Leclerom
whom I loathe--and that, having hin
once out of my way, Miss Rodney would
turn from him to me. I did not know
on Wednesday last that matters had come
to such a pass between them."
"A fact worth noting," said Goringe
to Briggs, observing that the inspector
had ceased to write and was gazing
somewhat stupidly at Steinworth.
"Certainly," said he, setting to work
"Just a moment, Mr. Steinworth."
There was a pause for a few moments,
and then Goringe, lifting his head, nod-
ded at the pale, bedraggled young man
in the armchair.
STO BE CONTBUZDD.
"The Old Oaken Bucket."
n, tc-j In t hllI I r !I tII'srt-l!' t .,,i '.--.. . ""
".S- -ii" i'"o it (' U I i(ri I .ll'i :'ll il-' ;c ,r i':;',atures who strut
I l, a t ilf sat isfi'.l grili n his f.:.e. That about this un;.. '' ,' ..d in uniform and ct
v'ou.l Ibe c ia 1. !t'.u" iit mn ps t in
S m.*,c. --l.. -. 1 aa ,, -, or _
aw.1a by tl h,'-i.u_.tu tht 'he \l.As v .. w-,-.s the rius"ou I first co ti.edld >
neajr f,'-r.''ttil,,ghimse-lf rand in Il;giug in I troubhls to a policeman. Bah!" '
a quiet., chkle. f Steinworth siL'med to speak with dif- tc
"What the deuce is he at now, and faculty. He was almrrt choked Wvith rage
what prompts him to keep his full face -rage at being discovered, at his trick
or even half his face out of my line of being found out. He did not trouble a'
vision?" wondered Briggs as the stran- himself about the future. It was only ti
ger rose to his feet. "He has unscrewed the present which for the moment con-
something the hinges of the door. cerned him. w
How on earth has he done that, though?" "I will give you credit, too," said pr
Inspector Briggs was tantalized. Here Goringe, "for being a very clever young w
was his prey within his grasp, and yet man, but you selected a bad time to
he must not stir. Even his breath he commit a theft--when you were in se- w
had to draw carefully lest he might dis- rious money difficulties. And then in
turb the man who was silently operating corpses are extremely kittle cattle."
on the door. "That was a most unlucky accident- to
The stranger now got the screwdriver Mrs. Davorn's death." A convulsive fo
slowly and cautiously in between the shudder shook Steinworth. "It makes F
door and frame, and as quietly as if he me almost sick to think of it. Every-
was an engraver or a wood carver pick- thing would have gone well but for that, w
ing out a difficult bit of his work he and the idiotVickery's confession. You B1
gradually worked the back of the door are puzzled about that confession, Mr. in
in toward him until the back of the door Detective. Come," with a short, un-
itself was wholly parted from the frame pleasant laugh, "do not deny it. If you
and stood in the room. like, I will be perfectly candid with you th
Inspector Briggs could scarcely con- now. You have discovered my little se- ci
tain himself as he saw this strange oper- cret. You have got hold of the money.
ation performed. What have I to hide? Indeed, it will li1
Then the black bearded man put out help me as much as it will help you N
his left hand, holding the back of the gentlemen and those mutton headed ju- di
door steadily with his right hand, and rymen to let you know what did hap-
put the fingers of his left hand into some pen. I am only a poor player at thiev- w,
groove or opening in the door-at least ing, whose first move has landed him of
so it appeared to the inspector, though into a hideous mess. I have lost every-
he could not tell exactly what the man thing. I have nothing now to-hide, w]
was doing, nothing to seek for, thanks to you, sir," of
Suddenly, with a hoarse cry, the smiling at Goringe. th
stranger fell back several paces, threw Steinworth now seemed an utterly
up his hands, and in a thick, gutteral different person from the voluble and ve
voice one word fell from him: somewhat slangy young man who had re
"Gonel" summoned Constable Metcalf to his as- lo
As the black bearded man stood in the distance on the previous Thursday morn-
center of the room he grasped the brass ing. He spoke in a gutteral voice, his ol
knob of the bedstead with one hand to sentences were short, and his staccato m
steady himself. Inspector Briggs had manner of delivering them sounded
now the full light from the street lamp strangely in the ears of the two officers th
thrown on half his face. Fingering his of the law. ge
revolver, he opened the cupboard door "You take it coolly," observed Gor- w(
noiselessly, sprang round by the foot of inge, "for a new hand. You are just
the bed, and an iron grip was fixed on after recovering from a fainting fit- a
the throat of the man who had solved you are all unstrung. Do you think you un
the problem of the locked door. are wise in making a statement just sa
The stranger uttered a hoarse, appall- now which will be used against you?
ing cry as the police inspector gripped Take time to consider. Give yourself a ve
him, and his captor had to drop his re- chance." fu
volver and use both his arms to prevent "I am quite well-quite myself again th
his prisoner from falling on the floor. Thank you for your caution. But you
He pushed hinm toward the bed and know my secret. You have the money.
tried to place him upon it, but the man's Perhaps the law will take into account
body felt like lead, and the inspector that I have helped the inquiry." be
could only throw the upper part of the "Ah you are beginning, I see, to be
body on the side of the bed and then a reasonable human being. You were Pr
grip him by the legs and lay him on the only the mouthpiece of rage before. sh
bed. He knew the man was in a fit, Now you are looking forward and talk- w1
powerless to offer any active resistance. ing sense. All right. The inspector and
A knock at the door of the room star- I will attend to you. Take your time.
tled him. Don't flurry yourself."
"Shove the door. back into its place," Steinworth bit his under lip savagely
cried Detective Goringe. with his long white teeth. Goringe's laI
Leaving the bed, Briggs pushed the pleasant manner, his cocksureness, the
door back, and a moment afterward it fact that he had trapped him, were all fri
was opened from the outside, and the biting deeply into the young man's soul,
detective stood in the doorway, a lighted and he was about to declare he would
candle in his hand. reconsider his decision and remain si-
"The fellow has gone off in some sort lent. Then he felt that it would be bet- gr
of fit," said Briggs, great drop of sweat ter for him to speak. It would save lit
falling from his brow. time, and it would prevent him from
"Yes; I heard his cry, the same cry lying any longer under the suspicion,
as when he fell down in the coroner's which he knew still clung to him in the
court." minds of many, of having in some way, ex
"He i Who?" asked the bewildered in- however mysterionsly, contributed to wi
spector. 'Pon my soul, my nerves and the death of Mrs. Da.-ru. Steinworth
my senses are all gone wrong for the was an arrant co-wa.rd, ;ad as vain as he
moment." was cowardly. But his vanity did not
The detective led the way quickly to reach to the sublime height of wishina no
The remains of Samuel Wood-
orth vwho sang the praises of 'TThe. ."
Ill Oaken Bucket," are,.ao-.u-
eluated' in San -Franlsco, .1 ''i'
: an fifty ) 1- hia, death, -'and" ?:+',
iveW : rmauiy plans for.a monumeut:-
Shis memory- that have been ."
brought forward from time to 'time; :.
moni them being one for th ec- reec '
on, in Central Paik of a well house
ith the bucket suspended in it; a
reposition to purchase the Wood-
orth homestead at Scituato, Mass.,
here the poet was born and turn it
to a park; and finally, the proposal
I place the monument, whatever its
rm, in Garden Gate Park, Satt
rancisco, near the home of Wood-
orth's defendants. ''The Old Oaken
ucket" was written in 1816, accord-
g to George P. Morris' edition of
Toodworth's poems, published by
ie Scribners under the following
rcumstances: "The family was
ving at that time on Duane street,
ew York. The poet came home to
nnerone very warm day, having
walked from his office near the foot
Wall street. Being much heated
ith the exercise, lie drank a glass
water-exclaiming as he replaced
e glass on the table: 'That is
ery refreshing; but how much mo l
freshing it would be to take a good,
ng draught this long day from the
d oaken bucket I left hanging in
y fathers well at home!' hearing
is the poets wife, who was a sug-
istive body, said: 'Samuel, why
wouldn't that be a pretty subject for
poem?' The poet took the hint, and
ider the inspiration of the moment
t down and poured out from the
ery depths of his heart those beauti-
l lines which have immortalized
e name of Woodworth.
Channing: Friends should not
chosen to flatter. The quality we
ize is that rectitude which will
rink from no truth. Intimacies
which increase vanities destroy friend-
Beecher: Thought is the blossom)
nguage the opening bud; action the
uit behind it.
Johnson: I would have a man
eat in great things, and elegant in
De Quiney: Reserve is the truest
pression of respect toward those
ie are its objects.
Fashion is, for the most parts
tlhliig but the ostentation of riehees
- - i t r - -. -. - .
Against the Worldd
NOTZ.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time it must be
charged to the elements; they do the best
Mr. Robt. Gwaltney arrived Sun-
day with a nice sloop which he pur-
chased in Pensacola.
