First, Last, and all the
VOL. VI. ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., JULY 2, 18. NO.
Senator Hon. Sam'l Pasco, Monticello,
Hon A'ilkinson Call, Jacksonville.
presentatives-lt District,.S.M. Spark-
man, Tampa; 2d District, C. M.
Land Office-Register, J. M..Barco; Re-
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
--i vernor-He ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General Wm. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State; J. L. Jrawford; Comptroller, W.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. s. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W, N. Sheats;
Treasurer, C. B. C llins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
U. S. SENATOR.
First District-Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
ville; Second District, Samuel Pasco,
SJFentwv-fifth Distriet-Alaizo W. Weeks,
Representative, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, \ernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R, C. Horue, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point: Superintendent
4.f Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
4ustiee of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. W. A. Emmong: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mttchell.
Postmistress, Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
ost mistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
'ustmaster, N. W. Pitts.
Postmaster, S. W. Anderson.
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
Postmaster, Mavtin Post.
iotaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins,
Postmaster, W. M. Croman; Coun
ty Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walkley
'Methodist-Church cor. Washington ave
and Chestnut st-Rev. J. II. Miller,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. every alternate Sunday.
Y. P.S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sutnday after
aeon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-OChurch, corner of Wyoming
al 'en te nd Lnninnirrna I stire. OhLz.ch-
conferer: i turday before first. Sunday
at 4 p. m. Sunday school every. Sunday at
10 a. m.
Seventh Day Baptist-Meets every Sat"
jrday at Ii o'clock a. m., corner of Wood-
bine avenue and Bay View streets; prayer
meeting same place every Friday evening
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street.
Jatholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
iue and Foster street.
The northeF mail, via Anderson, Gay,
Baybea and Chipley departs every day
.--eieept Sunday at 3.00 o'clock; a. m.;
Arrives every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 1 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at F o'clock.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
Regular Communications on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
W. H. PARKER W. M.
P. M. BOUTELLE, Secretary.
W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; hasr
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
afficavits, legalize ackuowledgmenls,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services. Office .at the
BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
St. Andrews. Florida
DR. W. G. MITCHELL,
Proprietor East End Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
-. citizens of St. Andrews Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drng Store.
Residenemon Bnenna Vista avenue
opposite old Florida Exchange.
W. H. PARKER,
Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
C. H. CRIPPEN,
Justice of the Peace.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
manding his attention within his juris-
diction. Office on Rayview street, one
block northeast of T C. Danford's
store. Rule days, First Monday in
mea for v nebss and
FREE TRIAL L. M "tr"e "'sor iet
and voritanly nuat ee for 12 oen"
Ol. WARD INfuiVT, t1liE.KiSttL 5LT,U0 ,E
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.
For Presidential Eleetors:
R. A. BURFORD, of Marion.
W. S. JENNINGS, of Hernando.
SYD. L. CALTER, of Alachua.
J. F. WILSON, of Orange,
For Congres First Dialrict:
W. D. BLOXHAM, of Leon.
For Supreme Judge:
M. G. MABRY. of Pasco.
W. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson.
For Secretary of State:
JNO. L. CRAWFORD, of Leon.
W. H. REYNOLDS, of Polk.
C. B. COLLINS, of Marion.
For Supt. Public Instruction:
W. N. SHEATS, of Alachua.
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
L. B. WOMBWELL, of Jackson.
W. T. MAY.
For Clerk of Courts:
W. B. LASSITTER.
For County Treasurer:
R. C. HORNE.
For Tax Collector:
A. Q. JONES.
For Tax Assessor:
W. B. GAINER.
C. G. ALLEN.
For Superintendent Public Instruction:
W. C. LOCKEY.
For County Judge:
D. D. MELVIN.
For County Surveyor:
P. L. HORN.
For Members of School Board:.
D. G, NIXON,
- ---- U. TLs-E.
The defeat of Mr. Charles A.
Choate in the state convention has
been a case of surprise to his many
friends in West Florida and else-
where. The flattering mention by
his brethren of the editorial fraternity
of Florida had made his strength
appear nore than it really was, and it
-was decided by his friends in the
convention that to save a worse
butchery his name should not be pre-
sented, which was more of a surprise
to his friends outside of the conven-
tion than his ultimate defeat would
While the Buoy iould have been
sincerely pleased to have seen Mr.
Choate nominated, believing hisn to
be a good man for the place, it will,
as heretofore, heartily support the
regular nominee of the democratic
The result of the Ocala conven-
tion may be judged' by some as far
from batteringg, yet there rests the
consolation in the minds of the ma-
jority of democrats that the nominees
of the regular convention are true
men, tried by years of democratic
The Buoy can express surprise in
but one instance, and that is that the
name of its choice for attorney-gen-
eral, Hon. Chas. A. Choate, the can-
diaate of all journalists, was not even
submitted to the convention. As re-
ferred to in another editorial the
reason for this neglect was due to the
fact that a fear existed in the minds
of many as to his success, and while
the fact remains, the surprise is
still there a glaring manifestation.
The currency plank rallied around
by our party is fully harmonious with
the ideas promulgated through the
columns*-of the Buoy, although the
convention referred the matter to the
action of the national party. The
Buoy entertains no doubt as to the
wisdom of that organization, and it
heartily endorses the expedient course
The news of the nomination of
W. N. Sheats for state superintend-
ent of public instruction, will prob-
ably be received with more surprise
than any other action of the conven-
tion, yet he is the
nominee of the
party, and the Buoy is the last jour-
nal to repudiate the action of that
body. Should the convention of the
state have declared for the free and
unlimited coinage of silver at the
ratio of 16 to 1, or should the nation-
al convention even declare in a like
manner, the Buoy would support the
nominees, but would still contend for
sound currency as the only safe means
of maintaining a healthy commercial
system which guarantees equal and
exact justice to our own citizens and
commands respect from those nations
with whose citizens we have unlim-
ited business relations.
What the Republicans Have to
As the result of the national re-
publican convention is now known,
and the guidance is vested in the
great tariff apostle, Mr. McKinley,
the democratic party knows from
which side to make its attack. The
slogan of the republican party is, now
and forever, high protective tariff.
which the convention, plainly pro-
mulgated, and the party headed by a
man whose political life has been de-
voted exclusively to framing tariff
legislation, and whose labors have
been unceasing to that end, the whole
country may become prepared to ac-
cept the result of extortionate tariff
duties with as much grace as is char-
acteristic of the American people.
It is true that party has- espoused
the doctrine of sound money, or
rather the present gold standard sys-
tem of monetary expedience, which
plank is the only single instance in
which it presented any declarations
that can be recommended by those
who have uppermost in their mind
the emolument and emancipation of
American progress, both industrial,
commercial and social.
While it must be admitted that
the present system of sonnd money
has been enunciated by the republi-
can p ty, from the time that it be-
... s-cc-tpy- p-. t n' ; "
in the political parties of the United
States, the race will be conducted
chiefly upon its recognition of the
assumed necessity of further protec-
Apparently, Americans should
some day realize that the old protect.
tion plea has about ended its usehdl-
ness in the pursuits of national poli-
tics, and they may as well now gain
the knowledge that it is merely
utilized as a horse upon which the
party fostering it expects to ride the
gauntlet -of public indignation to
the citadel of national political su.
The g. o. p. has apparently gained
a great amount of satisfaction in its
denunciatory .lank of the cease pur-
sued by the democratic party, which
policy was the only positive means
of the restoration of business activity
in the United States. The course
followed by the administration upon
the financial issue is not alone sup-
ported by all political economists
past and present, but is daily receiv-
ing the endorsement of all the busi-
ness men irrespective of political
bias. The tariff legislation enacted
by the Fifty-third congress is such
as would only require a few years to
vigorously excite all manufacturing
interests and reimburse the present
When the democratic party as-
sembles at Chicago their course will
be one far remote from that conduct-
ed within the republican lines. In-
stead of condemning the opposing
parties, which is a truly populistic
theme-one which has been the main
ambition aspired for by that organi-
zation-our party will set forth and
explain the good results to come
from the adoption of the policies
recommended in the platform.
Let all parties adopt their respec-
tive plans of bnttle and present them
to the people for consideration for
their decision on the day of the
grand battle on November 3, next,
whereupon they will demonstrate in
a forcible manner their approval or
In the event that course is pursued
the BnoY entertains no fear as to their
decision upon the principles promul-
gated by the democratic party.
Subscribe for the BuOY; $1 a year.
A BUSINESS IN
By JTEUIAi )RBETT,
Author of "The Fall e~ As'ird," "Cophct-
ua XIIr' and God and Gold."
[Copyright. 1885, by Arnrican Press Associa-
[coNTrI ] -]
Unwilling to be ooft the fashion, he
was about to conoee is unimportance
in the privacy of his i n lodging when
he saw Farohol po forth from his
farewell interview w the represnta-
tive. He was busyfo ia up an official
paper, but for a as at his eye rested
on the Americarnri. lanced away di- -
-itey]y~ and, giving an abrupt order to
his cowed attendant, slouched rapidly
Instead of following his master, the
coxswain, much to the American's sur-
prise, came toward him with a hangdog
"The captain," said he, without a
pretense of saluting, "is going to his
lodging and wants your company."
"Tell him," said the American, "I
will wait on him shortly."
"But he said immediately."
The American eyed the man in his
severest manner, for he had spoken in
the offensive insubordinate tone then
current in the French navy. But by this
time the colonel knew pretty well how
much had to be swallowed, and he passed
the fellow's impertinence with no more
"Very well," saia he, "you have
done your duty," but he said it with so
overwhelming a dismissal that the fel-
low sheered off abashed and went after
The American followed his steps with-
out delay, but at a slow pace. Not that
he was altogether indisposed for the in-
terview-to see the last of Farochol was
too unextinguishable a satisfaction.
The house was easy to know, being
the showiest one on the whole sea front,
and newly painted in glaring colors,
like a figurehead. It was crowded, too,
with tawdry furniture, and the Ameri-
can mounted the stairs, trying to smile
at the vulgarity of the taste.
The pirate was sitting at the far end
of table, leaning upon it with his arms
crossed before -him. He glared at the
American when he entered, and took no
notice of his friendly greeting.
"I have ejected to the commandant
of my ma~ines. He's reported unfit for
"Tha is most unfortunate."
"No, c isn't. The ripcprc-native has
pverf. mjin, hij.^g'-LGiiMis iou for In-
c er. 1 1 6 is 1c -
"o mu the better. Ihave put your
name in it. P)'ye seet"
"But, my doar sir," cried the Ameri-
can, "it is impossible. However much
I appreciate the distinction and wel-
come your good will, my duties in the
secret service are such that I am com-
pelled to deny myself the pleasure of
sailing under your flag. I beg you to
consider a minute.
"Not a second or half that," cried
Farochal in his old savage voice as he
banged his hairy fist on the table. "You
had best come in my ship. I like a wily
one, and I want a wily one for the
lambs they have put aboard of me.
Come; time is short."
And the American, with the best face
he could, made his choice.
AT BREAK OF DAY.
When the nor westerns blow-and blow
as nor'westers will, day in and day out
-a current sets in to the bay of Biscay.
All round the coast it sweeps, to redou-
ble the terrors of the gale, so that ves-
sels hove to must drift as well as drive
The Content had been stuck in the
very path of the current and for three
days had been at its mercy. The efforts
she had made now and again to work
to the westward, though they had kept
her clear of the danger of the French
coast, had only hastened her unwilling
By the time the gale began to moder-
ate she had been driven so far from her
course that there was nothing for it but
to run on to Santander to refresh with
water and provisions.
That done, the voyage was resumed,
and the lugger was reaching northward
again on a pleasant westerly breeze.
Hour after hour she had been rolling
along with both topsails set, flinging up
little showers of silver as she met the
dying swell, and lying over steadily, as
if she must fall asleep from the very in-
dolence of her motion.
It was not a thing to be resisted,
the delight of such a time after the la-
bors of the gale and the trials that were
past-least of all by one so much a child
of the sea as Lucile, and it cannot be
denied she began to have a flicker of a
smile for the lieutenant. The first thing
he had done at Santander was, after
the manner of young-navy gentlemen,
to draw a bill on his father, and now'
the ouddy hardly know itself.
To be sure, the skipper had done his
best, by Curtis' orders, to persuade her
that feather quilts and dainty mirrors
and sundry toilet kickshaws were al-
ways included in the passage money
aboard channel luggers, but It is not to
be believed she did not know who was
They had come to about the height of
Belle Islo-always on that pleasant
westerly breeze that held like a fast
Aymon, recovered by his rest and
strengthened by the lusty air, sat all day
long on deck, drinking the wind in deep
drafts. He was not to be persuaded
but that the breath of the new world
r-v ;'7 -
ns.etto tShe chbaseu coanaiton
St: tlt: I rnm afrt'i;d Gold Versus Silver Standard Counties.
S a ; 1 -.,it. F..r nearly iAj years every enlightened nation
He was turning away Lit, wh h lie in thelworld has been on a gold standard basis.
caught sight of Duet's f:. Ht- vnu their l.iws are made by their people and for
still staring forward with something of their people. The government which first ee-
the old horror stricken look in his eyes. tablashi.d the gold standard is more obedient
"Why, man," cried Curtis, "what do to the will of its people than ours Is. When an
you see?".Important administration measure is defeated
you see?" by the representatives of the English people,
He only pointed slowly some two the government is immeday placed in the
points away on the lee bow, and the hands of the opposition. The gold standard
lieutenant threw up his glass for a spy. nations are these that have reclaimed the
Sant trew up his g s fr a s world from barbarism and have given it all its
"I can see nothing," he cried. learning and invention, where schools and
"Can't you, Mr. Curtis?" the man re- churches abound, where the dignity of man is
plied, looking round for a moment like maintained and labor properly rewarded, and
a doubting dog for encouragement. they controltheommerce of the world.
doubtin doThese nations, after testing gold and silver
"There, there, look again." for hundreds of years, voluntarily adopted the
"There's nothing, man," retorted gold standard. No nation today has the silver
Curtis a little testily, for he was an- standard from choice. It is only because they
noyed to fd the masuncannyare weak and helpless to remedytheevil that
noyed to find the man s uncanny staring any of them remain on a silver basis. But to-
was affecting him with uneasy sugges- day the United States, the foremost nation in
tions of the Flying Dutchman and such all the earth in solvency and resources, in in-
like phantoms that still haunted the telligenoe and energy, is seriously invited to
abandon the standard of civilization and com-
seas. merce and to consort with half civilized, half
"Send you speak truth, sir, but don't clad people, who are weak and ignorant, who
you see where the haze is thicker?" have little or no commerce, where bull fghts
Abound and schools do not, where human labor
"No, nor you either. Howfar away?" is in sharp competition with the meek and
"Three leagues perhaps.I" lowly jackass, where a breecholout is preferred
"Three leagues, man I Why, no eyes to a full suit and where the bulk of the people
can carry that far in this light know no more about a standard of value than'
can carry that ar in this light. ,a mule about the nebular hypothesis. Surely
"Aboard of him," replied Ducket, we would do well to take a look at the onm-
with a kind of shiver, "you know who pany before we sit down to the feast.
-on the Coromandel coast-we had to Free Coinage Arguments.
see in the dark, or-well, we had to see, The invitation is that this country, after
that's all." having adjusted its enormous business for 20
St e e years to a gold standard, shall suddenly read-
By this time every eye on deck was Just all business and all values to what is
,straining uncomfortably in the direction termed a double standard of gold and silver.
in which Ducket was pointing. Courage The arguments advanced in behalf of such a
is sickly in the gray of dawn, and Cur- change are:
First.-A double standard resting upon gold
tis, finding Ducket's mood was spread- and silver would give a more correct measure
ing, shut his glass with a snap. of value and one less liable to fluotuation than
"You are dreaming, man," he said a single gold standard.
rand trned awa, b was Second.-Gold has appreciated in value and
sharply, and turned away, but it was all property measured by it has declined in
only to be stopped before he had taken value.
two steps aft. Third.-The supply of gold is inadequate to
"Now, sir," cried Ducket, in high make it a safe standard, and the scarcity of it
excitement. "Now, can't you see?" will tend to the depression of prices.
excitement. "N can't yo see?" Fourth.-The free, unlimited coinage of sal-
Up went the lieutenant's glass again, ver at the ratio of 10 to 1 will create unlimited
and for a moment or two it wandered demand for silver and restore it to par,
where the man indicated. ifth.-Free and unlimited coinage of silver
where the man indicated. s at 16 to 1 will increase the prices of property.
Egd I h cried suddenly. "Yo i Mythical "Double Standard."
must have smelled her. "
mus"Felt have r, I think, sir," rm With reference to the first propc-ittl ua
"Felt her, I think, sir," m~trmu.td at-undard of value. ltswme'-xammea-ur
Ducket; "felt her in my insi~.'"' enters Tnf "and becomes a part of every con-
He was staring wide eyed iu the same' tract, and to which all obligations are refer-
direction as before, where table. If our government could, by legal enact-
direction as before, where/now, as it ment, fix the value of gold and silver in the
S- markets of the world and could keep them ad-
seemed, an unreal condefsatIon of the justed to a fixed ratio, a double standard
morning haze was taking' the form of 6 would be practicable. But it cannot fix or
ship's topsails maintain value. The buyers of the world, the
ship's topoal merchants, do that. When Abraham purchased
Curtis took no more notice of the his lot in Ephron's cemetery, he weighed out
man. Already be wav/singing out for! to Ephron silver "current money with the
the lugger's topsails to be taken in, andi merchant." And the merchants of the world
S o have been saying what shall be "current
the next moment he was calling the money" from that day to this.
helmsman to haul his wind. Governments are as powerless to suspend the
"Luff, man, luff!" he cried. "More law of value as they are to suspend the law of
yet Give her all she'll take. gravitation. Such being the case, I can con-
ceive of two standards, one of gold and the
She came up handsomely a good point other of silver, and contracts might be made
closer than she had been, and Curtis, referable to either standard, but the indeter-
with a cheery, "Very well thus," ran minute double standard, resting on two met-
a e e als not linked together by any binding obli-
to wake the skipper. nation, but both acting under go as you please
Dunk came out at once, rubbing his rules, is to me absolutely incomprehensible.
eyes. We cannot bind them together as we do two
"Lay me low!" he exclaimed, look- metals in the pendulum of a clock or in the
mainspring of a watch. No people ever did
ing up in dudgeon at his bare topmasts. business under the Imaginary double standard,
"What's the'"- and every attempt to enforce it has resulted in
"She can't have seen us yet," broke alternating from one standard to the other.
in Curtis, "and won't this ,half hur, England tried it for 470 years, and it was an
in urti andwont thishal hour, utter failure. France changed her ratio 118
now we have struck topsails." times in 12 years trying to walk the double
Seems to me," grunted the skipper, standard tight rope. We tried it and went flrst
"I'm superfluous aboard this ship, and, to a silver basis, then to a gold basis, then to
burn me a d er course t a paper basis and then back to a gold basis.
burn me I altered her course too. he phrase "double standard" is a oontradio-
, tion of terms. Standard means correct meas-
.. [TO BE CONTINUED.] re, and thore cannot be two different correct
.O #asuroe of vahlu any more tb1v there can be
count. Its ,..i Lwio t n unde. .r thu ,_,.,tr .1 of
the'-governaunsi., th. gv.rrnhilmLi niaker it
good at its counu.r, and' this rn.ak., it gocd at
every counter in the, world.
If there is anything in the double standard
stability id.:a we.. ouht to work for it, for all
it is worth. If two im tnla willI Ux value better
than une, t.hun thre-', netals will tbat two, and
four beat thrbo, and by having ie-iht or ten
metals in the standard we can au,-hor it so
that it will not crawl au inchh ai l,0I0' year.
The se-ond prop, iti,.n is that g,'ld has ap-
preciated and thereby dt pree.,':. prtr.-i. The
same cause operating upu.n a nuniljir of ar-
ticles will produce thea isae effect in idl those
not affeotd by a contravening c.iuse. When
we contemplate prices, we find that hince the
gold standard was adopted, FPb. 12, 1t'iS some
articles' have declined in value., some havo
remained stationary, while .orrio risen in
price, and no contravening caus-.-a will ac-
count for the failure of gold to depress all
alike. We find that. no two artick-ks hhvo de-
olined at the same time or in thi s-rmo de-
gree, nor has any iono art.el.i rLriiiuln.d ili-
formly depressed. This demnlt-r.ltrtcs that, as
to those articles that havo declined, no ona
controlling cause cnn bo asa:jned as having
produced these results.
The stock argument of the 16 to 1 people ii
that wheat and cotton have declined, and th-.y
seem to gloat over the fu .t. I lnitu wan old
negro who, when aktlt-d how ho wa-s getting
along, always replii.dl, "Poorly, thunli; God!"
and they are thhanlu! 'i. I:i thu co.uutry li
poorly on wh-.'nt i.. n. 'ince lb73 thv
vast fertile prai: o, Af On: northwest have'
been turned into wli.'a.i:.; -. .., tlat tne ipro-
duction of wheat lihr th, .. I Si tt--i has it:. .11
doubled since then. Ti< .. .- iini:g las L-.n
going on in Russia cnd '. .i't A1i.ri.a. TL:h
wonderful improvi-inei;z. iaih.linry for
harvesting wheat nd L.-' < ,.u f rail-
roads for trtn-.pr.. l.- it t,< us,.:rlr t gavo .La
immense imp~rtuus .. t i.rc..l.ctjc't n :.f it. A
farmer can make wore monoy r-,i.ingi it at ij
cents per bushel today than he couJl nt $l por
bushel i) years ago. Tiho result h be-en that
the overproidui:.-'.I.a of wheat ha', r. ..,ue:'l its
price, and tili goold stalniar I had t t;io,; to do
with the rieducttli'i. It price is rr qzu liri- Iby
supply and demand.
Chinch Bugs, Catorplilars and si : .'-'i: ,
Last May a little bug settled "
whoatfields of the nrtlh..t : .
two weeks eat up one-half of I .
ment on prices and sent the pr :.,.
the nelghborlir-..Aof thoao of 1 ~i :.e ,'..i i","-
seeds, who knc.w thi h)l itj is, t '.- '. '. 4
and the kind cf a lniuJtipi-jI-atiouji 1j';.l., !, 0.Li!
in regulating the iicra-o- in his tif,:;iy, trwk
the trains for Chit-ago, comllnceide d bd t l1,0 g
wheat and broke all the "'uiart Arlcki"'"-"
the city. They may have talk
depression at home, but ti
on the chinch b I
and skin. They
for anybody's standard,a
the cotton fields r.f tbrh south tbt
price of cotton up in .v>.ry mart of the wo
gold standard or no gold atanniard. They have
been 1.iiAg l busin-vs with us this hbumanip and
have moved the price of cottn up 0 per cent.
This bug and tlheis worui haven t many
friends, but as sluggers in an argument with
a 16 to 1 rank th,'y are ent-itld to the ljJt.
Cotton brought $1 a pound In New Yrli dur-
ing the war, and Xsu tu 40 cents a (punlld the
arst year after ar wr n aweotunt of their four
years' cotton ftblr,i? from I31 t5). Ih- i.iid it,
was several -are getting down tu itr urnrmil
price. The prlc, dtlo"lird .;'h.-n w(, niam,-' t*o)
much of it. The largput cuttw.n crop iui.- wAsth
slave labor w 4,C.;T,77u bales, and I rr' i--mnL-r
it was conlid' Atly prvdict.ld that. n, anh crrup
would ever be madel with tramo li.bL r. The'- orJp
of 1872 waua eas than B,l'),ilW Ili.s, andt we
gradually increa-r.d It to a liil.t h,-se than 10.-
000.000 bales in l4I. Jurlia. Egypt r,.'ad Br'.il
are also raising lurg.r rcri i f t.IItt. T'lh
immense oril. -,f A wai- tlhroi'n. ua-c.n a
market illy prepared to ri-ctivie it. Fer thr'e
years tl-.:ce l.-v lrc-i 1' - i'tt- ii o'otAi con-
sumad thIbn unr,,i, ovIIIg t' th" wcr-cldhvidd
panto and d:prcrstlon .iof butlicas fiolk.wing the
Baring failure, aid th,.,-s. t.:wo rooniitljjtl nit-.t-
Ing-overpri'iduT.i 'n and uILd.-rc ,,rnist.i ,i!ni,-
brought cJtttian dowir toJ a v. ry luw I rl-.ie.
Some of the. Piupllhl.4 t- II lu t.;L ru C.'vaI:,,t bo
ovorproduot..'n untUl v:' iy ntii, ,'woitnn lind
child in th. wcorl- bhas rttutil trilr'an i:clrod a
full suit of .-1 ,tii', 'l is ti IL, ..l 11., 1 V -
I I ... II I. 7 -.I - 4 l -
was making him already a new man. -.. u y, o
was trarlng w m al ; ty t n e mITI. "i rr two Oiff rent r-birrct wt.i;hti to sAll by, two
Hus talk was all oC t h wea and the diffeort corr.et owa s to sail Jsy or two
future and was full of gayety as if the different correct tbrniometiers to measure
past was forgotten. LRE T SPEJtemperature by. If onn measure is correct, the
Lucile, for all her distress, was moved other cannot, diifftr f,.um it und bI, corrrot,.
with an echo of his happin-ss, and Greshm's Law.
life on board had grown asp sea t ItIs an i Adred at Atlanta,. Be- tw It ,. I w lof nerys that' when
as the weather. Sometimes, it uist be JudgeAldredge, at Atlanta, Be- twonelsar.,cn.arLnrrtionsl oth
made legal teoder, if eitL,.r is unL:;lrk'alin-d in-
said, she would slip away to the cuddy fore Convention of Amier- the e ii:go lawIlie tudJrvalu.-d iicta.l goe
and be alone till her brother called her. out of circuiluti,'.,- Aboiut thu nmitll ot tlh
Then she would comc out gain into the lcan Bankers. fourt~inth c nu~i" Nit ca.i s l-me, thar
sun with a smile for him on her lips grott law t n Ch:orlhs V; 1n 0 'ants hls-r Coi r-
and in her eyes that dimness which how i niouw, the fL.nd.lr of mC.-.l.rns A.-trnmy, an-
often is all a man sees of the half of a Wit and Humor, With Sound Logio, Kept nouncftd it tij the P-rus~ tw. a d "! y,. ars till
woman's life. theConventionLn anUproar-CaseStated later GreshMwi annouincld it to Qu.cin Eliza-
both. Mrw.ulay II hir "'nisftury of Fngland"
Once or twice a sail pi.+r.Fd up to spa- So Plainly That All Can Understand It. shows bow perrf .utly this law wTor' o d in Eng-
ward, and thou, being shy ,-f company, F ive Principal Free Coinag Arsruments land and tl.Aquertrly dl,.cr1 ts thlb rlr.ful
th_ Pfnt I-frt, tum Jlirr S*111 thil confirqut ncoA. Ho wma dv.ririlnyV ,oins do-
the Col'urnt --:-.zld turn hir stin that Answered In Turn---Chnch Bugs and bused by chlpin but -rill 1, ri l ng -'ir.A roin
way to give less chance of di,.c,.very, Bollworms Versus 10 to I Cranks-What be Jut s bl -h n itb..,rd 'by i ..-r.:uluai
and so would run free till the hrz.rzu in cois nea bid whr t lir.1 or c'uuttnu:rited.
was clear again. Makes Interest Low?-Important Prices In the r.. .:,tLr.-e .riti.;r t i.....\'-r, riiid
SThus t voygo .conti l without That Have Risen Sinoe 1873. in a ..ti.r h. f i t .,.r.ily
t *l i..t..' .. ... . . .. -. . '*, ---- *- --- r :- -- -.T :'. ,r 4'.' jd "
ie etuor lhte ,igp;'i tin Ull fh.'y c ,ii'.td? Perhaps tho sound money speech in grn'_.-Yn.,y' bI -,'r f.I.i.. '. -l'.,,w \lt -t
the height of B.-llo I:lx or thl.r.a;l:bout. demand inall partsofl he country, and tIhod its Ip. roti,.n ju t :... .-. i. th :-t the
The last hour of the night was passing mand forwhich is most constantly growing. dit'ellt pieisn wi 11il Lecauni it always has
into a faint grayness. Dawn can hardly that of Judge George N. Aldredge of Dallas, We Now Have 16 to I Eiu,-talliem.
be said to have begun, but Curtis, whose Tex., delivered Oct. 16, IS15, at the conventi,:n Tih gold standard ali-ouia. v. , i ld
watch it was on deck, was eagerly of the American Bankers' association at At- as a stadurlJ with tb, l..r,. : ''
scanning with his glass the slowly wid- lanta, Ga. We are certain that allof our readl- usu", silver among tile p.. 1
r ruing circle of water. u ret nlr ieve in thbe .,, I .k'
enun circle of water. ers wil relish the wit and humor which upset ard, ad we are driven by '
There was reason enough for anxiety. the dignity of the bankers. They will also find of silver alone. All gold ': .