The Nettie arrived Friday evening
with general merchandise and four
passengers. She sailed again Tues-
day moi ning with one passenger.
The Jessie P arrived Sunday even-
ing from Pensacola with general cargo
and one passenger.
The coasting schooner Edgerton
stopped at St. Andrews F.iday and
landed three passengers.
THE STAUNCH STEAMSHIP
Thoroughly Repaired and in
- A. C. SCULL.
W. I. FENTON, Purser.
Mobile and Carrabelle.
Leave Mobile every MONDAY at
noon. Due at
St. Andrews Bay.
Every TUESDAY 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 Given
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.
S PACKET SCHOOL ER
-Call on T. C. Danford and get some
of that nice Dried Beef.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at E. P. Maxon's store.
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the BUOY office.
-The Baptist church mite social
will be held to-night at the r ,sidence
of Mr. F. M. Moates, West End. All
-A stock of general merchandise is
being opened up in the Dean building
on Commerce street by a gentleman
-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.
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and whole-
some beverage, far superior when prop-
erly prepared to either tea or coffee-
three pounds for 25c. at Pioneer Drug
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.
-Wagoners and fish haulers can find
plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; also 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 ftom them and have it improved.
-Parties who purchased lands at the
delinquent tax sale Dec. 2, 1895, will
bear in mind that taxes for '95 are now
due on them, and will become delin-
quent April 1, '96, and unless paid be-
fore that time they will be sold again
on the first Monday in May.
-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
-No plce 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. H. Parker will take pleasure
in showing anyone around, no matter
whether they buy or not.
Mr. J. Htndman
Fort Lawn, 5. 0.
Best For the Blood
Hood's Proved Its Merit--Eczemi
uI have used Hood's Barsaparilla and
know it is the best medicine for the blood
I have ever taken. Two years ago I had
a sore on one of my limbs below the knee.
I Spent Many Dollars
for medical attendance and treatment but
all in vain. At last a friend urged me to
try Hood's Sarsaparilla. I told him it
would not do me any good as I had the
best of doctors in this vicinity attend
me and they said it was a severe case of
eoema. He prevailed upon me, however
to take one bottle and when t was all
taken I noted a slight r ves
now used six bottles C ur
and my leg is well. Had it not been for
Hood's Sarsaparilla I do not think I
would ever have conquered my com-
plaint." J.W.HINDMAz Fort Lawn,8. 0.
Hood's Pills cure all liver Ills, constips
tion, biliousness, sick headache, indigestion,
-It rained nearly all day Wednes-
day. The ground is in good condition
now for gardens.
-The BuoY claims to have the largest
circulation of any paper in Washington
county, and invites investigation for
confirmation or refutation by any per-
son or parties interested in knowing
-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.
-The regular quarterly meeting of
the St. Andrews Bay Horticultural and
Improvement Association will be held
at the association headquarters, Wat-
son Bayou, on Friday, Jan. 31, at 12, m.
Members are requested to be present
promptly at that hour.
-If you need a nice Suit of Clothes
call on L. M. Ware & Co. and examine
the fine lot of samples of cloth they
TT -Did you ever stop to think how im- have on hand and get them to order yoi
SNETT E portant it is always to be on time and a suit. This clothing is made in th(
J. T. GW'AL.~TNY ATER. that in order to be .o you mst Ipose.s a latest style, and (guaranteed to giv(
X t i'd ws I .it_*J- fei eee e a this leads the
l^cevesa% T e , n;,r .-rlB^'-i .at Ith* r. CTDUauburI i s --,- ":.7 --
.nsri.it r e'i li t ^ esi LW t h l- C 7 9a a k: t
(weatbh-r .e gritting S. !F ..il st ttarf ny ,Ia nis in St. Andrew
tdon will le grivn to rece iing air, .f l, of Mrs. Lewis, pprir-treLe s of the pop
Sforwarding freight oar r.arties living on from small inexpensive ones to large ular Lewis House, Pensacola, willre
Eart and North Bay. ,':,ssengers for aqd more elaborate and costly time-. great to learn that that lady has been
points on either arm of (te Bay can pieces, all warranted to keep good time confined to her room for several ,ay
depend upon securing prompt trnns- and sold at prices as cheap as are con- wcfind t o ere attak f severalga.
portation at reasonable rats. Fora with a severe attack of neuralgia. Sh
further information apply to tent with reliable articles.as improving slowly at latest advices
L. M. WARE & Co., Agts -Everybody in Washington county
SCHOONER knows old Mr Hawk Stephens, the -The BuoY is in receipt of the
E I oldest citizen of the St. Andrews Bay scheme of the Twelfth annual session
Country now living here, and will be of the Florida Chautaugua, which con
CAPT. WM. HOLMES. pained to learn that he is very ill with venes at DeFuniak Springs Februrry
Makes regular trips between Pittshurg on scarcely a hope that he can recover. 20, and continues until March 18, next
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg- His affliction appears to be dropsy, and A programof unusual excellence ha
ular landings at Cromanton and Har- His effiiction appears to be dropsy, and
rison, Parker and at any other point that seldom releases a victim whose been prepared, and no one interested it
when requested beforehand to do so. years are as many as "Uncle Hawk's." the cause of education should fail to be
Passengers and freight transported at A well liked and worthy citizen, every- present and lend encouragement to th(
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar- one will grieve that he mut be called liberal spirited citizenswhoare making
anteed. The Peonle's Store at Pitts- one wil hatauqua sch a onoungt be c d
burg is headquarters and orders left to pay the debt of nature. the Chautauqua such a pronounced sue
there will receive prompt and careful -Parties visiting or leaving St. An- cess.
attention N. W. PITTS, Prorietor. drews via Pensacola will find the Lewis
House most conveniently located, just
TH E P PUL AR across the street from the union depot. Mrs. Jno. Sturrock arrived on th(
The fare is better than is usually found Nettie from a three months visit to rel
at houses of its class, the rates being atives and friends in the north.
S only $1.25 per day by the single day, Mr. H. W. Gwaltney returned home
owif u with liberal reductions for large parties Sunday after an absence of nearly two
PENSACOLA or longer time, and no effort is spared years in the rural districts of Alabama.
SE N S A for the comfort and convenience of His parents and many friends are glad
the Place for Passengers guests. to welcome him to his old home.
Going to and from St. Andrews Bay -Quite a surprise was given the citi- Mr. Otto Frantz left on the Nettie for
Rooms mfortabl zens of St. Andrews a few days ago by Pensacola. He expects to return to his
is l !the announcement that Tax Assessor home in Germany in the near future.
Terms asanl0abl! A. J. Gay had purchased the Chipley He has many friends in St. Andrews
Soa.livery business and had already taken who regret to see him leave, and wish
possession of it. This assures visitors him success wherever he may be.
T KE MOST remarkable cures on who wish to reach St. Andrews of hav- E.A. Emmons, the younger editor oJ
record have been accomplished by ing their interests thoughtfully looked Y left Tuesday morning vi
the BUoy left Tuesday morning via
Hood's Sarsaparilla. It is unequalled after. Mr. Gcy is a thorough business Chipley for Marysvllle, Tenn., where he
for all BLOOD DISEASES man, a resident of the bay and the BuoY will enter the institution of learning al
Week's is certain he will leave no effort untried
A Week's Weather. that place for the purpose of taking
to give the traveling public such a ser- a scientific and literary course. Mrs
The following table shows what the vice as will create a good impression of Emmons, his mother, course. Mrs
temperature at St. Andrews has been vice as will create a good impression of Emmons, his mother, accompanied hi
during the past week, from observations St. Andrews Bay and its people. as far as Chipley.
taken at the Buoy office each morning -The mail from the north has been
and noon: m p in i Wm. A. Emmons, proprietor of the
Morn. Noon. most rovokingly irregular for the past BUOY, arrived home on the Nette, via
week. None arrived from Tuesday un- Pensacola, on Friday last after an abt
Thursday......... Jan 16 58 61 til Capt. L. M. Ware went with his ens a o y t
Friday........"17 48 50 launch to Bay Head on Thursday and duty. of o work had accumulated
Saturday. 18 52 54 duty. A mass of work had accumulated
turday........ 19 52 5 from there to Econfina by team and which it will take several days t
Sunday........." 19 52 58
Monday.... .... 20 44 57 brought it in Friday. Saturday last catch up with, but his coat is off and
Tuesday......... 21 56 60 and Monday of this week it came by the sleeves rolled up, and it will be pushed
ednesadv ... 58 60 regular route again, but failed to put to a finish just as soon as possible.
in an appearance Tuesdey, when Capt.