The wasting they had made in their up- it very instructive reading. We reprint it in tries use large amount~a f ., ... .
ward course was more than enough to fullbelow: silver standard coui;try ., - w
hold them clear of any coast groping The proposition that this government should e othe met als,.rctBl -'. I. -L aire i!
gunboat, but they had now reached a coin silver for the world, in unlimitedamount, bimetallist and the 16 to 1 [I. 'p. are ti.e
zone of more serious danger, which it at double its market value, is so repugnant to monometallist. Henoo thu, battle t:,..- i. to
was impossible to avoid, for their posi- the common sense of mankind that it ought to be fought to a finish r~xt year i wivtt,. we
was impossible to avoid, or their be unnecessary to discuss It, and would be but will remain under a goldi t;nr.rd, a rual
tion was on the verge of the track, for tha fact that a portion of ourpeopleohave bimetallirm In in e i!,.aiug t.,- 1,.".Pl--r,-ld
which, with the wind where it was, all been misled by appeals to their prejudice and and silver circtl.: timing fr. ly v. itihlut di -rin-
vessels leaving Brest must take, whether by the specious reasoning of sophists. If our nation aganirt .ethl-r-. .r shall w- h:-vo, a .o
their destination was the Mediterraneanli government wore asked to declare that two called do;lc qntnd.irri .t the mint-k inol I'o-
their destination was the Mediterranean quarts equaled a gallon or to revise the multi- '.here else, with silv& n.-.iirm,(ta lizr, ao-
or the Indies or a cruising ground on plication table and enact that 10 times 10 tual use? The battle is betwer-n souL l.;-. and
one of ,the great southern or western equaled 200, all men would see the folly, but shadow, between those who wait bi.:.lt..llii ~
trade routes of British commerce. when asked to believe that $10worth of silver, in fact and those who want it in nia.:, only.
dy being touched by the government stamp, We are the friends of silver muon.y, h., would
"D'ye see, my lad," explained the instantly becomes worth $20, many people bring to its aid the power of tie g.*. rni.,:l-f t
lieutenant as he set Ducket to look out honestly believe this miracle may be accom- to keep it good, and they ncr. it l iltijicij ,
forward; "anything coming out in this plished, and many others affect to believe it who, by unlimited coinage, wv.ul.l talki froni
wind, so soon as she has weathered the for practical purposes. it the guarantee of parity by the gwIrvnieut,
windI, Si a e an all ages of the world there have been do- and thereby degrade it to its r.,r'k,.t value.
Saints, will take a long reach down lusions in reference to money, and in spite of Our government has been and is now coin-
close hauled on the starboard tack, and uniform disastrous results many are ever ing silver at the ratio of 10 to 1. It is enabled
that will make her course at about son'- ready to listen to the teachings of any charla- to do this, because under the law it can re-
sU'west. tan who claims that he has discovered a short- strict the amount coined, and, L- ir. vested
SOUwest. er route to wealth. They refuse to apply to with this control, it undertakes to make every
"S'pose it will, sir," said Ducket, money that hard common sense which they dollar good money. The moment lth., .r er--
without turning his head, "near as exercise in dealing with the everyday affairs meant loses control of the coinage, :k.-i:tidl nee
makes no difference." of life. The-ignorant have always had super- in its ability to protect the money i- ud., is
Wel, no tifuf t station ablut silver. Among the negroesof the gone, and a silver dollar then ri .;. ; n it it iier-
'Well, that is just where we are now south nothing would kill a witch but a silver it and is worth 50 cents. To illusvrrAt: A
--so'-SOu'west from the Saints and bullet. merchant could very well giHr:;t. e t!. r- x-
distant about 60 miles or more as I That our ancestors 100 years ago fixed a unit penses of his clerk if he were al'.wwvdrl to con-
reckon it. In an hour or two we should oof value in gold or silver and fixed a ratio be- trol tho expr-nsi,, bur if the .-l.i !k d.r:i.-..ied
rtween them is immaterial to us. Their exam freo and nulir.it(d exp.no.s th,_l: t.,t ulter-
be .pretty safe till we get on the track ple in so doing is not more binding on us than chant wo,'uhl hIfvu to "'landl timi u!N.lr" and
of the inward bound." iteir methods of business, their means of let. the .xpen.--s tkCe oar,' o th. n:ilvs.
"Won't 'Black Dick' be out again transportation, or the implements with which We hear a great d al of Indlrnant di-clamn-
"' ' c Dk ',, a i they sowtd soad reaped. It would be a sad tlon t-e:au-i, thL gov._rini:jt it t.Ju.::i li t T'iY iti
yet, sir?' aid l Dcket, still staring commentary npon our intelligence if we had "coin" ohlialti4 Iou-i illa.r. To mniiutain the
fixedly ahlod. learned nothing in 100 years. Wo do know parity bitvw, -n git and S.il cr it ,-,-n'ir:l
It was so the seaman would always that in fixing a ratio they attributed no magic that the government in r.'c-iving its dil'.: ind
call Lord Hiowe. to the government stamp, but sought diligent- paying itt debt. inu.-b iv-n.ire the if,'rrit.y of
dobt. it, a wered ly t-I ascertain the market value of the two silver, ju-t u- a iiothetr pri tcndm; not Ito si,- the
metals in the leading nations of the world and limp of bhr Inln.. .Hild. Ti'.: giv.s the option
man doesn't tako sev'u of the line with- Ionformed, as they thought, strictly to this of mcitarls to Lb, person dealing iwttu the gov-
Out a Rgoiod two uLunths' tilnk-rinm to do market ratio. By pursuing the method ad-.pt- ernm ut, -wb-hther ats dlbtoror crt.,itcr. If the
befoe e is ft fr s' d b.y t.hc-r we would now fix tho ratio at government rlioni'l liborinuinatf* against silver
before be is fit, for sea g1a'.inl. bnt tho j about E2 to 1. The consistent man is not tho by refusing to rce lve It for du(:is, or by ini.-t-
best part of the flte-t i ll b :near enough one who stands in one place always, regardless ing on paying it intend of gold, that momru-nt
ready to M:nakc tle luliitliu.':ras hurrv au jf tha changing conditions around him, ',ut it theparity woald be g.n iA silver in
tl.inno u nt f n F,'.tj To, '. P* ,:,t -I.t-, .-. h. ho, with intelligenoes and eirou4-,,eo-- e-r!m an'l u.,'r.t .5 .
A N D
Against the World.
.5*~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ - fl., ~~~~~I .a. .j. U'~S. .w.e n.f o ...is-a. lt S a b.a-~ s e- j
P MA I 2,
NoTE.-It must he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
or and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule tihneitmus t be
charged to the elements; they do the beet
The Jessie P. arrived from Pensa-
cola Saturday morning, and after
unloading freight at Brackin's wharf
proceeded up East flay.
The steamer Alpha came in from
Mobile Saturday morning, and after
discharging freight for different points
on the Bay, tied up at Brackin's
wharf where she remained until Sun-
day moruin, when shle proceeded on
l1or way to Cair Trble.- ~
The trim little steamer Wal kan-
ica, Capt. A. Alexander in command,
came up from Apalachicola Thur day
morning, afid gave notice of an ex-
cursion to Farmdale on Friday.
Leaving St. Andrews at 9:30 Fii-
day morning, she returned early in
the afternoon, and departed hence for
Mobile Saturday morning.
L. MAPS, MASTER.
Leaves St. Andsews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will' be given to receiving and
forwarding freight tor parties living on
East and North Bay, passengers for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARE & Co., Agrt
CAPT. WM. HOLMES.
Makes regular trips between Pittsburg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
ular landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to doso.
SPassengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and salisfacti;n guar-
anteed. The Peoile's Store at Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITTr, Proprietor.
EAST BAY MAIL BOATS
BUCKEYE and HAZEL.
Buckeye, Capt. Edwd. Hand mas-
ter, leaves St. Audrews Monday,
Wp day and Foilday moruings; ar-j
rin. n'l|)o same evening. Leave
W P- L '" t -wuu a11 33,, lu-i nrg, um. '.S
at :yp1 r :D, .ews in the evening.
Hazel, Capt. Fred Guderian. master
leaves St. Andrews Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday mornings; arrives at
Wetappo same evening. Leave Wetap-
po alternate mornings, arriving at St.
Andrews in the evening.
Careful attention given to the comfort
of passengers, and freight transported
.at reasonable rates.
EDWD. HAND, Contractor.
NOT WHAT WE SAY but
what Hood's Sarsaparilla fo.,
that tells the story of its merit and sauo
cees. Remember HOOD'S Cures.
A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during the past week, from observations
taken at the Buoy office each morning
Thursdayv......... June 25 80 92
F.-iday .......... 26 81 94
Skturdav........ 27 84 96
Sunday ......... .28 82 94
Monday........." 29 83 90
Tuesday....... .. 30 78 88
WedneSday..... July 1 74 90
ip)oons Free to All.
I read in the Christ;an Standard that
Miss A. M. Fritz, Station A, St. Lou:s,
Mo., would give un elegant plated hook
socon to any one- sending her ten 2-cent
stamps. I sent for one and found it so
useful that I showed it to my friends, and
made $13 in two hours, taking orders for
the spoon. The hook spoon is a house-
hold necessity. it cannot slip into the
dish or cooking vessel, being held in its
place by a hook on the back. The spoon
is something housekeepers have needed
ever since spoons were firs inCented. Any
one can get a sample spoon by sending
ten 2-centstampb to Miss Fritz. Fhis is a
splendid opportunity to make money
around home. Very truly, JLANNErTTrS.
FOR YOUNG LADIES, ROANOKE, VA.
Opens Sept. 10, 1896. Ono of the lead-
lug Schools for Young Ladies in the
South. Magnificent buildings, all mod-
ern improvements. Ca&eipu ten across.
Grand mountain bscenery in Valley of
Va., famed for health. European and
American teachur-s. F'l course. Siu-
perior advantages in Art and Music.
Students from twenty States. For cat-
dJoguesaddre~s thu President..
MATTIE I'. 1Ai.\ VI. lhanoke. Va.
-Stoves and tinware, groceries and
notions cheap at E. P. Maxon'scash
-Always in season, Hopkins' Steam-
ed fominy(HulledCorn.) Elegant lunch
-Smoked sturgeon, home product,
constantly on hand at T. C. Danford's.
Price 8c. a pound.
-Legal. cap, commercial note
letter-bead papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-Tobacco users will find, in another
column, an item of decided interest to
them, headed "Don't Stop Tobacco."
-Any person having green salted
alligator hides can find a market for all
they have and get a good pries for them
at T. C. Danford'sstore.
-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.
-The new postoffice at West Bay sent
its first mail out yesterday, and the
BUOY understands the office is to be
supplied from Miller's Ferry. P.
N. Hutchinson is postmaster.
-The BUOY is commissioned to ne.
gotiate for options on large bodies of
land in Washington county-the larger
the better. No improvements or de-
tached parcels wanted. Lands must be
cheap. Correspondence solicited.
-St. Andrews Bay has much to be
thankful for in the new mail regulations
north, and once we get telephone or
telegraph communication we shall be-
gin to feel that we are no longer iso-
lated from the rest of mankind.
-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 from them and have it improved.
-Robt. Nixon has made arrange-
ments to furnish all persons in St. An-
drews desiring such, with.fresh mutton
every Wednesday. All who admire
this dish will 'o well to negotiate with
him for the same at such times as they
-By reference to the mail schedule
on First page, it will be observed that
from this on material changes have
been made in the northern mail, which
hereafter leave St. Andrews at 3 a. m.
and arrive at 7:40 p. m. daily except
--The editor of the BUOY goes to
Vernon on the 5th inst., to be away
from home*probably three or four
weeks. Parties needing his services
as notary incident to the quarter end-
ing June 30, had be-t attend to the
same not later than Saturday afternoon.
-A pleapi c
sociable was given to a party of i vm
guests at the Swan Crest Hotel on the
evening of the 24th ult. Invitations
were generally accepted, and all who
participated expressed themselves as
having passed a most enjoyable even-
--If ygu 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
-The party from Laird's Mill Bayou
who favored the BuoY with a commu-
nication is advised that the manager is
hardly prepared to defend a libel suit,
and hence the favor is declined. Should
the incident referred to get into the
courts it would then become public
property, and could be treated accord-
-Our Alabama and Georgia friends
are giving us convincing proof that they
know and appreciate the value of St.
Andrews Bay as a summer resort, and
right now there are probably more
visitors here enjoying our glorious cli-
mate than there were from the far
north at any one time during the past
-The proprietor of the BUOY expects
to attend the tax sale at Vernon on July
6, and should any of its patrons feel in-
clined to bid in any of the property of-
fered, he will, as he has in the past, at-
tend to the matter, and charge only a
few cents to each to help defray expen-
ses, provided funds are placed in his
hands to make the purchases.