M. E. Church Entertainment. Ware again went with his launch to F. N. Overton, associated with the
The ladies of the M. E. church get it. Every citizen'of St. Andrews Walsh-DeRoo Milling Co., of Holland,
will give an entertainment at the will jump for joy when the new route Mich., accompanied by his friend, Al-
l gi aT entertainment at is established via North Bay, and the vin Chapman, both well known gentle-
chrch on Tuesday night, Jan. 28. poor old horses and discouraged mail men of Bangor, Mich., were arriving
The euiertainment will be in part a carriers are given a rest. passengers on the Nettie last Friday
musical and in part a box party. -Mr. Cash Thomas, who has had night and are established at the Swan
All invited. MRS. NELLIE WEST, charge of the West Florida exhibit at Crest where they will remain for some
MRS. BONDURANT, the Atlanta exposition, returned a few time enjoying the delightful climate of
Miss NINA ECKER, days ago to Pensacola with three car- St. Andrews Bay, and amusing them-
MissN Co R, loads of the best specimens from the selves as opportunity presents itself.
ommiee.exhibit and is now busy placing them Mr. E.M.Coates and wife,of Yankton,
for permanent exhibition in the room S. D., and their friend Mr. E. R. Houl-
DR No. 8, South Palafox street. This ex- ton, of Warren Co., Ill., secured pas-
AVA TA V ER' PIL S hibition will be under the auspices of sage from Pensacola on the schooner
ROYALDlTANSY PILLS the Young Men's Business League of Edgerton and arrived in St. Andrews
NWDISIOVERY. REVERFPILSo Pensacola, and will be added to from Friday evening. They have rented
s ed new, reliable and afe rebeffor sup
es~sseltisve, seantyv orr ai u time to time whenever a production of Mrs. Hand's cottage and will. feast on
xe}ttion. Now used byover ao000
d eerf. nvrgoratessteseorgan e. West Florida can be procured worthy St. Andrews Bay oysters and fish and
"/ "ware us.danerou Imitations. Name
.i pp r, mnall ben 4n e nt of a place in the collection, and it is look the country over, after which they
t e mn plain rpp r. Send 4o in
plforaie S1P b 's probable that the whole thing will be will proceed to South Florida where
Sdr or addre : PEFERMEDI-
's c~a -a"Io AT1O oae, IU. taken to Nashville, Tenn., and dis- they will remain until the spring sun-
For sale by ])r. J. J. Kester, at the played at the exposition to be held there shine shall thaw out the frozen regions
SHADES OF ITAMT,T'S
Are Seen Again in the Pursuit
of Pleasure-This Time They
Direct Their Steps Toward
the Hotel Swan Crest.
On Thursday evening, January 16,
about thirty couples gathered at 'the
Swan Cieat Hotel to participate in a
few hours of innocent recreation in
the form of a social sheet and pillow
case masquerade ball.
As the hands on the dial gradually)
neared the hour of eight, the musi-
cians were summoned, and they
readily responded with elegant music,
furnished by W. R. Wilcox with
violin and Edward Hand with auto-
harp. About five figures were called
while the participants were behind
their hideous masks. At the expi-
ration of which all adjourned to a
splendid repast prepared by tihe
proprietress, sulpplrmented with cake
After dancing several more figures
the desire for a le) .ar. dance was
expressed on the part of some, which
was readily responded to.
As the hours began to run into the
early morning all took their depar-
ture, well satisfied with the night's
Wreck of the Ibis.
Mention has been made in these col-
umns of the new launch the Mess. Do-
ty of this Ilace were having built ex-
pressly for them at St. Joseph, Mich.
Last week the boat arrived by freight
in Pensacola and Messrs, Webster
Doty and J. C. Gwaltney went over
on the Jessie P. to bring it to the
bay. It was takenfrom the cars and
successfully launched and with the
assistance of supposed experts Mr.
Doty proceeded to put the machinery
in motion preparatory to the voyage
here; but despite all their efforts the
machinery refused to work, and at
about 5 o'clock p, m, some one light-
ed a match which ignited the naptha
that had accumulated in the boat
and a flash and incipient explosion
followed; an alarm of fire was turned
in and the department quickly re-
sponded and by turning on a stream
soon extinguished the fire, but not
until the boat and all its appointments
were badly blackened by the heat
and smoke, but the extent of the
daiII iges it t\a imi,... -ib e to learn
the bUiiiller.. 1Mr. D Ity started for
the manufactory Saturday morning,
and it is to be hoped an examination
will prove that the boat is not ruined
by the casualty. The lbix was prob-
ably the most beautiful boat ever in-
tended for these waters, and every
one will regret the accident, both on
account of the loss to the owners, and
the improvement it would have been
to the nmaratime acquipment of St.
We Have Been Judged Arig'ht.
We thank all our St. Andrews,
friends who have given us such a
substantial surprise and so much
sympathy, and turned our sighs into
smiles by presenting us with welcom-
ed provisions and money. Their
mission was a pleasant success and is
gratefully appreciated by us both,
Mrs. Pettis had placed in Mr. G. W.
Surber's wagon forty packages and
they came to our house free of charge.
Miss Lillie Pettis handed us $6.75 in
cash, and to the end of our time we
shall remember this great and kind
act, and to all we send our heartfelt
May you be reward l as your
kindness deserves, is the wish of
C. A. T. MARKGRAF,
DOOR DICESTION leads to
c nervousness, chronic dyspepsia and
great misery. The best remedy is
-Everybody is invited to attend the
song service consisting of songs, read-
ings, etc., at the Baptist church every
Sunday afternoon at 3 ollock. On Fri-
day evening at 7 o'clock there is a Sun-
day School Lesson Study, to which all
-The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sab-
bath afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestly invited to attend.
-Weekly prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Thursday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. All are in-
-Regular weekly prayer meeting at
the Methodist church every Wednes-
day night, to which all are invited.
-No place in Florida or elsewhere
presents more or greater attractions to
the homesceker than does the pi'd, Iesqlue
village of Parker, on E ~it Ba\. Every
dollar invested there is sure to mnlit)lNy
many fold, and the investment can hardly
lbe otherwise than a good one. W.I H.
Parker will take pleasure in showing any-
one around, no matter whether they buy
Iv wref fW /J Z* U
Mrs. J. P. Be, Ossawatomle,GKan
wife of the editor of The Graphic, the lead-
ing local paper of Miami county, writes
"I was troubled with heart disease
for six years, severe palpitations, short-
ness of breath, together with such ex-
treme nervousness, that. at times I would
walk the floor nearly all night. We
consulted the best medical talent.
They said there was no help for me,
that I had organic disease of the heart for
which there was no remedy. I had read
your advertisement in The Graphic and
a year ago, as a last resort, tried one bottle of
Dr. Miles' New Cure for the Heart,
which convinced me that there was true
merit in it. I took three bottles each of the
Heart Cure and Restorative Nervine and
Xt completely cured me. I sleep
well at night, my heart beats regularly and
I have no more smothering spells. I wish
to say to all who are suffering as I did;
there's relief untold for them if they will
only give your remedies just one trial."
Dr. Miles Heart Cure is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
All druggists sell it atl, 6 bottles for 6, or
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by the Dr. Miles Medical UCo. Elhart, In
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
Pain has no khow with Dr. Miles' Pain Pills.
"By a thorough knowledge of the
natural laws which govern the operations
of digestion and nutrition, and by a care-
ful application of tha fine properties of
well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has pro-
vided for our breakfast and supper a
delicately flavoured beverage which may
save us many heavy doctors' bills. It is
ly the judicious use of such articles of
diet that a constitution may be gradually
built up until strong enough to resist
every tendency to disease. Hundreds of
subtle maladies are floating around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak
point. We may escape many a fatal
shift by keeping ourselVes well fortified
with pl re I .'... l',j'l .I .~ -. r. InoI rishedl
fra.nc.'- .' vi S~ rvi ;c T;.,..t o. E MaJce
simply wilh I...ilin g aiat.r or milk. Sold
only in halt-pound tins, by Grocers, la-
James Epps & Co., Ltd., Homtno-
patnic Chemists, London, England.
IS A LOCAL DISEASE
nBAU d is the result of sud-
&I1CS.Ic0 den climatic changes.
tcan be cured by a
pleasantt remedy whicd is
applied directly to the
nostrils. Beinn quickly
lsorbed i; gives relief
lay's am Ba is acknowledged to
m B he the most thor-
ough cure or Nasal Catarrh,Cold in Head
and Hay Fever of ail remedies. It opens ai.d
cleanses the nisal passages, allays uain
and inflammation, heals the sores, pro-
tects the membrane from colds, restores
the senses of taste and smell. P:ice 50c.
at Druggists or 1)y nail. Ely Brothers,
56 Warren Street, New York.
Situation? I #
Prof. Smith, for 19 Years Principal of the
COMMERCIAL COLLEGE OF KY. UNIVERSITY
Awarded Medal by World's Exposition
For SyStem of Book-keeping and General
Buline s Education, etc. Cost to complete
Business Course about $90, including tuition, books
and board. Phonography. Typewriting and
Tle rphy taught. 10,00o successful graduates
-100 n banks and 100 officials. No Vacation.
ENTER NOW. Kentucky University Diploma
awarded our graduates. 5e Assistance given our
graduates in securing situations.
AI In order that your letters may reach this College
sao this notice and address as below,
WILBUR R. SMITH, LEX1NCTON, KY.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
.LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA,(
December 30o. 1895.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before the clerk of the circuit court, at
Vernon, Fla., on Feb. 22th, 1896, viz:
John B. Sebates, of Baxter, Fla., home-
stead No. 19100, for the ra of ne+, ne+ of
nw, fractional wj of nw (or n of lots 1,
2and 3, and lot 4 of section 18, township
5 south, range ]2 worst )
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence union and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Jonathan L. Dowling, of Wetappo, Pla.,
James Donaldson, of Parker, Fla., Lewis
Davis, of Baxter, Fla., Frederick Ruser, of
J. M. BAnco, Register
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.
January 13th, 1896.
Notice is hereby given'that the following
named settler has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be
made before W. B. Lassitter. clerk of the
ci cuit court at Vernon,Fla.. on March 14,
Thomas J. B. Mauger, of Cromanton,
Fla., homestead 20830, for the s1/ of sep
and st. of swY4 see 35, township 4 south,
rat'e 14 wet-t.
Ile irnames the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Frank Hoskins, H. M. Spicer, J. R
Dove, Isaac Butler, all of Cromanton, Fla.
aPlant PECANS from tle HUT Oidj
0 Sure Bearers. Purchased Trees are not.
Plant Japan Mammoth Sweet Chestnuts.
A New Steamboat Line.
Mr. H. A. Dorr has written from
Scranton, Miss., to parties in St. An-
drews that he would leave that place
for the north on Jan. 14th to bring out
the new steamer, and that she will
probably go on the route about Feb. 1.
He says, "I will keep you posted so you
will know when to look for me. Spread
the news, and help me all you can."
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., 940 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.,8:15a.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 a m
(daily); Leave 8 50 a.m., 6:30 p m., 7 10 a.m (daily); 4:55 (Sundays 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
1150am. Arrive 5 46 a m., 4 34 p. m.
Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 12.36 a.m., 1 41 p.m. Leave 3:50 a m., 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:o0 p.m. Leave 1:30 a. m., 2 10a.m.
Arrive Asheville N. C., 10:00 a. m. 4
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 Riclmond, 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 227 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 Coacnes 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. Arrive 8 20 a.m.
Arrive Everett 955 p m. 8 45 Leave 6:20 "
Macon 450 2:15 a.m. 1:30 "
Atlanta 830 500 10 50 pm
Ch'tanoga 10 00 a.m
Leave Atlanta 510 "
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-
HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE.
To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
7 00 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 820a.m.
600a.m Atlanta Lv 1050p.m.
1200 n'n Birmingham 255p.m.
7 50 p.m "Holly Springs 7 20 a. m.
7 30 a.m St. Louis 7 30 p. m.
155 p.m Chicago 135p.m.
7 30 p.m Dubuque 7 30 a. m.
700a.m Sioux City 800p.m.
Through Pullman Sleepers St. Louis
and Jacksonville. Sleepers through
between Chicago and Jacksonville with
but one change.
KANSAS CITY LINEs
Missouri, Arkansas, Indan'.Territory.
7 00pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 8 20am
9 00pm Ar. Everett Lv. 6 20am
745am Atlanta 935pm
1200n'n Birmingham 250pm
1000pm Memphis 5 2am
915am Springfield,Mo. 610pm
500pm '" KansasCity 1030pm
Through sleeper Jacksonville to
Holly Springs; Holly Springs to Kan-
sas City (one change only.)
SOUTH AND WEST FLORIDA AND NEW ORLEA.NS.
8 50 am Lv Fernandina
S 1009 am Callahan A
9.50pa 1000 am Jaks.uouvi!e
1050 'm 1055 am Ar Baldwinu
1213 am 1201pm Starke
1248pm 1235pm Waldo
1055 am 1 3 prm Gainesville
53l Im '" Cedar Key
1.3 am .3 rn: Hawthorne
208am 201 i Citra
2 38 pm Silver Springs
Daily, except as noted.
3 50 pm
1:,v et i am 3(0 pm
451 am 1 54pm
3 37 am 1229pm
305 am 2 53 pm Ocala 150 am 11 19 am
Homosassa 7 00 am
425am 350pm Wildwood 1155 pm 10 05 am
605am 420pm Leesburg 11 10 pm 9 38 am
725am 447pm Tavares "10 20pm 910 am
950am 6 15pm Orlando 700pm 745 am
650pm Winter Park 435pm 720am
520am 429pm .St. Catherine 11 13 pm 9 32 am
548am 451pm Lacoochee "10 43pm 9 0 am
607 am 508pm Dade City 10 24pm 849am
718am 611pm Plant City 915pm 748am
830am 710 pm Tampa 8 05 pm 7 00 am
600 pm 950am Lv Jacksonville Ar 710 am 9 30 am
10 45 pm 1156 am Ar Lake City Lv 518am 340am
12 15 am 12 40 pm Live Oak 434am 154am
200am 134pm Madison 3 35 am 12 01 am
4 20 am 2 52 pm Monticello 2 10 am 10 30 pm
530am 337pm Tallahassee 140am 830pm
432pm Quincy "12 43 am 635pm
5 15 pm River Junction 12 01 am
1100 pm Pensacola 620pm 5 15pm
3 05 am Mobile 215 pm
7 35 am New Orleans 945 am
Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.
g~SrGet Card of Cheap Rates to Atlanta...j
tDaily except Sunday. TConnections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
River and Key West and Havana steamers. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
,ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
N . PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr t. O. MAC DO NELL, Gen. Pass. Agt
T. C. 0DAN FOR D
General Merchandise !
STOVES AND TINWARE,
A Fl11 Line of Canned Doods
B'ur Ual U ua,
AND A COMPLETE STUCK OF
Mast, Foos & Comi any's
Double Acting Force Pump.
WANTED:- several trustworthy gen- epr AtatlNelyMXe M.lueI neI. .J
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor- n e veie fsl
ida for established, reliable house, Sal- *s tcaU 1. lS=
ary $780 and expenses. Steady position. f llllH"
Enclose reference and self-addressed aa id re *. rl
stamped envelope. The Dominion Corn- dot r il ?
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building, a f*onoo,-s-i eaemria
Chicago, Ill a. or Loek Box 4, Indtu Spring, .
-Legal cap, comm,-cial note ,s tiL l,,Ai r
letter-head papers and envelopes, either - -- -
1 r _
G IMU- MOINOEY IN BO)TH. -[IN FACT
You CAN Buy THE BEST OF ToB
TEXAS PEOAN & SEED 00,, Fort Worth, Texas.
Florida Central and Pen!nsular
:. A I'-TL IO A0 D .
New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida
I.. I -- .. -- __ __- __---_-__ __ _ _---- _ IIII- _iI"_II
Thursday Jan. 23, 1896.
augar, I 1b Tea, tt
Granulated.... 6% He No....... 75
Coffee,A..... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
toffee, Cond milk, can
Green.. 22%@25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned..25@30 Sweetened. .10@15
singer snaps... 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda 8% Royal.... ... 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell... .15a25
raisins Canned fruit
London layers.. 15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia..... 12 Tomatoes... .la5
"-ice ........... 7 Apples....... 10
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12% Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
0oal Oil prgal .... 2U Strawberries.... 20
gasoline ".......2Q Pineapple..... 20
Slorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
Ioney.........1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
linegar........ 30 Corned Beef 15a25
Cheese pr lb.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
--" Butter ........ 30 Lobster. ..... 20
Lard ......... 8 Salmon... 15
Beans........... 6 Canned Vegetab s
Cocoanutpkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pnddine... 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas.......... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
S 0 N .... 2,00 Mess pr Ib ..... 8
Favorite.... 4.50 Bacon Sides.....
;orn Meal pr bu 85 Fresh ....... 8a0
,at Meal pr lb... 52 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
jornper bu....... 75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish .......1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh........8a10
3alt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Tails, oer Ib...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2 al5 Hoes, each,.. 35a50
Stoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel. ...... 25a50
Muslin ....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
SJeans.... 25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
*Extra pants pat 2 25 Men's... $1 40a3 00
Hay pr cwt.... 1.31 Oats pr bu....... 60
Bran........;1.25 Brick pr M......8.00
Rope Sisal ...10@12 Lime pr bbl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr dos.. Pecans pr lb..... 15
Applea.......... Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons ........ 30 Almonds........ 20
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80al00 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs........$3 to $4
Qxen.. pr yoke $40 Sheep........... $2
CSickens each 15-2.5 Geese each. 45a50
I'rkeys.... pl.00 Ducks....... 15a20
SVegison pr lb 7K10 Turkeys...., 75al.00
resh S lHt
SMullet pr dos 25e Mulletpr bll 5.00
Trout....:...., 25 Trout........4.5u
Pompano prib.. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon..... 10 Mackeral.... 8.00
deart,f m...$16.00 Heart, V m...$16.00
Face .. 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
Heartface ,m 15.00 3x6 in. Vm. ..$12.00
Sap 12.00 Finishing lum-
Buff lumber.. 8@12 ber, d.. $email@example.com
Heartshingles, 2.50 Lath, ^ m.... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CHARLESTON, S C.