-The first peaches the BUOY has had
the pleasure of sampling this season
comes from its good friend, Rief Karl,
oWegtaippo who never forgets us when
he gets anything particularly ine stand
nice, as these were, and the BUOY only
hopes that he will be substantially re-
warded for his successful efforts to pro-
duce the finest of fruits and choicest
-No place in Florida or elsewhere
presents more or greater attractions to
the homeseeker than does the pictur-
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
inshowing anyone around, no matter
whether you buy or not.
Regular weekly prayer meeting at
he Methodist church every Wednes-
day night, to which all are invited.
Rev. M. J. Webb will preach in the
Baptist church Sunday morning and
evening. The public cordially invited
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 inv it le to attend.
People find just the help they so much
need, in Hood's Sarsaparilla. It fur-
nishes the desired strength by puri-
fying, vitalizing and enriching the
blood, and thus builds up the nerves,
tones the stomach and regulates the
whole system. Read this:
"I want to praise Hood's Sarsaparilla.
My health run down, and I had the grip.
After that, my heart and nervous system
were badly affected, so that I could not do
my own work. Our physician gave me
some help, but did not cure. I decided
to try HoodSarsarsaparilla. Soon I could
do all my own housework. I have taken
Hood's Pills with Hood's Sarsaparilla,
and they have done me much good. I
will not be without them. I have taken 13
bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and through
the blessing of God, it has cured me.
I worked as hard as ever5he past sum-
mer, and I amithankful to say I am
Well. Hood's Pills when taken with
Hood's Sarsaparilla help very much."
MRS. M. M. MESSENGER, Freehold, Penn.
This and many other cures prove that
Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $1.
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
s act easily, promptly and
OOd's Pills effectively. 25cents.
in Memory of Miss Ella A. Ander-
Written for the BuoY.
"Leaves have their time to fall,
And flowers to wither at the north
And stars to set-but all,
Thou hast all seasons thine own, 0,
Departed this life Wednesday morn-
ing at 9 o'clock, June 17th, 1896, at the
age of 18 years, MIss ELLA A. ANDER-
SON, beloved daughter of Capt. S. W.
and Mrs. Ann Anderson, of North Bay,
Washington county, Florida.
The deceased was born near the spot
where she died, where from the earliest
days of her childhood she has been the
favorite of every one who knew her.
Rich and poor alike claimed her love
There never lived in any community
a more charming and lovely character
than the subject of this sketch; a loving
daughter, devoted sister and a faithful
After an illness of one week, death
came suddenly, and the wondrous por-
tals of the unseen world have opened,
and the mysteries of death revealing
that "in the midst of life we are in
I e, 11 II I, 1Iu1
y,-liinigton C(ounity (Ala.) News:
Mr. H. J. Pettui has built a novel
and unique storm pit at Healing
Springs. He informed us that he had
been troubled a great deal by nervous
guests who came from cyclone dis-
tricts and built the storm house to is
relieve their anxities. The pit is built the Place for Passengers
under the hill in such a manner that Going to and from t. Andrews Bay
t. vwnnould lbm nl ssibln fnr tlin s avr-I
eat storm to reach it, and is so arran-
ged that should all the cottages at
the Springs be blown thereon and
burned it would not effect the refu-
gees inside. Ample provisions have
been made for ventilation, and it can
be truthfully said Healing Springs
has "a refuge in time of storms."
The possession of power, however
great it may be, does not bring with
it the knowledge of how to use it. A
sceptre is a plaything to a child, an
axe to Richelie. to Napoleon the
lever that overturned the world.
) Our line of School Furniture and
SSupplies is tb s most nearly co-
plete ver offered by a single firm.
/e can furnish and equip a school
t throughout better and more cheap-
ly than anyone else
Write for particulars. 4
) We wnt an experienced ageut In every
County. Good opening for a good man.
SWrte for terms and mention this medium.
f 65 Pifth Avenue
TaaBu MArn NEW YORK
G, W. SURBER
Is prepared to cut
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
and deliver then at reasonable rates.
If you need labor with team call upon
G. W. SURFER.
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CIHARLESTON, S C.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Window and Fancy Glass a
ESTIMATES CHEERFUL LY
Perfect seeds grow
arenotgrown bychance. Noth-
g ever left to chance In gro.-
ing rrye's Sctds. Dealers tcUL
them everywhere. Write for
for 1S9E. Ermful of valuable
Information about best and new-
eat seeds. Free by mail.
D. M. FERRY &i, .,
I^ZSK Detroit, Vtf'.h.
WANT'ED:- Several trustworthy gen-
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor-
ida for established, reliable house, Sal-
ary $780 and expenses. Steady positioji.
Enclose reference and self-addressed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Com-
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building,
t I T A
I.~, ;inl t l._ following, or th!- errors discovered in the de-
re of a p l i.ions to which they refer had been printed,
rretss of raXn p pluo. oq s p ,.,...ci in the sale sheet:
n all .etii'.' OI OSposl o Jo.o jo uasdo soq R .-i i-e rend, less.lots 1 to 4 and 27 to 32.
peein.lsl tO PI L045 O n"iOtU. OuA l .ift, r 14 add leessiot 33 bik 9. ..
'' J r "i a ft,-nr 17 ..,,,. k-.l 't- I :i; 14k_ Ii. -
conscioUi., .-itih a
tionate father, devote
sisters at her bedside Adornel '.
the richest virtues of heart, she has
entered into rest full of honor and joy.
"The young, the lovely pass away,
Ne'er to be seen again;
Eaith's fairest flowers too soon decay,
It's blasted trees remain.
"Full oft we see, the brightest thinu,
That lifts its head on high,
Smile in the light, then droon its wing,
And fade away and die."
But the crowning glory of our de-
ceased friend was the perfect kindness
and amiability of character; her heart
was warmed to all alike. I have known
no one whose whole life was more
charming. All her words and deeds
seemed imbued with the spirit of love
To the sorrowing parents and relatives
who have through her life felt the warm
contact with her love; who experienced
the joy of her childhood, who have
shared her confidence, and who so ten-
derly ministered to her wants in the
time of affliction, we offer a sympa-
thetic "tear. Grieve no more! Chris-
tianity holds out its promise of an ex-
istence where the virtues developed
here shall continue and grow. Mourn
not that a soul so pure has passed on
safely without a stain, though I feel
sure your longing hearts are ready to
with me to exclaim,
"O, for a touch of a vanished hand,
And the sound of a voice that is still."
Near the home of her childhood, all
that was mortal was brought of this
beloved dead, and just as the last rays
of sunset fell in all its glory and splen-
dor Wednesday evening, surrounded by
the relatives and a host of friends, Rev.
C. Tompkins committed her body to the
dust and her soul to God who gave it.
-A'Youth and the opening rose,
'May look like things too glorious for
Ancsmile at thee-but thou art not of
Thai wait the ripened bloom to seize
PROTECTION trom the grip,
pneumonia, diphtheria, fever and
epidemics is given by Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla. It makes PURE BLOOD.
Ice Cream Made by a New Pro-
I have an ice cream freezer that will
freeze cream instant y. The cream is
put into the freezer and comes out in-
stantly, smooth and perfectly frozen.
This assonishes people and a crowd will
gather to see the freezer in operation
and they will want to try the cream.
You can sell cream as fast as it can be
made and sell freezers to many of them
who would not buy an old style freezer.
It is really a curiosity andyou can sell
from $5 to $8 worth of cream and six to
twelve freezers every day. This makes
a good profit these hard times and is a
pleasant employment. J. F. Casey &
Co., 1143 St Charles St., St. Louis Mo.,
will send full particulars and informa-
tion in regard to this new invention on
application and will employ good sales-
men on salary. KATIE M.
Io -. a r. a .
Kt. 14th line f'om lottn, t read nw,; also 6tith and 7th
.... nwv read sw.
Page 10-2d col. ta lis25th line, ranie 11 should read 15.
A/ Q. JONES, Tax (.'ole-,tor, Washington County, Florida.
Do You Want
*A. :E3Lt-0 MS 3E:
Business L tain ?
Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines
Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract
Xm X=Or ~E ul 4esltg 30 1 =
o --C. j-.-- .--'.-
Being a PRACTICAL 8 l.' am prepared to furnislh
SURVEYS, MAPS .AND CHARTS
On the ShorteJt o, i' blo Notice.
Assessment and Eayment of Taxes,
Will be Given Prompt, Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
DELINQUENT TAX NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that the following described lands rill be' sold at
public auction on the 6th tlay *of only, A. D., 1896, at Vern5n, iA the
county of Washington, at 12 o'clock, noon, or so much thereof as will be necesP
sary to pay the amount due for taxes'herein set opposite to the same, together'
with cost of such sale and advertising. Taxes for 1895. A. Q. JONES,
Tax Collector Washington County,
OWER DoN O LI
OWNER. DESCRIPTION OF LAND
P m S E"
Abra'm C Werthein
Abra'm C Werthein
Abra'm C Werthein
L C Davis..........
Alpha Manning ....
Z T Pridgen........
J C Brown........
C C Young.........
A JH Jansenius....
P M Calloway......
A L Harris........
C aza Rusbridge....
j ira -Rusbridge....
Mer Avi'- W Butts .
J W Grioffan ..n...
TT)L .... ; -
U nk nown..........
T P Evans..........
T D Keown........
Mrs. R N Parker...
C C Young..........
W H Higbee.......
W H Higbee .......
W H Higbee........
Net and nwi and swi............
el set ........................ ..
Lot 2 ............ .............
net nw ......................
set nw ........................
swi -sw ........................
lot 1 .................. .. ......
ni ne ........... ....... .....
nw t swi ......................
swi nei and ni sel and set set...
wi of el and ei swi and nwi less
ne o of nw .................
set net.......... ...............
wi swi ...... ............ ... .
s6 nwi .........................
nwi set ......................
e nen ............... .........
set lest 55 acres in se corner....
net and si set ..... ........
si lot6............... .............
set set.... ...................
lot 2 east of bay. .................
lot 3 n of bay....................
lot 4. ........................
A lot known as the Kingsley
lot ne. ......................
si net of nwl...................
all frac ...........................
lot 2 ............................
all frac .........................
blks 1,2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11,
12, 13 and 14 nei..............
blk 15 less lots 12 to 17 nei......
lots 16 and 17 blk 15 nei.........
blks 16,17, 18 net...............
blk 19 less lots 31 and 32 neit.....
blks 20, 21, 22, 23 and 24 net......
blk 25 less lots 1 to 12 and 21
to 32 ne ............ .........
blks 26, 27, 28, 30, 31, 32, 34, 35,
36,37, 38 and 39 ne ............
blk 40 less lots 7 to 12 and
21 to 26 net............ ...
blk 41 less lots 1 to 15 nei........
blk 42 less lots 17 and 18 ne.....
blks 43 and 44 ne ...i.........
blk 45 less lots 1 to 12 and 21
to 32 ne .................. ......
blks 46, 47 and 48 net............
blks 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55 net.....
blk 56 less lots 9 to 14 net ......
blks 57, 58, 59, 60 and 61 nei.....
blk 62 less lots to 12 net......
blks 63, 64, 65 and 66 less lots
1 to 10 blk 66 ne...............
blk 1 less lot 14 swi..............
blks 2, 3, 4, less lots 14, 15 and
16blk 3 swi...................
blk 5 less lots 1 to 12 swi........
blks 6 7 8 9 and 10 sw .........
blks 13 141516 1719 aind 2U sw...
blks 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 swt....
blk 29 less lots 3 and 4 swi.......
blks 30 and 31 swl...............
blk 32 less lots I to 12 and 21
to 32 swi ....................
lots Ito 12 and 21 to 32 blk 32 sw
blk 34 less lots 11 to 22 swm .....
blk :;5 less lots 1 to 12 and 21
to 32 swi ..................
blk 36 less lots 1 to 8 and 25
to 32 :sF, .+ ... . .. ... ....
bk 37 .s lpts 13 to 20 'I......
1'k 39 le."I lots 1 to'4 ann-
2! to 32 s:wv ................. 1
lblks1 34 5 .67 8 anud 9 se....... 1
blk 10, less lots to 4,9 to 17,
and 29 to 32 set.............. 1
lots 1 to 4, 9 to 17 and 29 to
:32 blk 10 sel................. 1
.blk 11 less lots 1S to 24 set....... 1
lots 1N to 24 blk 11 se............. 1
blk 12 se. ..................... 1
blk 13 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 sae .............. .... 1
lots 1 to 12 and 21 to 32 blk
13f in sei ................. ..... 1
blks 14 15 16 17 18 19 222
23 24 and 25 set......... ...... 1
blk 26 less lots 1 to 8, 13 to
to 20 and 25 to 32 set........... 1
bk 27 se-.. ................ 1
blk 28 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 sei...... ........... 1
blk 29 less lots 9 to 24 set....... 1
blk 30 less lots 1 to 4, 9 to 14, 19
to 24 and 29 to 32 set............ 1
blk 31.lesslots 1 to 12 set...... 1.
lots 1 to 12 blk 31 set............ 1
blk 32 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 se .................. 1
lots 1 to 12 and21 to 32 blk 32 sei 1
blks 34 and 35 set............... 1
blk 36 less lots 13 to 20 set....... 1
lots 13 to 20 blk 36 se ........... 1
blks 37 39 41 43 44 45 and 46 sei 1
blks 47 48 49 and 50 set.......... 1
blk 51 less lots 5 to 28sei........ 1
lots 5 to 28 blk 51 sei.............
biks 52 sei.................... 1
blk 54 less lots 1 to 32 set........ 1
blks 55 56 57 58 61 62 63 64 set.. 1
blk 65 less lots 1 to 12 set....... 1
lots 1 to 12 blk 65 se........... L
blk66 set ..................... 1
nei of ne.................... 4
blk 1 se-i................ .. ..... 4
blik 2 less lots 9 to 20 sei........ 4
blk 3lesslots 11 12 and 13se...... 4
lots 13 and 14 blk 4 se ............ 4
blk 16 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 set........ ....... 4
blk 17 less lots 9 to 24 se ........ 1
blks 20 and 21 sei................ 4
hlks 61 and 62 set .............. 4
blks 1 2 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 and 21 swi.................. 7
blk 29 less lot 16 swi........... 7
lot 16 blk 29 swi .............. 7
blks 3031 and 32swi ........... 7
blks 9 10 19 20 and 22 set......... 7
blk 23 less 0s lots 29 30 and 31 set 7
blk 24 less lots 16 to 19, 21 to 24
and 34 and 37 swi.............. 7
lots 34 and 37 blk 24 sei. ........ 7
blk 25 less lots 3 to 7, 11 to 21
and ni 32 se.......*.........* 7
blk 26 set. .................... ... 7
blk 27 less lots 8 9 and 10 set... 7
blk 28 less ni lot 28 and si 2sei 7
blk 29 less lot 40 set............. 7
blks 30 and 31 set............... 7
blk 32 less si lots 9 27 and ni 10
and lots 24 25 26 se- ...... -3
sa lot 9 and ni 10 blk 32 se...... 7
blk 1 less lots 1 to 12 nei........ 8
blk 5 less lots 7 to 16 nei......... 8
blks 67811 ne-................ 8
*blk 12 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 net.............. 8
lots 1 to 12 ,and 21 to 32
blk 12 net .................. 8
blk 13 less lots to 15 and 21
to 32 ne ..................... 8
lots 1 to 12 and 31 to 32 blk 13 nei 8
biks 14 16 17 1819 20 22 net...... 8
blk 23 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 net.................. 8
blk 24 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 net.................. 8
lots I to 12 and 21 to 32 blk 24 net
blk 25 less lots 1 to 12 and
21 to 32 net................. 8
lots 1 to 12 and 21 to 32blk 25 net 8
blks 26 27 28 29, 30 31 32 34
35 and 36 net................. 8
blks 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44
480 $5 60
30 1 27
160 2 31
109 3 38
40 1 47
111 2 71
40 1 34
360 5 48
40 1 34
40 2 01
80 2 01
105 2 29
240 3 93
20 1 34
86 2 02
57 1 47
38 1 07
39. 1 07
316 2 71
273 2 56
40 1 47
-( n arr*
T. C. DAN F 0
STOVES AND TINWARE,
A Full Line of Cannied oods
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Mast. FPoos & Coma any's
Double Acting Force Pump.