Sash, Boors, Blns,
Window and Fancy Glass a
IP~Z R 9 ----LI----
3MOA AWN '"AV UIJdId 9
j 44 '
W u npp manoo puus.,na f-
riuu t lu vns ,v P lsasiov-i ,X
us. anar n O1 **sj n,, '
.af 'priuosl InCs 'pFuss yriso
to4w 1l *1so/r sv atrb lou rs i '
Sna ren O ">*r*.l. oo'oo :**a
t yoJJ poos se isnf op IAm I
"u *u apu ss .
01 MW- ctym-b P"40- JP
'rnma"/ pr oto011a n m yoo1
of rSallgl WONl; ;val Poor allia o0;
SJA o / oav nsov fim ln Upoo; itogaf
out. A $1.50 ample and terms free. Try
us. Omn0i rET & SoN. 28 Bond st., N. Y.
ls. CRIDulShr~ &t Sjox. 2 Bond at~.. N. Y.
ka recently en route for Jacksinville,
expecting to be absent about two
I am sorry to say that Mrs. Patton
has been very sick tor the past two
weeks, but glad to say at present
writing she is some better.
W. H. Shands now has his new
wharf completed all ready to receive
the large bill of goods which he ex-
pects on the Jessie P.
Messrs. Parker and Palmer have
gone to St. Joseph's prepared for a
three weeks fishing trip.
Bert Boutell has returned home
from Calhoun county, having com-
pleted his term of school to the satis-
faction of both the patrons and
W. H. Parker had his two store
buildings thoroughly cleaned and
scrubbed out last week, Mr. Palmer
and son Ray doing the work in a
manner which proves they are ex-
perts in house cleaning
0. B. SERVER.
The National Democratic Con-
The Democratic National conven-
tion has been located at Chicago,
after a spirited contest, by a vote of
only two majority as against St.
Iouis, which was next
and the date was fixed
in the race,
Correspondence of the Buoy.
R. F. Brackin is not ,organiiiziig a
military company, but lie has dressed
up seven or eight of our young men
iip suits of clothes just altke in make
and price, and you may see them
promenading the streets, but you
must not take them for a band of in-
surgents, for tley are not.
H. A. Dorr has notified hAs many
friends in St. Andrews that they may
5 expect a new boat on the line be-
Stween Mobile and St. Andrews about
Sthe first of February. She will be a
Such larger boat than the Gulf City,
5 and will touch at all the points be-
Stween Mobile and Carrabelle. Harry
5 is a rustler, and we wish him suc-
5 Nearly all the vacant houses in
Sour end of town are occupied with
5 northern visitors, and still there are
0 more coming. They all seem to be
0 well pleased with our little city and
5 splendid climate. Some art- casting
5 a wistful eye at the beautiful loca-
Stions lor dwellings, and may con-
5 elude to purchase and build. Surely
5 they can neyer find better or more
5 healthful locations to spend their
5 winters, and be free from the chilly
blasts of the north.
2 Correspondence of the Buor.
S Cloudy weather
There must be a general srow
8 storm at the north.
5 Mr. Paul Guderian has returned
From a few days visit to St. Andrews.
0 Elder Levitt is making prepara-
Stions to go to Live Oak, where he
. expects to stay for some time.
S Charley Redd, of Honeyville, has
Returned home, after a two weeks'
5 visit. He came over here to get rid
Sof the chills and fever. He went
) back entirely well.
5 Messrs. Richard and Tippy was
here this week looking over this part
0 of the country. Mr. Richard says
) there is more attraction between here
c and the river than there is at any
place he has ever been, and he has
4 been all over the west and through
Sthe entire state of Florida. All it
) lacks to fill this country with people
) is toaget a road straight through
0 from here to a steamboat landing on
the (Apalachicola river. H'e has been
St1hr11pgh on nuealy a straight line.
SNext week we will take a compass
0 and locate it right. Mr. Richard
will furnish all the money that is
) lacking on the telephone enterprise,
Sand it will be put up as soon as the
0 road is opened. X .
SCorrespondence of the BuoY.
Jack Brown has gone up the coun-
) try on a business trip.
A. R. Pereival killed another fine
turkey last week.
Messrs. Chds. and Peter Parker
made a flying trip to Apalachicola
in the "Beckie Lee" recently.
Rev. Barrow is expected to preach
here on Thursday, Jan. 30. All are
cordially invited to attend,
Mrs. J. A. Donalson enjoyed a
pleasant visit from Miss Jessie
Mitchell, of St. Andrews, four days
of last week.
Tax Collector JTones was here on
Thursday last and gathered in all
of the surplus cash nlnthis vicinity.
W. H. Parker went to Wewahitch-
the ground is well seeded. Better to
mark off spaces with a stick about four
feet wide. Sow with thumb and two
fingers, when no wind is blowing, and
leave a little to sow across the other
way, to insure uniform stand. Don't
rake the seed in, as some will be too
deep, but rather use a long stiff switch
and sweep lightly, and then with a pair
of quickly extemporized snow shoes
(made by nailing a strap for the foot on
a piece of board 10 by 12 inches), tramp
the bed over evenly. Leave the margin
slightly raise, to run off surplus water.
For protection from frosts, cold winds,
flea beetles,etc., it is safer to cover with
thin, cheap cotton cloth. This also se-
cuers greater uniformity of moisture
and temperature. While a covering of
straight, leafless brush may suffice, the
canvas is far better, for it will insure
earlier plants. But the canvas must be
removed at least ten days or more be-
fore the time of transplanting, other-
wise the plants would be too tender.
Always aim to have twice as many
plants as you need.
Wonderful are the cures accomplished
by Hood's Sarsaparilla and yet it is only
because Hood's SarsaparilUa, the one true
blood purifier, makes pure, rich. healthy
Hood's Pills for the liver and bowels
act easily, yet promptly and efficiently,
Don't Tobacco Spit, or Smoke
Your Life Away.
The truthful, startling title of a book
about No-to-bac, the only harmless,
guaranteed tobacco-habit cure. If you
want to quit and can't, use "No-to-bac."
Braces up nicotinzed nerves, elminates
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
strength, weight and vigor. Positive
cure or money refunded. Sold at Pioneer
Book at druggist, or mailed free. Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
office 45 Randolph St.; New York 10,
Of the Board of Public Inittuction for the Month Ending
December 31, 1895.
The BUOY has at considerable ex-
pense secured a quantity of genuine
Havana Tobacco seed to distribute
among its patrons, and a package will
be given gratis to every new or old sub-
scriber who is not in arrears for sub-
scription who wishes it. Those wishing
the seed sent by mail must send 2-cent
stamp to pay postage on same. The
unsettled condition of affairs in Cuba
makes the present Florida's opportun-
ity for producing a staple crop that will
command the cash at a fair price at
any time if it is properly grown and
prepared, and it has been proven that
when so grown and cared for Florida
tobacco cannot be distinguished from
that grown in Cuba. As our supply is
somewhat limited, and the time is at
hand when the seed should be planted,
no time should be lost in securing and
planting the seed.
The following from the Times-Union
gives full instructions how to plant the
RAISING TOBACCO PLANTS.
Prof. F. B. Moodie, of Lake City, has
long been known as one of the most re-
liable authorities and instructive writers
on tobacco growing in Florida. His
latest treatise on the subject is styled
"Bulletin No. 30," of the "Florida Ex-
periment Station" (a specimen of the
easy subterfuges by which that institu-
tion is enabled to draw $15,000 a year
from the national treasury.) The re-
marks on distinguishing perfect from
imperfect seed, on the time for sowing
and on the location and preparation of
seed-beds, being of timely interest, are
here reproduced, as follows:
Put a few seed on a clean, hot tin or
stove, when, if the seed are dead, they
will quickly burn black, otherwise they
will remonstrate by an apparent endeav-
or to jump off. If, however, only a few
complain of the intense heat, double the
quantity to be sown on the bed. But
better get fresh seed.
In the northern counties of Florida
sow the first beds from the 1st to the
10th of January. Then sow one or more
beds every week or two until the last of
February, to insure a sufficiency for a
large crop. It is not safe to rely on one
seed-bed. Farther south seed may be
sown earlier, the object being to trans-
plant just as soon as danger of late
spring frosts is past; for tobacco, like
tomatoes or other vegetables, should be
in the field as soon as safe from frost.