- md. - - 'R, -- - - - li
- .- -I .
~A' D ~~ 6rr~lLUM~C~PI III-bPY ~n~L~) I~IU-CI~~.~L D~~Wrr~-L~nYY hU-
i I I *I ~ -----; :nL;3
: OCr A 1 1. organized v ith a plank wliclh ill LI.
utilized to divert attentili i'nmin lltii
main issue. That party bvei*, a ,,
encouraged by the universal success
achieved by it in the elections of the
last two years.
This bolt, which all reasoning and
instructed people see in the near fu-
ture. means either the nomination of
two democratic candidates, or the
fusion of a contingency within the
Thursday, July 2, 1896. democratic ranks with either the
1ARMDALE. republican or populist party. No
Correspondence of the Buoy. view can be taken of it which does
We are still having some nice not cast a cloud over the democratic
showers of rain every few days. prospects.
Peaches, grapes ar,d Kelsey plums Comparing the history ot to-day
are getting ripe. with those ante-bellum days of polit-
We have been eating ripe water- cal strife, every true and loyal demo-
melo ,s for over a month. crat who has the welfare of the party
G. A. Tilton, of Caldwell. Ohio, at heart should take heed and try at
starts for Farindale the 6th of July least to postpone the crisis which
with the intention of making it his must follow the bolt now so seem-
future home. ingly inevitable, and by adopting a
Messrs Woodford and Guderian policy upon which all democrats can
have just returned from Apalachicola unite, lead the party to a glorious
where they went to complete nego- victory in November.
tiations with Mr. Coombs in regard
Democratic Senatorial Con-
to tapping the telegraph line at Del. ven ato ri
keith, wherd the telephone lipe from The democratic convention for the
hr wil make connection. They Twenty-fifth senatorial district corn-
report that everything is all right prising the counties of Calhoun and
and the connection will sure be made Washington will be held at St. An.
in a short time. CMucs. drew on Friday, July 24, at 12
180 and To-Day. noon, for the purpose of nominating
Thirty-six years ago this very sum- a candidate for state senator to be
mer, there confronted the national supported at the nextgeneral election.
democratic pariy a great issue, which The basis of reprrsentation will be
not alone included personal differ- one delegate for every twenty-five
ences upon political questions, but votcs in each precinct.
invovled sectional strife and differ- WM. MILLER, Ca'n
ence. The democratic party entered Washington County,
their convention at Charleston, S. C., Are you tired all the time? Then your
with two great men at its head, blood needsto be enriched and purified
Douglas and Jefferson Davis, one rep- by Hood's Sarsaparilla, the One True
resenting a conservative and fair side Blood Purifier. It gives vigor and
of that great issue; the other known vitality.
Hood's Pills are easy to take, easy to
as af ultraliht and extremist. The operate. Cure indigestion, billious-
result was a bolt in the convention ness. 25c. t
which overthrew the democratic
party by a majority never before ex- How's This?
perienced. Hanibal Hamlin alone took We offer One Hundred Dollars Re-
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
from their ranks an avalanche of sup- not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
port. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props,Toledo,O.
pThe q t d We, the undersigned, have known F.
The question discussed in those j. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be-
hot days is well remembered by vet- lieve him perfectly honorable in all
S. business transactions and financially
eran demuciats as one. which if car- able to carry out any obligations made
tried by one side meant the confisca- by their firm.
WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggists,
tion of individual property; if con- Toledo, Ohio.
quered by the other it meant the W.uLDINi, KINNAN & MARVIN Whole-
Ssale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
continuance of human beings unJI Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intern-
the coerce lash of involuntary servi- ally, acting directly upon the blood and
tume. 'Tll pl itical Iitti was mucous surfaces o the system. Price
Soe. per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
nothingsh',rt of a great natiiiial di- Testiniouials free.
vision-the nOrt l:ed in hlmo.stile Hall's Family Pills are the best.
nmannier again-t the south Each i -
e ws di i w A Great Chance to Make Money.
side was dklaed into two political Iwantto tell you of my wonderful
parties, neit her of which coill iecon- success. Being a poor girl and needing t
cile its vienas with thoso espoused by "money badly, I tried the dish washer
business and have cleared $200 every
the iprent paity. Disaster frowned month. It is more money than I ever
upon thie great party, and Abraham l had before and I cant help telling you
Sp about it, for I believe any person can do
Lincoln, the leader of the ultra fac- as well as have if they only try. Dish
tini of thle north, was successful, a Washers sell on sight; every lady wants
one. The Mound City Dish Washer Co ,
result which was the forewarning of St. Louis Mo., will give you all necessa-
a rebellion followed by the most is- ry instructions, so you can begin work
at once. The Dish Washer does splen-
astrous conflict known to modern did work: you can wash and dry the
ag~. dishes in two or three minutes without
ags. putting your hands in the water at all.
To-day history is repeating itself Try this business and let us know how
" Tile democratic party isagain divided you succeed. ELIZ'BETH C.
upon a great issue-the organiza- A Chance to Make Money.
tior will enter the convention with a .1 have berries, grapes and deaches, a
great issue confronting it; each side year old, fresh as when picked. I use the
California Cold process, do not heat or
led by great men, respectively, David seal the fruit, just put it up cold, keeps
B. Hill, of New York, upon one side, perfectly fresh and costs almost nothing;
can put up a bushdl in ten minutes. Last
Richard P. Bland, of Missouri, on the week I sold directions to over a 120 fam-
other. The same, and yet differing ilics; anyone "will pay a dollar for diec- ,
her. The same, and ye erng tions, when they see the beautiful samples
from tile situation of 1860, will those of fruit. As there are many people poor
p.iciples beset fort,; the success of like myself, I consider it my duty to give
my experience to such, and feel confident
one faction meaning the confiscation anyone can make one or two hundred dol-
Sper ent of the honest lars round home in a few days I will
of fiy per cent of the honet money mail sample of fruit and complete direc-
obligation one class of citizens are tions,to any of your readers, for eighteen
under to the her, while in the event two- cent stamps, which is only the actual
under to the r while n v cost of the samples, postage, etc., to me.
that reverse priniiiples predominate, FRANCIS CASEY, St. Louis, Mo.
there will be before me' a policy tor
the further continuance o6 commer- NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
eial tranquility, and a fostering of LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.,
the condition of men who depend Notice is hereby given that the follow-
upon daily labor and other avocations ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
for obtaining the wherewith to sup- f his claim, and that said proof will be
port themselves and those who are made before clerk of the circuit court at
d Vernon, Fla., on August 1, 1896, viz:
dependent upon thon. FRANCIS M. McKINNEY, of Pt. Wash-
By merely taking a casual glance ington. Fla.
over the declaration of various state Homestead No. 18795, for the wJ ofsei<
and se- of seY4 section 35, township 2
conventions, the comparison made south, range 19 west.
with the situation as it existed in He names the following witnesses to
1860 can readily be realized. prove his continuous residence upon and
1860 can ready e rea w cultivation of, said land, vlz:
sections of the country are repre- Stephen Wesley, Heniy Wise, John
sented-the producing section south Wesley, D. F. Gunn, all of Pt. Washing-
d ton, Fla. J. M. BARco, Register.
and west, against the commercial
-- h and east. Each section has NOTICE.
upperemost in its mind the securing All persons holding claims against the
of an actioli fogterillng its favorite in- estate of Geo. Russell, late of Washing-
of f- ton county, deceased, are required to pre-
terests in that convention. Both sent their claims to the undersigned ad-
classe:s are represented by tenacious uiinistratrix, within twelve months from
the date hereof or they will be barred by
political fighters-one represents rea- the statute of limitations. And all per-
Pon and conservatism; the slogan of sons who are indebted to th3 said estate
in any manner are hereby requested to
the other is thle scoring of a system co-e forward and settle without delay.
demanded by only those who stop not )ated Oct. 22d, A. D. 1895.
SARAH R. RUSSELL, Admx.
to reason or weigh, but ask trom a
ipirely imaginary motive. Neither ant l Who can think
tactiin will consent, to reconcile its W thing topatent
Protect your ideas; they may bring you wealth.
views and sacrifice its principles to Write JOHN WDDERBURN CO Patent Attor-
neys Washington. D. C.. for their 1.8o00 prize offer
the victor, and tile result means a andBsat otwo hundrednventionswan ed.
bolt-a bolt wliichi ill more equally
S,.EE "CUPl. ofAezeo ou beat.
divide tl:e party than did that of TRIAL mfor weakeand
.thirty x y s R E T decay, nervous debility
tI irfty-six yeai ago. and lost vitlity sent free for 12 cents
Tlie rnipblican plnrty is ag:in well 6O. WAR INSTD SUTE, 120L.9thSt.LLIa[iaO*
"For Charity Suffereth Long." '
^ PiThe PE AT TPL EWS STAY
A Pittsbury', ON EAST ST, ANDREWS BAY
AI N-- WPITTV
I'i 1V 4 I E B E u01 '1 ni a VUa
Knowing tlht wants of the community, buys itelligently and
Sell s Cheap!
NOTE THE FOLLOWING PRICES:
Wheat bran $1.15 per 100 pounds. Fertilizer $20 to $25 a ton.
Corn 60c. a bushel. Try me on canned goods; it will pay
Corn meal 55c. a bushel. "Snowflake sugar corn $1.50 a dozen;
s. LaraCC. Phoenix, lwa e, orn chops 55c. a bushel. Stanley Bros. sugar corn $1.20 a doz.
r .a e e Oats 40c. a bushel. 3-Pound tomatoes $1 a dozen.
"ndkato o B a ene 'Nre Irish potatoes 80C. a bushel. 2-Pound tomatoes 75c. a dozen.
and knowing the good Dr. Miles' Nervine
has done me, my wish to help others, over- Lard 7c. a pound. 1-Pound beef $1.30 a dozen.
comes my dislike for the publicity, this Best green coffee 5 pounds to the dol- 2-Pound beef $2.40 a dozen.
letter may give me. In Nov. and Dec., 183, lar. Arbucklo's coffee 34c. a pound. Baking powder 10c. to 20c. a pound
The inmates had the "LaGriLp e," Matches c. a dozenboxes. Good sardines c. a can.
and I was one of the first. Resuming duty atces a dozen oe. oo sardines 5c. a can.
too soon, with the care of so many sick, I Potted and Deviled ham, each 5c Pie peaches, large cans, 121c. a can.
did not regain my health, and in a month per can. Candy 10c. a pound.
Iabecama s debilitated ana unerpw e Butter 25c. a pound. Kerosene oil 121c a gallon,
from sleeplessness and the drafts made on
my vitality, that it was a question if I could Tobacco 20c. to 40c. a pound. Linseed oil 65c. a gallon.
go on. A dear friend advised me to try
Dr. Miles' restorative Nervine. If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Counry, Come on
I took 2 bottles and am happy to say, I am Horseback; if you have no Horie, borrow your Neighbor', Ox and Cart.
in better health than ever. I still continue
Its ocasHnaL usea, a nerve aood, COME ANY WAY and load in your COUNTRY PRODLUCE
as my work is very trying. A letter ad- And let me prove to you that
dressed to Milwaukee, Wis., will reach me." -Y-O'T CA. SAV M 7"V~ O EY -E~
June 6, 189. MRs. LTAURA PHoNmIx.
Dr. Miles' Nene is soldon p ve Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
guarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
All druggists sell it at $1,6 bottles for 1S, or
It will be sent m ald on receipt of Drice,
Dr. Mles' Nervine Florida Central and Peninsular
Dr. Miles' Nervine A I o ID
That Lame Back can be cured with
.Miles'NERVE PLASTER. .Only. w New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida
IS YOUR NERVE GOE? Time Table in Effect, June 14, 1896.
The Kola nut has been used for centur-
ies by Africans as a renewer of the tissues -
and a preventer of fatigue..
Dr. Charcot, the eminent authority on NORTHERN POINTS.
nervous diseases, prepared a presetiption 0 a Q
from Kola which he vouched for as a true
specific in all nervous diseases and a sure 2 00p 4 05p 8 20a 6 50p Lv ... Jacksonville.....Ar 9 00a 9 OO0 7 40o 1 35p
invigorator for the blood. 2 45p 4 48p 9 f0a 7 30p Lv....... Yulee ....... Ar 8 19a 8 15p 6 50p ......