Select a rich, moist place, near as
possible to water and if sloping to the
south the better; not one much shad-
ed-must have sunlight. Onthenature
of the seed-bed soil depends the nature
and worth of the plants. It must be
borne in mind that foliage and not fruit
is the objective crop. If seed are sown
in very light, sandy loam, dry and
thirsty, the roots will descend deep into
the ground for moisture, and there will
be no surface lateral rootlets. but only
a large taproot, with a very few brach-
es, On such a plant the leaves will be
short and very far apart, lige a mullein
stalk. Whereas, the seed sown on
moist and closely compacted land will
produce stocky seedlings, with abund-
ant surface rootlets, whieh will devel-
op en umgrageous, spreading plant,
with abundant and more valuable
fuligae. I must admit that have learn-
ed this important fact after fdry years'
Virgin soil is better for the'seed-bed
than old land, unless the old land has
been well mulched the previous summer
thereby destroying much of the seed of
grass and weeds, which is the chief ob-
ject of burning the ground. Through
mulching also restores measurably the
virgin properties to old soil.
It is important to burn the seed-bed
well, in the following manner: Rake
off leaves and trash, lay green poles
four to six feet apart, pile on brush
uniformly for kindling, if you have it
convenient. Then throw on heavy
sticks of wood at right angles, with old
rails or dry wood between, across the
poles or skids, which serve to elevate
the burning wqod, admitting of oxygen
to support free combustion immediate-
ly over and near the surface. After
the smaller, wood has been burned,
with a long-handled hoe or hook draw
the remaining large pieces to the mar-
gin, and so extend the area of the bed.
When it has cooled, dig up closely,
leaving the ashes on the ground, being
careful not to turn the burnt surface
upside down. Do not plow. Then,
with a prong hoe and rake, remove all
roots and stumps and level the surface
nicely, raising it about six inches on
the margin by a small ditch to carry off
SOWING TOBACCO SEED.
One heaped tablespoonful of good
fresh sfed to fifty square yards, mixed
thoroughly into a half gallon of corn-
meal or white ashes, so as to see when
To Whom Paid.
For What Issued.
Allie Yniestra,.........salary as teacher at Caryville, ......$
E. L. Torbert,........ Sylvania,......
Laura Sapp,.......... Econfina.......
L. E. Mountien ......" Bonnet Bond...
Edna Tervin ......... Reddicks.......
Mrs. K. Carkuff......" Prin So Bonifay
E. E. Gwartney...... Asst "
K. Holmes.......... New Honor....
M. Scott ............. Panama,.......
F. R. Payne, ....... Parker.......
L. L. Pratt,.......... St. Andrews....
Clara Holley,.......... Bunker........
Ed. Gainer......... White Oak.....
R. E. L. Buie,...... Prin Chipley...
E. M. Lockey,....... 1st Asst Chipley
Berta Daniel........ 2d "
Jessie Simmons,..... Bay Head.......
Carrie Jones,......." Rock Hill,.....
A. N. Luker,........ Sulphur Springs.
J. J. Cotton,.. St. Marys.........
T. C. Jones, printing letter heads ........................
W. H. Donnelly, repairs at Chipley ......................
W. N. Watford......salary as Teacher at Holmes Creek...
Geo. A. Spence..... Liberty ..........
W. G. Brock....... Hinsons..........
Minnie Miller,..... Porter Pond......
L. L. Charles ..... Ellis.............
... ... .. ...........
t 1|( it 11
A. W. Weeks. .... Piney Hill.......
.. ..... ......
C. C. Brock........ Harroll.........
...... t Bowen...........
Mrs. G. Brock....." Brocks..........
Molie Roulhac... Oak Hill (col) ....
0. B. Roche...... Davis.........
H. Bush............ Long Bay........
J. D. Parish. ..... Fairfield.........
Henry Harrol, lumber for school at Harroll..............
T. L. Richards, lumber for school at Holmes Creek.......
B. F. Gainer.......salary as teacher at Bradford........
L. E. Mountien....." Bennet Pond.....
..' . ....
R. C. Home, commissions as treasurer for Nov.............
G. B. Bush, ch'm,this board one day and mileage..........
James L. Miller, member this board one day and mileage..
D. G. Nixon, ..
W. C. Lockey, salary as superintendent for Dec.........
Miss E. V. Miller..salary as teacher at Cypress..........
T. E. Gainer....... Deadening.......
P. J. Godwin ...... Brink Hill.......
S. A. Gainer....... County Line......
Edw. W. Schell... New Hope........
To amount not drawn to balance.....................
'Dec. 12. To cash of W. D. Bloxham as per treas report .......$ 857 35
19. To cash of A. Q. Jones as per treas report............ 695 12
$1,552 47 $1,552 71.
We certify that the foregoing statement is true and correct to the best of
At' est: G. B. BUSH, Ch'n.
W. C. LOCKEY, Sec'y and Co. Supt.'
States interested in the Opium and Whisky
CROMuANTON HOTEL .A .=ma ma w
habits to have one of my books on these dis-
eases. Address B. M. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga.
Box 882, and one will be sent you free.
Is now open for guests. This is one
of the best equipped houses in West A SECTIONAL MAI
Florida. Our guests are made to feel O St A nl re s
at home. Cromanton is situated on the 1 U
South side of St. Andrews Bay, and is and the.
within easy walk of the beach of the Ba y Count ry.
Gulf of Mexico, where specimens of
rare and beautiful Sea Shells may be We have made arrangement byv
found. Good hurting and) fli ingl; A which we can furnish thi tin e 3IAP
Gass Power Launchand their boats are covering about eighteen miles square
at the. command of guests. of territory, including the Cincinnati
W. M. C N, Pro. Company's Tract, also Harrison,
W. M. COMAN, Prop arker, Cromanton, and adjacent
SPARKER'8 country, for
HAIR BALSAM ONE DOLLAR.
Cene aond tiuranfi the
promote a lmrimat growth Or g iven for 5 cash yea.'ly subscriptions.
VWSS? t.yiis SY ro1p. By the aid of this map the location of
Cumrs salp disease & hair f atl I
oceandi.LOoat Drun as lands purchased of the Cincinnati
HINDERCORNSO Company can be easily ascertained,
The onysurecuresorCorn Stop.all pai1 dth
otsan.e .oo air aruggiocn or, parties may.send us $1 and their
description and we willlocate their
ANTED:-Several trustworthy gen- lots and return the Map by mail.
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor- Address THE M UOY,
ida for established, reliable house. Sal- Address ,
ary $780 and expenses. Steady position. St. Andrews, Fla.
Enclose reference and self-addressed For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
stamped envelope. The Dominion Cor- a premium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building, country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
Chicago, Ill. drews. Either map sold singly-$l
|, I II I
Our Exceptional Offer!
To Old and New Sobscribers
Anil Those Who are Not Subscribers;
BUT SH OU LD BE !
To Every Person Sending $1.25
For One Year's Subscription to the
We will send by return mail a HANDSOMELY DESIGNNED Copy of
FIRESIDE GEMS OF POETRY AND PROSE,
SIZE OF PAGE 8x10 INCHES.
Old Siscriers May Tak Advantag of this Offer by Roeneini
A BEAUTIFUL LITTLE CLASSIC CONTAINING 208 PAGES,
Nearly 200 Finely Executed Engravings.
Short and concise biographies, sketches of over 400 famous men of letters,
and selections in poetry and pose descriptive of home and fireside, love and'
friendship, glimpses of nature, country life, freedom and patriotism, camp
and battle, description and narration, sentiment and reflection, grief and
pathos. nobility of life, the better land, and a superb collection of poetry
and prose. The book is handsomely bound in heavy paper cover, with ap
propriate design, and every page is replete with literary matter and applies
to every heart.
It is the Grandest Premium Book Eve' Offered by a Newspaper.
We will send this book ABSOLUTELY FREE, postage prepaid, to every
OLD SUBSCRIBER who will send TWO NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS to
THE BUOY. There will be no expense to you on the premium.
To the OLD SUBSCRIBER whose subscription is already paid up in
advance, and who is not ready to renew, we extend the following offer: On
receipt of 50c we will send one copy of the book. Do not delay in taking
advantage of this exceptional offer. It will only hold good until the supply
of Fireside Gems is exhausted.
ng.rThere can positively be no deviation from the terms of the above
great offer. It is useless to ask it,
The great nerve remedy for Indi-
gestion, 'Malnutrition, Nervous Ex-
haustion, Palpitation of the Heart, Loss
of Appetite, Flatulency, Constipation,
Biliousness and kindred affections.
One teaspoonful of this elixir will digest
2,000 grains albumen.
Does your food sour after eating?
Are you easily confused and excited?
Do you get up in the morning tired
and unrefreshed, and with a bad taste
in the mouth?
Is there a dull cloudy sensation, at-
tended by disagreeable feeling in the
head and eyes?
Are you irritable and restless?
Does your heart thump and cause you
to gasp for breath after climbing a
light of stairs?
Does it distress you to lie on the left
Have you impaired memory, dimness
of vision, depression of mind and
These symptoms are sometimes ac-
companied by frightful dreams and are
al ays distressing to a degree, caused
by no other class of ailments and means
that you are suffering from Dyspepsia
and Nervous Exhaustion.
There is no other remedy extant
that has done so much for this class of
It corrects all these conditions,
causes the stomach to perform its
natural functions and will be fonud
superior to Cod Liver Oil as a fattening
agent. It purifies and enriches the
blood by causing the food to assimilate
If your case has resisted the usual
methods of treatment we are particular-
ly anxious to have you give this Com-
pound a trial.
We guarantee relief in every case
and will cheerfully refund your money
should our remedy fail to produce the
most gratifying results.
Please remember that the appella-
tion Patent Medicine does not apply to
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
It is a prescription put up by a lead-
ing physician who has made stomach
and nervous troubles a specialty for
We court investigation and earnestly
urge all physicians to write us for the
formula of Scott's Carbo-Digestive
Compound, which we will mail on ap-
plication, that they may satisfy them-
selves of its harmless character and
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
Is the most remarkable remedy that sci-
ence has produced. It has succeeded
where all other remedies have failed.
Sold by druggists everywhere.
$1.00 per bottle.
Or sent direct on receipt of price.
Write us for testimonials and physi-
Address all orders to
Concord Chemical 'f' Co.,
I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rated
end give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
cut and delivered at reasonable rates,
G. W. SURBER.
Shirts Made to Order.
Violins, Etc., Repaired.
V. D. GREENE,
St. Anrres Bay, Fla.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLORI A
J. T. Bondurant, Proprieter.
The only Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
every attention paid to comfort
All persons holding claims against the
estate of Geo. Russell, late of Washing.
ton county, deceased, are required to pre-
sent their claims to the undersigned ad-
ministratrix, within twelve months froan
the date hereof or they will be barred by
the statute of limitations. And all per-
sons who are indebted to the said estate
in any manner are hereby requested to
come forward and settle without delay.
Coated Oct. 22d, A. D. 1805.
SARAH R. RUSSELL, Admx.
If You Want Cash
For Cancelled Postage Stamps and Cow'
federate Money, send 4 cents in stamps tof
price lists to Hook & Bowling. Dep.Equift
able Building, Memphis, Tenn. They also
represent large manufacturers Write to
them for prices of anything you want.
CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STREET.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, LA.
Carries a Full Line of Drugs, medicines,
Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;
PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET
DR, J. J. KESTER, Druggist.
E R F BRACIKINM
CASH STORE--WEST END.
cc DEALER IN
c Dry Goods,
=L Ship Chandlery a
SS A LT. T
Twines, Nets and Seines. A
FURNISHED HOUSES m"
T O, I E N TT -
NeW Grocery 1an Provision Stor! I
In the Robb Building, Isabella St., West End,
CHAS. G. ARMSTRONG
Has Opened Out a CHOICE STOCK of
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS,
To be sold 0C- A.:A-P IFOR COASHI, O1-'LT .
.Ainl he invites the patronage vf all who appre. (- G O GOODS and
REA ANABILE PI 'L
FRESH BREAD, PIES AND CAKE, BiBAVERY DAY.
TT'S INJURIOUS 'TO STOP SUDDENLY
9 and don't be imposed upon by buying a remedy
That requires you to do so, as it is nothing more
JI Than a substitute. In the sudden stoppage of
tobacco you must have some stimulant, and in
Most all cases the effect of the stimulant, be it
| |opium, morphine or other opiates, leaves a far
l S T worse habit contracted. Ask your druggist
about BACO-CURO. It is
0TTFS T1 A pO purely vegetable. You do not
II 1 \ ( l (I iave to stop using tobacco with
SJ JLJ I ACO-CURC. It will notify
) ou when to stop and your de-
sire for tobacco will cease. Your
system will be as free from nicotine 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.
Office of THE PIONEER PRESS COMPANY, C. W. HORNIC, Supt. )
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 affected, 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,"
"No-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
your 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.
The STANDREWS BAY
Horticultural a i d Imrovmaet
ORGANIZED JANUARY. 9, 1892.
The purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources Ps a Fruit-Growing Country.
Tu accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent 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.
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost 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 entrubstcd to its kCelpiig. guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for darm.tges fruin any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful entitrate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price oflana per acr*., say $25 to $50; cost of clearing,. s; O $20; *ost of planting 1st
year, say $ 31; c.,t oft1ulti i.ion each year thereafter, *.-l
It is nut extravagant to Petimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if prjp.-r! ,'ulti'atcd, %. i i .$2.I .,ril of fruit, a11d 1 p.1 a ,*-s nearly or quite
the s ame, hil. i i, sh-.i.u ,k,.. evo er, I., iIer than that. Thi.ii, th..n,, h perhaps a little
longer. hti h cft I bfiii .iniiih int, 'iit.'i.L tI earin', m.y)J.e nar ed pr-'ars. ap.ri .,t,.
ni. ariTnc. .It. lr. p l. ri... 'r, Q. r I. Japi,, p M. I ,Injni .l nd1 Eri.li-li
w:uilnuir, Japan clrb.~tiutS. '(ieW any other \ariurii: t f ruits and n:iti. which
are a linm t certain t. t. i ti,,ur;i.l hi r :; I, e ranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
side'reJd ,rtaii yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buor will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E M EM BE R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payvment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
Sttthe workhas been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
----- ---_-C-- I1111~
OIVEN AWAY TO INVENTORS.
$So.0oo every month given away tp any one who ap-
plies through us for the most meritorious patent during
the month preceding.
We secure the best patents for our clients,
and the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
Struck of their bright ideas. At thesame time we
to impress upon the public the fact that
IT'S THE SIMPLE, TRIVIAL INVENTIONS
THAT YIELD FORTUNES,
such as the "car-window" which can be easily slid up
and down without breaking the passenger's back,
"sauce-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.
IT IS NOT SO HARD AS IT SEEMS.
Patents taken out through us receive special notice in
the" National Recorder," published at Washington,
D. C., which is the best newspaper published in America
in the interests of inventors. We furnish a year's sub-
scription to thisjournal, free of cost, to all our clients.
We alsoadvertise, free of cost, the invention each month
which wins our $5o 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.
Al communications regarded strictly confidential.
JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO.,
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
tSA renc-ediftore fthis Aier. lwrijware
oefa tfamto et, FREE.
LtFIRB OLD DOCT'ORi:SJ
C LADIES' FAVORITE.
ALWAYS RELIABL. and perfectly SAFE. The same.
anused by thousands of women allover the United States,
In ti OLD DOCTOR'S private mail practice, for 88 year,
san not s aigle bad result.
_ Money returned if not as represented. Send 4 catls
(Itmp90 for sealed particular.
0. WARM INSTITUTE, 120 N. Sh t.. St. Louis, Mo.
The old original Frenoh Fruit Cure.
/ ,"'^ B. Sanatorium,
i 0 ^ 822Pine St..
SC St. Louis, DG o
S O Call or Write,
Abs0o a sly as and no Injury to health.
ment for wealrness at.
IlLE "" L decay, nervous debiiii
and lot vitality sent tree tor 1 cei
na WARI0 1iNTUTUTE, L~O? 9t t.8 .LLO0 S.li.
Chieceahter's English Diamond Brand.
S& Original and Only Genuine.
tos, t*E mI reliable. LADIES ak
llW^S i id rnd in IRed and (;c*d netllic\,
e sealed with blue ribbon .. Take
S *O aotaes' RSfuse dangerous stbstitu.i
L| s and imitations, At Druggiss, or enad 4c.
in stamps for particulars, tecrimonisal and
MIL'l 10.000 TAetino!&las. Nae sPaper.
WANTED-AN IDEAboc te,,"'k
Sln to g lI of some simple ,
t topatent? Protectyourideas; the m
Sts you wealth. Write JOHN WEDDmRy
ufa 00., CO.Patent Attorneys, Wahingtoio
t iiRAb MARKS,
I& aDESI, N PATENTS,
For Information and free handbook write to
MUNN & CO 861 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
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
Largest circulation of any scientific paper In the
world. Splendidly illustrated, No intelligent
man should be without it. Weekly. t3.00 a
year;$1.50 sixmonths. Address,MUNN & CO.
JIUBLIHERu, 361 Broadway, New York City.
: Given Away
to the person submitting the
:1 most meritorious iuveutio~
During thepreceding month. w
sWE SECURE PATENTS s
SFOR INVENTORS, and the
9 object of this offer is to en- s
o courage persons of an invent-
e ive turn of mind. At these
same time we wish to impress
S the fact that ::t :: :
It's the Simple,
STrivial Inventions "
SThat Yield Fortunes .
S -such as De Long's Hook
as and Eye, "See that Hump.,"
S"Safety Pin," "Pigs In Clo-e
ver," 'Air Brake," etc. s
i Almost every one conceives.w
Q a bright idea at some time or n
9 other. Why not put it in prae-
tical use? YOUR talents may
lie in this direction. May
s make your fortune. Why not,.
try? :: :: :: :: ::
w rbWrite for further information and -
em mention this paper.