Dr. Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are 3 12p 5 20po 30a 8 b0o Ar......Fernandina ..... Lv 7 30a 6 30p 6 52p 12 20p
prepared upon the above mentioned pre- ..... 6 45p 10 37a 9 15p Ar....... Everett........Ar 6 42a 6 27p .....11 0011
scription from the fresh nuts especially ... ...... ..... Ar.....Brunswick .....Lv 6 OOa................
imported from Western Africa. ............ 12 18p 1 15p Ar.......Savannah ......Lv 5 02a 4 33p .... 8 24a
Kola is not a cure-all, it is a food for ...... ...... 26p 11 25p Lv...... Savannah ......Ar 4 302 4 25p...........
nerves, brain and muscles loodd a tonic for............ 2 07D 1 20a Ar....Fairfax S C.....Lv 3 10a 2 20p ..........
the blood.. ...... 8 00a ..... Augusta Ga ..... .......................
Kola Nervine.Tablets are absolutely cer- ...p 2 .... Denmark S C.... 2 31 1 3p .....
tain and speedy in their effects. They ...... ...... 4 13p 4 00a ... Columbia SC... 12 57a 11 55a ..... ......
cure all nervous diseases, nrevent fatigue, ............... 1 45a ...Spartanburg SC... 5 30p ..............
renew failing vigor, give tone to the whole ..... ...... 1 40 ....Asheville NC .. 15p.........
system. 820p 8 ....Charlotte NC.... 11 OOp 925a ...........
Kola Nervine Tables cure sleepless-............ 938p 10 20a ....Salisbury N C,.. 9 12p 8 17a..... .....
ness and the nervous troubles from which ... ... 0 48p 12 05a ...Greensboro N C.. 7 40p 7 04a.........
sleeplesnss comes. They are specific in ...... ... 12 00p 1 30p .....Danville Va-.... 6 05p 5 50a..........
cases of nervous dyspepsia. 6 00a 6 40p ....Richmond Va... 12 55p 2 0a ..........
The druggists say the demand for the ...... ...... 1 58a 3 35p ....Lynchburg Va.... 4 p 3 40a .....
Tabletis astonishing. Kola is what the ...........3 35a 5 50p "... Charloitesville.... 2 27p 1 55a...........
debilitated want. 6..... t 42a_, -40p .....W ashington ..... 11 15a 10 43a ...........
Thousands of packages have been sold. ......... 05 35 "altimore ..... 4a 9 20p..........
............ 8 05a,1 35 "......Baltimore......' 9 42a 9 2p..........
Goodeffects were felt at once. ............ 10 25 2 .6a ...Philadelphia..... 7 20a 6 ,5p ...........
Hundreds of letters say: "One package ........ 12 5p 6 53a "......New York..... 12 15p 4 30p ..........
of the Tablets, costing $1.00, has done .........9 00p 3 0p ..... Boso ..... 5 00p 9 00a ..........
for me what physicians, who cost me $100
failed to do." Trains 35 an 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte, Through sleepers
We absoletelv guarantee that no harm- Jacksonville aA New York. Also tin'.,ugh sleepers Tampa, and New York; Nos.
tul or suconidari effects are felt from the 37 and 38 car y through sleepers between Jacksonville, Tampa and New York.
use of the blets.ElegaoayCoaces ksovi to Charlotte, o
Can you, injustice to youiiself, refuse to Elega Thr y Coa s nckso ile to C rlotte, o
pay 3 cents a d.y for sure relief from neu- i JN o. 35 and 3;
rnalin, Idlyodleses e., 1.rai,, faiigie, sl etp- ICIN: \TI-JACKSONVIL.LE C.hicaao, Toledil, Detroit, Cleveland, LouLs-
Ie.In,.s,,(.r V on, s d ,-|..|. s1i.. a of ig.(>i, ville, Na-' iville, Indianapolis.
m enil:arwhlia and a!l the evils resulting La-' e Jacksonville : -0 aa.m., 6 50 p.m. Arrive 9 00 a.m.
from a nervouscondition? Ask yourself Ariive Everett 10 57a m. 915 Leave 6:35 9:00 p m.
the question with Mll seriousness. "\Macon 445 2:50 a.m. 11:30p.m. 6:27 "
Dr. A. C. Srii-iii is one of the. best \Atlanta 7 50 p.m 550 8 35 pm 10:55 a.m
physicians in New England. He writes: Leave Atlanta 1000 7:30 1:30 7:00 "
"Hotel Pelbari, Boston, Dec. 6th, 1895. Arrive C('tanoga 4 10 a.m 12:55 p.m 8:05 12:10 "
-Geatlemen; I am prescribing Dr. Char- Leave Ailitnta 1:50 p m Arrive 1:30 7:00 "
cot's Kola Nervine Tablets for Nervous- Airive Ch'tanoga 7 05 p.m 7:45 8:10 p.n
ness, Insomnia, Dyspepsia and Neuralgia, Cincinnati 7:15 a.m 800 p. m. 8 30
with excellent results. I havoc no hesita-
tion in stating that they are infallible in Nos. 36 and 35 carrv through Pullman sleepers between Jacksonville and Cincin-
all forms of nervous diseases. Thstr in- nati. No. 38's connection carries sleeper Atlanta to Chattanooga. Passengers can
vigorating properties are wonderful. remain at Chattanooga in sleeper until 7 a. m. Close connections for Chicago and
Yours truly, A. C. Shrowin, M. D." all Western points.
Edward Everett Hale, D. I)., the famous HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE. ASHEVILLE ROUTE.
author of "The Man Without a Country",
in an editorial in the Boston Common- To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City. Between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
wealth, and later in a personal letter, 650p.mLv Jacksonville, Ar. 900a.m. 650pmLv. Jacksonville Ar. 900am
wrote thus: 600a.m Atlanta Lv 1050p.m. 1115pm Savannah 4 53am
"Iam assured by a careful inquiry 1220p.m Birmingham 255p.m. 400am Ar Columbia 1257am
among leading physicians and personal 815 p.m Holly Springs 720a. m. 1045am Spartanburg Lv 520pm
friends who have used them and in whom 7 16 a.m St. Louis 7 30 p.m. 12 45am Hendersonville 3 57pm
Ihave the utmost confidence-that Dr- 250 p.m Chicago 135p.m. 140pm Ashevill3 215pm
Obharcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are in- 7 40 p.m Dubuque 730 a. m. 1 13pm Hot Springs 1240pm
valuable in insomnia and all nervous dis- 700a.m Sioux City 800p.m. 7 25pm Knoxville &OOam
eases. EDw. E. HALE. 1240p.m." Birmingham Ar 315 p.m. 4 25am Lexington 1045am
Fifty Cents and $1 00 per box (one 10-20 p m Ar Memphis Lv 5 30 a.m. 7 15am Cincinnati 8 00pm
month's treatment). See Dr. Charcot's 520 p.m Kansas City 1050a.m.
name on box. Kola booklet free. All
druggists or sent direct. Eureka Chemical SOUTH AND WEST FLORIDA AND NEW ORLEANS. Daily, except as noted.
& Mfg. Co., LaCrosse, Wis. and Boston. 745 am Lv Fernandina Ar 5 90 pm
Mfass. 907 am Callahan 333 pm
910pm 915am Jacksonville 750am 345pm
1015pm 955am Ar Baldwin Lv 645am 245pm
1137pm 11 16am "' Starke 517am 131pm
-HIRES Rootbeer con- 1211 am 1150am Waldo 440am 106pm
tains the best herbs, berries 1 2 Gainesville 1 30 am
the best herbs, berries 530m Cedar Key 715 am
and roots nature makes for 12 55 am 256 [nr Hawthorne 3 50 am 1215 pm
rOOtbeer making. Take no 1 30 am 124' Citra 308am 1145pm
rooter making. Take8 pm Silver Springs "
other. 227 am 2 23 pm Ocala 145 am 1105 pm
Made only by The Cha ue HBre be., Philadelph. Homosassa
Aoe, pxaknemaker6alloun. sod everywhere. 3 53 am 3 23 pm Wildwood '" 1201 pm 10 06 am
5 4; am 58 pm Leesburg 10 35 pm 9 32 am
626am 424pm Tavares 940pm 902am
910am 545pm Orlando 700pm 745am
PATENTS $5.00 6 20pm Winter Park 7 20am
P 451am 409pm St. Catherine 1044pm 922am
518am 430pm Lacoochee "1016pm 9 00,am
If you have an invention on which 5 37am 4 46 pm Dade City 956pm 8 44 am
you wish to obtain a patent, and can- 6 47 am 5 41pm Plant City 842 pm 7 49 am
not afford to expend from $60 to $70 7 55 am 6 35 pm :Tampa 7 30pm 7 00 am
for that purpose, ut out this couponJacksonvile Lv 7 50 am 915
and send to the publisher of this pa- 5 50 pm 9 15 am Lv Jacksonville Lv 7 50 am 9 15 am
per with five two-cent stamps, and 10 45 pm 1 25 am Ar Lake City Lv 5 36 am 3 40 pm
you will receive full information as 12 15 am 12 13 pm Live Oak 4 48 am 1 54 am
to how you may obtain a patent in 200am 113pm Madison 346am 1 55Spm
the United States at an expense to 420 am 2 35pm Monticello 2120 am 9840 am
you of Five Dollars. 5 30 am 3 30 pm Tallahassee 145 am 8 20pm
you of Fiveo4 30 pm Quincy 12 45 am
NAME .................. ... 515 pm River Junction 12 01 am
ADDRESS ...................... 1100 pm Pensacola 650pm
3 05 am Mobile 215pm
7 35 am New Orleans 945 am
ph P 'ia BP iBE Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.
Over- ft Sa Cincinnati Sleeper via Ashoville goes through to the Carolina monn-
Stp "i tain resorts. Summer Excursion Rates Seashore and Mountains..
t Daily except Sunday. lConnections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
Get our Great Catalogue and Buy- River and Key West and Havana steamers. Steamer Manatee for all .points
ers Guide. We'll send it for 15 on Manatee river. At Starke for Lacrosse. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
cents in stamps to pay part postage Connects at Tallahassee for St. MarksWDarrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
or expressE-ge. The Book's free. at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
yoo Pages, zzooo illustrations, 40000 mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
descriptions, everything that's used u ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
in life; tells you what you ought to Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
pay, whether you buy of us or not. Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
One profitfrom makerto user. Getit. R. W. CAMPBELL, Passenger Agent
WALTER G. COLEMAN, General Trveling Agent, Jacksonville.
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. N. S. PENNINGTON. Trattic Mar. A. O. MAC DONELL, Gen. Pass. Agt
Originators of the Mall Order Method
ll1-116 Michigan Ave., Chicagoi1
Chlefestersm Enotn Diasmend Bran' PARKER'S
iYROn An ia L ''HAIR BALSAM
A NT E eeatswtg n PPromotes a luxuriant growth.
W ANTED:-3everal trustworthy gen- ENNYROYAL PILLS H. dbLS sha
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor- Ori. aiand Only e s er Fails to Restore Gray
ida for established, reliable house. l- E, aIwaysL reliable. ta&icg ak a skair toits Youthful Color.
ida for established, reliable ose. S- Drug lgt for ichesatr's REgAh Dla-e~Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
ary $780 and expenses. Steady position. mmBranln and old met lll'a c, and l.(0 at Irugglts
Enclose reference and self-addressed not ei Rej^dufsedang sub-stitw;
stamped envelope, The Dominion Com- Cin ,stamp for ptunart ttimoulai an Se arker th ort c
"Use Parker' s o:,r Tcn cot gh
pany, Third Floor, Omaba Building. Mail o Tetonis. rae. Weak Lu, -Atygstio, 'aTakintimc..ets.
Chicago, Ill. ichl ateheteo. mMd o., di aCfaln r u -O ; ?'-J3,X" iThSe nirv re eure brCorrs.
lChicago, Ill.b ytr-- : au rb aLocal s-iP. L. H -..L. .' a t 5ugg:isia, or or 1scox & co.. N. Y
If you need FURNITURE of
40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st,
In *e Robb I
To be sold ~.C -i
And he invites the pat
ans kind, call ,v
ry and Provision Store! I
Building, Isabella St., West End.
G. AR MSTR. ONG
out a CHOICE STOCK of
IES AND PROVISIONS,
A.:P :F0 I:R CA. S-, OT" 1i- Y.
tronage of all who appreciated GOO)D GOODS aid
REASONABLE I'RI ES.
PIES AND CAKE, BAKED.EVEB2 AY.
CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STREET,
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.
arris a N1Full in of Drngs, Modicilis,
Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;
PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET
DR, J. J, KESTER, Druggist.
H. rA BTiRE- AC
(CASH STORE--IWEST ENI).'
Comp ay's Mill,
Two Miles East of St. Andrews, I am now prepared to furnishl first-clasf
Either Rough or Dressed,
IN ANY QUANTITY AT REASONABLE PRICE.
Also Mouldings and Turned Work of all Kinds Done to Ordei'r
D. D. DAVIS, PPOPI3IETOR, St. Andrews, Flriila. ..
Twines, Nets and Seines.
TO Ys E1 N T
HAVING LEASED THE
P AL ME-I 12.
JTHB OLD b0.i a O"' S
ALWAYS ELABLP. and perfectly SAFE. The sam.
Sfedibythousan ofwmen allover the United Stataes
In th OLD DOCTORSj prlvatemall practice, for 88 year%
an4 otasnglbe bad reml
hone 1-urned if tnot at represented. Send 4 cent
S INS8ITUs 1201 .8th L.St. SLouso.
The old original French Fruit Cure.
AW 9B. Sanatorium,
-X 82288 Pine st.,
C O s St. Louis, o.
t 0 Canl or Write.
bUo u fb li s 1 and no Ijlaury t health.
Several trustworthy gentlemen or ladies
to travel in Florida for established, re-
liable house. Salary $780 and expenses.
Steady position. Enclose references and
self-addressed stamped envelope. The
Dominion Company, ,Third Floor, Omaha
Building, Chicago, Ill.
A SECTIONAL MAY
Of St. Andrews:
-... ~a nd the .
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and roturn the Map by mail.
Address THE BUOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers,we, will give as
a premium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either map sol, singly-$1
For information and free Handbook write to
MUNN & CO.. 361 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
Oldest bureau for securing patents In America.
Every patent taken out by us is brought before
the publ oby a notice given free ofcharge in the
Largest circulation of any sientiflt paper in the
world, 1endidn illustrated4 No intelligent
man shoud be without it. Weekly, 8,o a
year; $1.50 sixmonths. Address, MUNN & CO.)
LmnzHEBl a 61 Broadway, New York City.
to the person submitting the
most meritorious invention
during thpreceding month.
BWI SECURE PATENTSi
FOR INVENTORS, and the
0 object of this offer is to en-
courage persons of an Invent-
ive turn of mind. At the
same time we wish to impress
the faoth t~ --r- ::
It's the Simple,
That Yield Fortunes
-such as Do Long's Hook
and Eye,"See that Hump,"
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in Clo-
ver," Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives
O a bright idea at some time or
other. Why not put it in prac-
tical use? YOUR talents may
lie in this direction. May
make your fortune. Why not
Wt'Write for further information and
mention this paper.
THE PRESS GLfAIMS 60.
Philip W. Avirett, Geo. MgrN.,
618 F Street, Northwest,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
W The responsibility of this company
may be judged by the fact that its
stock is held by over one thousand
of the leading newspapers in the
The Old Reliable,
married or single, In cases of exposure
abuses, excosses or Improprieties. SKLL
GUARANTEED. Board and apartment
furnished when desired. QuOstlon Blank
and Book free. Call oor write.
e ST AN REWS BAY
Horticltural a l Imffprovmut
ORGANT7ZEn JANUARY. 09, 1892.
Te purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews |Bay and to
D 0velop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.,.
o T 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 tile
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,
Vot'he 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 which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of ana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20,
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do-even better than that. Then, thongh perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, pluins, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
walnuts, Japan. chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E M E M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
Shat the work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Youi Can't Affrd to Miss This 1hanc !
Having Purchased the Stock of Goods in the Store at
I am Making Constant Addintions Thereto and Propose to
SELL FOR CASH, AT ONE PRICE
t the] Lowest Living Margin of Profit.
Aai Treat EvoryCUstmer AliNe arl Conrt oosl.
Call andSe My Coo s and Cet My Prices.
,W.H HA. N ,
*~~~~~~~~ B 39-r 1 y is
cordmunistlc idea that it is the dutit of gov-
ernment to take care of every loafer who is
too lazy to work for a living, and is too con-
temptible to waste an answer on.
Prices of Corn, Bogs. Butter, Potatoes, Et.,
Have lilsen Since 1878.
If the gold standard depressed wheat and
cotton, it was surely loaded at both ends, for
It has shot some things up in price. The corn
crop of the United States is more valuable
than both the wheat and cotton crops com-
bined. The crop of corn made just preceding
the gold standard, in 1862, sold for 84 cents at
gold figures, and the crop of 1894 was worth 45
cents in gold, and it has generally been above
the 1872 price. The oat crop is about equal to
the wheat crop. Oats were worth 29 cents in
1872 and 82 cents in 189-. Fat beef steers wero
worth $40 in gold in 1672 and $00 in gold in 1805.
Hogs are worth more now than they were in
1872 and have generally been higher than they
were then. The farmers' wives get as much In
gold now for butter, chickens and eggs as they
did in greenbacks in 1872, and this crop is
more valuable than the wheat and cotton
props combined. Tobacco, potatoes, bacon,
hay, coffee, leather, whisky and a hundred
other things have not declined in price.
Labor, Land, Wool and Horses.
The labor crop is equal in value to all other
crops combined, and it has steadily advanced
in price. Land is much more valuable in gold
now than in 1872, notwithstanding it was de-
pressed by the panic of 1892 and 1898. The price
of wool has declined, but the world's produc-
tion of it, since 1872, has doubled and the use
of it has been partly supplanted by the use of
cotton goods. Horses have declined, but the
railroads, electric cars and bicycles are doing
the work they did. The cost of the produc-
tion of an article fixcs its value. This is neces-
sarily so, because if the profit is large, others
will be attracted to the business until the price
is brought to its proper level. All articles man-
ufactured by machinery have declined in price,
for the reason that with each Invention the
cost of producing the article is lessened. Hu-
man genius has produced more results for
cheapening production in the last 50 years
than in all the ages of the world before that
time. These grand triumphs of man over mat-
ter, instead of showing depression from a
standard of value, show forth the glory and
dignity of the human intellect, and are an un-
mixed blessing to the whole human family.
Could any one outside of a lunatic asylum at-
tribute all these diverse and inconsistent
movements of prices to one cause, and that
cause acting evenly and uniformly upon all
What Makes Interest Low?
Interest has declined since 1872 in my part
of the country from 8 per cent per month to
6 and 8 per cent per annum. There is no deny-
ing the fact that the goldbugs did that. The
south and west have saved more on the decline
of interest than they have lost in the decline
in wheat and cotton. Interest is always low
under an honest standard, among an honest
people, where money is plentiful. It is lower
in London than in any other spot on the globe
because her standard is stable and her com-
mercial integrity has been the care of her
statesmen and her people for ages past. Eng-
land's punctuality in meeting her obligations
has made London the clearing house of the
world. Tyre was the London of ancient times.
Seated on the eastern end of the Mediterra-
nean, she reigned queen of commerce for cen-
turies. The scepter of commercial greatness
passed from her when her own children reared
Carthage at the other end of that sea. Some
800 years ago England planted colonies in
America, and today the United States is Eng-
land's only formidable rival for the com-
merce of the world. The object lesson of an-
cient history is being repeated. If the insati-
able mine owners by use of their millions, and
the place hunting demagogues by unctuous ap-
peals to prejudice, succeed in driving this
country from the standard of civilization and
commerce, the standard that announces in-
tegrity at home and inspires confidence
abroad, to a flat standard and silver basis,
then England will have no rival to grapple
with her in the marts of the world.
More Gold and More Credits.
The third proposition is that the supply of
gold is insufficient to make it a correct stand-
ard and its scarcity will tend to depress
prices. The average annual output of gold of
the world for the first half of this century, in
round numbers, was $15,000,000. From 1351 to
1865, covering the gold boam in California and
Australia, the yearly average Was $130,000,000.
The output for 1893 was $165,000,000 and for 1894
$181,000,000. The birth rat- among gold using
countries is not increasing while the produc-
tion of gold is on thei incr*.ne, u. Ju-t stat.d.
This answer ought tdr'atisofy evcen heo extreme
16 to 1 people-the '"per ta'pitu" IP'llist--s-
icelially lu view of thl-_ fict that ir,'provemeints
in power and machinery are being applied to
the production of gold, while the genius of in-
vention finds no inducement offered nor field
for operation in the population business.
My next answer is that the more highly en-
lightened the world becomes, and the greater
the improvements in business methods, the
less necessity there is for the use of actual
money of any kind. Steam and electricity
have so knitted civilized people together that
they are practically one community. Business
men speak to each other around the world as
if they were assembled in the same building.
Their business is done on a system of credits,
without the use of money, except for ultimate
settlement. Nor is this method oonfined to
business men. It is broadening with the evolu-
tion of man from a lower to a higher-plane of
intelligence. A farmer may now live for a
whole year on the fat of the land and never
handle a dollar in money during that time.
He may receive checks for his crop, deposit
them to his credit with a bank and draw on
'the bank for what he owes and spends. Nei-
ther he nor the men who bought his crop had a
dollar in the bank. They only had credit
The bank owns the money in its vault, and
its customers simply have the bank's obliga-
tion. Bank credits perform precisely the same
work that gold and silver do, and they per-
form it much quicker and more conveniently.
The Scots are the most conservative people in
the world, and they have had the best banking
system of any people for 200 years. On a gold
reserve of $28,652,000 they support bank credits
to the amount of $448,288,000. The best author-
ities estimate that only one bill of exchange
in 500,)00 is ever paid in money in England.
Gold, silver and other money perform 1 per
sent of the exchanges in this country, and
credits in the shape of bills, notes, checks,
etc., do the other 99 per cent. The business
of the world could no more be done today with
gold and silver than its inland transportation
could be done with ox wagons.
The 16 to 1 orators, in denouncing the act of
1878, assert that half the money of the country
was destroyed and hold out the idea that our
money has been contracted to that extent. In
1872 our population was 40,506,000 and our per
capital of money was $18.79. In 1894, after the
country had been suffering with gold standard
for 21 years, our population is 68,275,000, and
our per capital of money is $85.44, and we have
much better money now than he had then.
The adoption of the gold standard as a meas-
ure of value did not increase the demand for
gold for use to any great extent. Alcohol is
the standard for measuring the strength of all
spirituous liquors, yet that fact has never been
found to be very straining on alcohol.
A Surfeit of Silver.
Fourth proposition, that the free and unlim-
ited coinage of silver at 16 to 1 would create
unlimited demand for silver and restore it to
a par. How the mere coinage of silver can in
any way inciyase its use among the people I
am unable to understand. If there wasn't
enough of it for use as money and the govern-
ment was limiting the coinage of it and there-
by denying the people of the use of it as
money, then there would be force in the prop-
osition to increase the coinage of silver. But
our condition is exactly the reverse of that.
The amount of coined and uncoined silver in
the treasury is $512,000,000, while the amount
in circulation is about $107,000,000.
To encourage the use of silver by the people
the government exchanges coined silver at its
mints for gold or legal tender currp]y and
pays the express charges on the silverto any
part of the country. This coined silver is all
good money. The dollars are legal tender for
all debts in any amount, and the halves, quar-
ters and dimes are exchangeable in sums of
$20 for gold or other legal tenders. Notwith-
standing the inducement offered by the gov-
ernment to promote the use of silver, it has
hitherto been unable to force into circulation
more than about one-fifth of its stock on hand.
Then, why all this clamor for more coinage? If
a man had five times as much blood in his body
as his arteries and veins would circulate and
four-fifths of it was lying idle around his
heart, would any one say that such a man
needed a free and unlimited infusion of blood?
A government can no more induce people to
ise money they do not want than It can induce
them to eat what they do not like. The true
place of silver Is as a change money. It IS indis-
pensable for that purpose and unsuited to any
other, and all the silver tongued orators in the
and cannot change t-is fact. The $1, $2.50 and
8 goldpieces were too small and were unpop-
liar as lhanew .ns.oney, and the eovernminnt
owner at the other end of the building, it hold the debt and ,he qther holds the prop-
would not improve the breed of the ponies erty it purchased, and they cancel each other.
nor create a wild demand for them at the Injustice of Sealing Debts.
brand price.The suggest i so tis made that, by
Our government has lost $200,000,000 trying the enhancement ofgod, debts have been in-
to create demand for silver, for the sole and tased when feared o i n property, and
separate Use, behoof and benefit of the silver creafse when omgtur in pperty, and
mine owner, by buying it when it did not therefore they ought to be scaled. I have dis-
want it and had no need of it, and the sil--er cussed the gold enhancement theory, but de-
ininuig "villain still pursues" itl Uncle Sam sire to gdd: That practically all our debts
has this silver on hand now. It would load a wer controtdd sin the gold standard nrd was
two horse wagon train 178 miles long, putting became a part of every contract, and if gold
1,000 pounds on each wagon and letting them has advanced it would be just as dishonest to
occupy 80 feet each in line, and I am mean a aan it would be t
enough to want to see him get even with the pay by any other standard as it would be if it
game before we start a new deal for anybody's ad n advanced. If a man contracts for
benefit. 1,000 bushels of corn, it is no answer to his
at t contract to say that corn has risen since the
Can't Stop the Flood of Sver. contract was made. Besides, all our obliga-
If the unlimited coinage of silver by our tions have passed from hand to hand, most of
government could bring it to par, the imme- them many times, and the present holders had
diate effect would be to start every mine and no more to do with the rise or fall of gold
mill in the world running at its utmost capac-
ity, a large portion of the unemployed capi- than they did with the rise or fall of the tides.
tal of the world would seek this field, and the The underlying, fructifying element of this
bowels of the mountains of the earth would be 16 to 1 movement is socialism. It is the same
torn asunder to get the benefit of the double old effort to got something for nothing. The
price. In 1804 $214,00,00000 of silver was mined Coxeyites wanted grub for nothing. The sin-
and sold at about 68 cents per ounce. If the gle tax cranks want land for nothing. The
price was raised to 129 cents per ounce, the Populists want government monopoly of trans-
il to 1 price, what would the harvest be? The portation and private monopoly of the wailing
old rule of three will solve the problem. If a business for nothing. The 1 to 1 people want
railway engine will run 93 miles an hour on 50 per cent of debts for nothing. The Bellamy-
068pounds of steam pressure, how fast would Ites want everything for nothing. And I
it run on 120 pounds of pressure? The blasted might suggest that the new woman wants our
thing would have to stop once in awhile, and bifurcated garments for nothing, but that is
wait for its shadow to catch up. Senator Stew- not pertinent to the subject under discussion
art and his crowd tell us there can be no flood and I will not do so.
of silver. In Noah's time there was a man of The movement means repudiation. All else
sanguine temperament like that. He was is theory, pretense and dreams. It is an effort
standing on the tip end of a high mountain to pass a left handed, bankrupt bill, not for
and the waters were licking his toes. He hail-
ed Noah and begged to be taken in the ark,
but Noah had sailing orders from above and
refused to take him aboard. As Noah sailed
away he shook his fist at the old man and ex-
claimed, "Go to the devil with your old dug-
out; it isn't going to be much of a shower
The fifth proposition is that 16 to 1 coinage
will increase the prices of property. If this
government should open its mints to coinage
of the world's silver at 10 to 1, we would go at
once to silver mondnmetallism. This is the
voice of all history emphasized by the present
status of every free coinage country on the
earth. We can no more have bimetallism in
actual use and unlimited silver coinage than
we can have a square, rbund object, or dry,
wet weather. Wherein would the people be
benefited if they get double prices in half val-
ue money? If farmers' products brought
double prices so would the manufacturers". The
benefits and advantages would be equal, ex-
cept that buyers would always deduct enough
to safely cover the a-fia nations of silver, and
this amount would be a derd loss to producers
aud a Dreniuimto iq,:?
the benefit of the unfortunate debtor who
cannot pay, but for the rich as well, who can
pay, but want to beat their creditors. The
poor man is not in debt; he never had a chance
to got in debt. The corporations, speculators
and plungers generally constitute the debtor
class. Every wage earner belongs to the cred-
itor class. No one would be benefited by 16 to
1 coinage except the debtor class. Even the
mine owner would not, for the temporary
stimulus given to silver would increase its
production until the price would fall below
what it is now. On the other hand, all would
suffer. If a bill for free coinage of silver at
10 to 1 were to pass either house of congress,
and it was ascertained that it would pass the
other house and that the president would sign
it, the panic that would ensue would be to
that of 1898 what a tornado is to a zephyr.