STHE PRESS G6LIMS( G.
Philip W. Avirett, Getn. Mgr.,
618 F Street, Northwest,
mWASHINGTON, D. C.
W-The responsibility of this company
may be Judged by the fact that itsme
.s stock is held by over one thousand
of the leading newspapers In the
01 United States,
r'A Dl*ae CURED without the nre *t
r nifei. Question Blank and Book free. CU
S r writ' D H.. B. BUTTS,
& BNtfit. Bt-& LOUL1s, MO.
The Old Reliable
Established 38 years. Tratu aleor emale,
married or single. In cases of exposure,
abiscos, er~K-. cr Imnpropzrletles. SKRIL
GUARA-' iT!ZD. BJ ardM ar d apartments
Sfurnished who desired. QuestuoBlan
S .- I.F.~,
Starting an Orchard.
The ground for at orchard should
be well and deeply cultivated, and free
from weeds, well drained, if the soil
requires it, and most soils are better
for draining, except sandy or light
gravelly soils with a light subsoil.
Such .lnd may not require draining,
but in eveiy case it should be well
worked and pulverized ard enriched
before planting. The work of pre-
paration must be done during the
summer, so as to be ready for fall or
spring planting. Planting in the
spring is preferred,which will enable
the trees to take firm hold of the
earth and to resist the frost of next
winter, but planting may be done
successfully in the autumn by pro-
tecting tee tfeeP so as to present the
frost from heaving or misplacing
Select young, healthy and vigirous
trees, and from a reliable nurs-
eryman, and if possible from a soil
similar to that in which you intend
to plant your orchard. The differ-
ent kinds of apples will depend upon
your own choie and the suitability
of soil and climate. .1 should advise
that the selection be made from the
old, tried and reliable kinds.
The distance apart should not be
less than thirty feet, so as to allow
the trees room to spread from a low
and spreading head. Close planting
has a tendency to force the trees to
run up, and preventing the fruit from
obtaining its proper coloring from the
sun,and making it more difficult to
gather the fruit. At this distance of
thirty feet apart it will require
twenty-nine trees to the ac'e. Be-
fore planting the tree, remove all
bruised and broken roots by cutting
clean with a sharp knife. Lay out
your ground in straight lines, so that
yur trees will be in line each way
and at equal distarces, thirty feet
A New Way of Paying One's
"Now, sir," said the shoemaker,
"pay me my bill or I shall lose my
temper. I have waited long enough."
"My good man," the debtor replied,
"I have nomoney, but I will give you
an order on Mr. H., who has been in
my debt forever o long. Here, take
this sealed packet, but don't let him
perceive that oou know anything of
it.- content.?." .
The shniemaiker, in great glee, be-
took himself to Mr. H., and handed
him the missive, which ran as fol-
"Dear H., the bearer, an unfortu-
nate but honest man, has lost his
wife and children during the last
week and is besides threatened with
imprisonment for debt. Persuaded
that you will gladly seize any oppor-
tunity to assist a poor man in dis-
tress, I commend him to your kind-
ness. Yours sincerely, C."
II. gazed with emotion at his visi-
tor and pressed 30 shillings on his
acceptance. The slioemake:' depart-
ed in a happy frame of mind, little
suspecting that he had been taken
For a beggar.
Of tie City of St. Anlrews,
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
,FOUR MILES OF COAST LNIE,
extending g eastward from Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
lences, 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.
I'he BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or giver, as a premium fez 5 yearly
DXTEB SHOE CO., Inc'p. CjlpW11,000,00
BEST 81.50 SHOE IN THE WORLD.
"A dollar saved is a dollar earned." *
ThisLadles' Solid French Dongola Kid But-
ton Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
receipt of Cash, Money Order,
Sor Postal Note for P~1.50
Equals every way the boots
Iold In all retail stores for
$2.60. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar
antes the ft, style and wear
and if any one is not satisfied
l| we will refund the money
or end another pair. Opera
Toe or Common Sense,
Swidths C, D, E, & E-,
l l sizes 1 to 8 and halt
SzeoiS8nd you rese;
wldo ell. you.
DET Ro SHOE ~nc i FEDERAL STi,
~Sial terms to ID alers.
Several trustworthy gentlemen or ladies
to travel in Florida for established, re-
liabile house. Salary $780 and expenses.
Steady position. Enclose references and
self-addressed stamped envelope. The
Dominion Company, Third Floo-, Omaha
D..i~ h-L -. T
WAGES. PRICES AND PURCHASING POWER OF WAGES IN THE UNITED
'aS's3 iS' 'J6r '1869e"1871' 1873 1875 17n 1879'i s'8f"1885 '1887s"
TRUE AND FALSE TEACHERS.
That 1878 was a year of great pros-
That the volume of primary money
was reduced one half in 1873.
That the decllu iu the prices of
farm products Kitn tI 1873.
That this decline in prices is due to
the reduced volume of money.
That the "daddoes" had plenty of
dollars before 1878.
That the crime of the gold standard
put cotton down to 6 cents in 1895.
That primary money regulates
That the people are dissatisfied.
That our money, per capital, is di-
That the capitalists, bankers and
business men steal all of our money.
That it was the year of a terrible
That dhr primary money has in-
creased since 1873 from $185,000,000
That the decline in some products
began in 1864 and others in 1865,
1866 and 1867.
That prices are lpwer while the
volume of money is larger in 1895
than in 1873.
That they had 2,000,000 silver dol-
lars in 1873 against 400,000,000 in
That the crime of bimetallism put
cotton below 5 cents in 1845.
That prices have declined since 1873
in the face of a steady increase of pri-
That they are "built that way."
That it is larger in 1895, counting
gold alone, than in 1873, including
gold and silver.
That the burglars, pickpockets and
politicians gor their share.
--J Toll:uld WNiVt; in t-oldrbna
ESTABLISHED IN 1856.
Jstatebe "H <.?, IMvlls
The proprietor of these well-known and long established Nurseries, offers
to the planting public a large adul well-grown stoc' of
ADle, Fear, Poach, Pln, Apricot, Nctarine, Mulerry
A -sTDi O'.0'_ii._ L!l I~t -IT T= r 2EES I
Also a choice selection of open ground
ROSES, EVERGREENS AND SHRUBBERY.
Stock home grown and adapted to the climate. Send for Catalogue. Address
A. C. CGLES, Peachwood Nurseries,
: State Line, Mis
T PEOPLE'S STORE,
-h ilia 11 L URE9
.I I I I
IS NO LONGER AN EXPERIMENT!!
Knowing the wants of the community, buys itelligently and
If you live near the Bay Cjme in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neiglbor' (Ox and Cart.
COME ANY WAY and load in your COUNTRY PRODUCE
And let me prove to you that
By either SBuyin or -elling
By either Buying or Felling
AT THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
title only one remove from the United States Government and of course
Yoau anit Affdrd to iss 'lis Callnce!
Having Purchased the Stock of Goods in the Store at
I am Making Constant Addintioiis 'iheeto and Propose to
SELL FOR CASjH, T ONE PRICE
&t the Lowest Living Margin o Profit.
MA Treat Every Cnstcimr Alike and Conrteonsly.
Call and See My Goods and Cet My Prices.
BOAR DIN G CAPT, SCHELENGER'S
SI lrhv Boarding House.
l, l. U. ,JJU.UJ N O W Cor. Palafox and Wright
Benna Vista Ave and Drale St. Streets One Bock West of
St. Andrews, Fla. VNION DEeOT,
House and Accommodation First
V.1ne ;n iuau Pana,- t 0
Secure one or More Good R evidence or Busines
Jr_.r "JL" S
Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract
--O -.-3--7;-":-- .-
Being a PRACTICAL E ', .'f am prepared to furnish
SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shortej P'o bhi Notice.
Assessment and Payment
Will be Given Prompt, Personal A
L. M. WARE
JNO. R. THOMPSOd
L M. WARE & CO.,
T ARtnW A R.E,
Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
Baltimore Tiae and Net Compay.
ALSO 1 OR
NORTH BAY LUMBER COMPANY
C. TOMPKINS & CO.
ARE PREPARED TO FURNISH
Ruugh and Dressed Lumbor of All Grades.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED
Piney Woods Saw-Mill
.A..lC l i. TinO tser Oo
ON EAST ST. ANDREWS BAY;
Postoflice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish R. ou h Lumber
FOR BUILDING PURPOSES, FENCING, ETC., ON SHORT NOTICE.
Should vou not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which shall have
R. V. DEADERICK, Mager.
East End Drug Sore.
COMMERCE STREET, ONE BLOCK FROM BAY.
Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews an
May be "nund at bis residence on Buenna Vista avenue at night.
If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on
40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.
Do You Want
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