Creditors, to avoid being paid in debased mon-
ey, would crowd and crush for payment as the
eole do for exit in a theater on an alarm of
re. Credit and confidence, the twin divini-
ties of prosperity, would depart from us.
All business would be paralyzed, labor unem-
ployed, and despair would hang her black
a1l in million of homes, only to be lifted
stopped the colna'geiof them. wnd 0soia a oua aog ftr 61U0, but ne tooe p',y
On the other hand, silver is not a debt-pay- in pups at $20 apiece, so be was not material
ing moiey in any considerable amount, nor ly benefited by the inflated prices.
the moiey of commerce, for the reason that it Cheap Money Hurts Labor.
is too bulky and too heavy. When a man getsone a t tt t c e
over $5 or $10 of it, he unloads on the first The inflationists admit that their scheme is
bank he comes to, and the bank unloads on against the interest of all those who live upon
the treasury. Thus the circulation of it is lim- fixed salaries. This Includes every one whose
ited to usatwhat the people will use. When services are paid for by the year, month, week
the people get enough of a thing, they know or day, from president of a railway system to
i t, and you cannot argue with them about it. hodcarrier and those who draw pensions
They are gullible on theories, but intensely from the government. History teaches that
practical in business, wages have never participated in boom prices
created by debauching the money of a coun-
"The Great Crime of 1878." try. They have remained about the same
We have heard a great deal about demoneti- whether paid in good or bad money. The
nation of silver. Let us see the extent of "the wage earner Is a traitor to himself and his
great crime of 1878." In 1853, in order to pre- family when he lets his prejudice lead him to
vent the subsidiary coin from going abroad, the inflation camp and agrees to take his fixed
the silver half dollar was reduced in weight pay in a depreciated money. If this 16 to 1
from 206& to 192 grains, and the quarters, dimes movement should succeed, he would find that
and 5 cent pieces were reduced in the same he had lost all he vantage ground for which
proportion. These coins were then made a' he and his brethren had struck and struggled
legal tender for, only $5 in amount, and the for a hundred years. The modicum of pros-
coinage of them for private account was stop- perity In manufacturing interests in Mexico
ped, but the government purchased the silver is based on the degradation of their labor. We
bullion and coined them as they were needed, do not want prosperity at such a price, and we
So, no crime was committed in 1878 against are getting it rapidly without swindling our
the halves, quarters, dimes and half dimes, labor. When the laborer prospers, he becomes
That crime was committed under Millard Fill- a consumer and his prosperity reacts upon
more. In 1879 these coins were made legal ten- and benefits all other interests. In Mexico
der for sums not exceeding $10. they have many refined and wealthy people,
In 1878 the standard silver dollar of 412 but their laborer is a peon. He gets from 10 to
grains was loft out of the coinage act and the 80 cents per day In money worth half its face
trade dollar of 420 grains was substituted for value. He lives in a miserable mud hut, eats
it. ThislWas done at the request of the Pacific the poorest food that will keep his body alive,
slope, to enable our dollar to compete with wears the meanest cloth that will hide it and
the Mexican dollar of about that weight, in is even denied the privilege of a gentlemanly
China and Japan. The standard dollar was jag and has to get drunk on cactus juice. In
not a legal tender from Feb. 12, 1878, to Feb. every silver or double standard country in
28, 1878, at which time its recoinage was provid- the world the same degradation of labor is ap-
ed for, and it was reinstated as a legal tender parent.
for all debts, in whatever amount. But $8,000- We are told that silver is the poor man's
000 of this "daddy dollar" was coined prior to money. This appeals to his prejudice and& is
1873, out of a total coinage of $1,000,000,000. wholly untrue. Wages are not paid in silver
Jefferson stopped the coinage of it in 1805 and at the end of each day, but they are paid by
for 80 years not one of them was coined, and the year, month or week, in currency or gold,
the daddies never complained. They did not with just enough silver to make the correct
have sense enough to see that Jefferson had change. The kind of money in transit Is im-
sold out to Lombard street These dollars material so it goes, but when it Is hoarded,
were not In fact legal tenders prior to 1878, laid by for a rainy day, then its staying qual-
because the people did not tender them inpay- ity becomes interesting. The rich man hoards
ment of debts nor In purchase of goods. They by investing in property or by depositing in a
had not been in circulation since Andrew bank, and the bank has the option of paying
Jackson was president, and hardly any middle him in sliver. while a large per cent of the
aged man had ever seen one of them. The peo- poor men patronize the sock leg and the bosom
ple had demonetized them by melting them of the earth, and they always hide gold for
down or by sending them abroad for that two reasons-they have more confidence in its
purpose, and to this good day they have never stability and being less bulky It is easier to
been demonetized in any other way. hide. So these poor men are on a gold basis
The act of 1873 simply recognized what the and the rich men are on a silver basis, if the
people had done and for five years continued banks elect to put. them there.
the policy that the people had been pursuing Prejudice is the curse of this country. It is
for nearly half a century. The legal tender the only reef In the path of our ship of state,
faculty of this dollar was restored to it 17 the only menace to our experiment of self gov-
years ago. The government has $850,000,000 ernment. The prejudice of the uniformed
of it on hand now, and has stood ready at all makes them the prey of professional agitators,
times to furnish it to anybody who wanted it. calamity howlers and politicians who are an
This is the biography of the demonetization hungered for office.
mouse that has been evolved from a mountain Our Eceent Fn l
of denunciation. The poor little thing never Our Ecellent Flnacal Showing.
lived but five brief years and has been as dead The argument is made that we owe so much
as a door nail for 17 years. While it lived it foreign debt that the Interest is confiscating
was so harmless the people paid no attention us. The ablest financiers on this continent
to it. Shakespeare says, "The evil that men who have made the subject a study place our
do lives after them." But it is even worse in foreign debt at $2, .0,(M(.00O0, which as they es-
the case of this mouse. The evil that it did timatat at 4a rate of interest amounts to an
not do lives after it in the shape of grasping annual interest account of $90,000,000. Our
mine owners, two ply editors and unscrupu- globe trotters are spending annually $47,000,-
lous politicians. 00 abroad. Most of them are ignorant of the
Thriving on Assassinationbeauty and grandeur of their own country,
Son Assassination which far surpasses.anything they see abroad.
We are told that the standard dollar is not They ought to give up this foolish fad and
primary money. It is not a promise to pay, spend their millions getting acquainted with
it is a legal tender for all debts, and it does this country for a few years. If we are aotu-
not have to be redeemed in anything on the ally insolvent and cannot pay we ought to
face of the earth. If any man can give a bet- make a general assignment for the benefit of
ter definition of primary money than this, I all our creditors. This is the way an honest
would like to see it. man does when he fails in business. He does
This government is the fast friend of silver not hide out his property and offer 50 cents on
money and of the people who use it, rather the dollar. Instead of being insolvent we
than of the American and English corpora- are better able to pay than any people on the
tions who mine silver and would coin it at a face of the earth. Our national debt is in
fictitious valuation. Prior to 1878 this govern- round numbers $915,962,000. It has been re-
ment coined $144,000,000 of silver; since then, duced to one-third its former amount. In 1865.
$587,000,000. In 21 years, under a gold stand- it was $2,845,907,000. The debt of Great Britain
ard, nearly four times as much silver was and Ireland (the creditor nation) is $8 850,719,-
coined as in 81 years under the so called dou- 000; the debt of France is $4.446,000,000: Rus-
ble standard. A certain kind lady always sia, $8,491,000,00; Austria-Hungary, $2,866,C 0,-
chloroformed her child when she whipped it. 000; Italy, $2,824,000,000; Germany, $1,656,000,-
Miss Silver was assassinated in 1878, at a time 000; Spain (with one-fourth of our popula-
when there was almost none of her in ciroula- tion), $1,251,,000,000
tion, and since that fateful day she has thrived The per capital debt of France is $U6: of
on assassination and has grown from a living Great Britain and Irelan d, $87; Italy, $78;
skeleton to be tlhe fat woman in the circus Spain, $78; Russia, $80, while our per capital
In contemplating her brilliant post mortem debt is $14. Uncle Sam, bless his old soul is
career I am oonstrained, with the apostle, to the only good housekeeper in the whole lotl
exclaim: "Oh, deati where is thy sting? Oh, Our bank deposits amount to $4,000,000,000,
grave, whore is thy \ tir.' Iwhile those of all Europe only amount to
After 1878 thiq couni"T r'rosperd las no oth- 86,50000,000. By our last census our per
er ever did for IP yr1-ar-,rj,3l we ore asked to capital of wealth, as shown by tLe asaessmenit-
believe that it touk thit idu awake nation 1~ rolls, was $341, and the people have never been
years to find out that i was ruined by the b., about assessing their pr-perty too high'
kCiltatl.-,, of 1878. The cgrct.' in some see- The war veterans cannot be for repudiation
ru&lhsi.vsf in a hunt^0 rehrri,, w-hich Is on-account of our alleged I ability to pay. It
h.rrles- for a year and t.tk.n aul.'!.-nly devel is a fundam. ntal principle Af law and morals
mos inanity, fits, etc. Oho crime of 1878 that a man must be Just b.ofre he is generous
seems to have worked in q hoodoo way. and that gift Madeb y an insolvent are void
The Egg Afgument. as to creditors. Our government is giving them
The 1 to 1 people tell that the coinage of sil- about $140,000,000 annually. If we can afford
ver will create unlimited demand for it. They to be liberal, we ought to strain a point and
decline to give us thi howness or the wherefore- be honest too. If our government can give it
ness of this new bef& demand, but with child- like a prince, it ought to pay like a gentle-
like faith they expect it to rise in all its beau- man.
ty as the fabled Venus rose from the froth of Who Are the Debtors?
the sea. They say the demand will come: A large part of the debts figured against us
so the Seventh Day Adventi.ts fell us the end are in fact not interest bearing debts. They
will come, and if their picnic comes off first, consist of railroad, real estate and other cor-
they will not'ieed silver; the demand will be portion debts where defaults were made, and
for free and unlimited water. They contend, mortgages on the property have been fore-
if this government takes all the silver that closed, the property sold and the debts prao-
comes at 16 to 1, silver will be worth par all tically extinguished.
over the world, and they use an egg argu- The only debts that the people at large are
ment to prove it. They say, if a merchant interested in are the national debt and the
advertises that he will pay 25 cents per dozen state debts. The state debts, by the last cen-
for eggs, so long as he has the ability to take sus, amounted to $228,997,887. The county
all that come, eggs will be worth 25 cents in debts amounted to $145,048,045; school district
all that country. But suppose the merchant debts, $86,701,948, while the debts of cities and
did not take them Suppose when a farmer towns amounted to $724,458,060, making a total
drove up to his store the merchant said unto of $1,135,210,442. You will observe that about
him: "My friend, you have misunderstood three-fourths of this total debt is owed by the
me. I am not buying eggs. I am simply count- cities and towns. With this borrowed money
ing them, certifying that they are good and they have built gas, electric light and water
handing them back to you." What would eggs works plants, paved their streets, etc. Now,
then be worth? The same old 10 or 15 cents the 16 to 1 city man asks his country brother,
per dozen. who uses coal oil in his house and .darkness
Under unlimited coinage the government outside, who draws his water from a well and
would not buy silver or guarantee the value bathes in the creek, who splits the mud in wet
of the coins. It would stamp it "without re- weather and kicks up the dust in dry, to help
course." Silver would come from every coun- him repudiate the debt incurred by him in
try in the world and the government would getting ahead of the countryman as to these
be a fool to undertake to guarantee the value comforts anu conveniences of life. As to all
of the coins by trying to preserve the parity our private domestic debts, it is immaterial
between the metals. If a herder drove a lot to the government whether the redheaded
of cow ponies through the mint and they wore men owe the black headed ones, or the black
branded "$100 horse" and delivered to the headed ones owe the redheaded ones. One
warln reason rcatmed her swavy. Jt T''jIT
France 50 years to entirely rtc,.rr tr.m the
How England Is Ruining Us.
The demngcgurs, in ori r to ur.'.errcnin, the
moral sense cf the p '.ul 1!.u n.;.Lrt rte uL..a
tion palatable, rail aLot 1: ;:,; n va : ,;i .Jil
falsely assert that -~Lu i i... hig to It I ..i. cr
monetary sy-ut.-m aIrj. tI frc-! u- L _:.:,:a is
rich, but if she is trying I ii.. I ...: 1- a
peculiar way of mlaifeiaia, 1 her h.';;:i.y. I'or
the year ending June 1l, Il'J, 4 l ti,. ; $ '.. ..I
00u,0(U of our cxpuoti u-,;t e.. ii 1 .un-a :..
mr.ch as all tl.e fti e il.i r ccun. i. -i in the
world. We touk ltU7.L ,tAX.u, f l.(r I .1, ..rt-, ai,,
she paid us the ddll.rl u1i in !..: I I r I .- i..,li:
aleut. Did you ever hear a bute'L.r or Ia i.zlrcr
or a man with cotton to psll coml..!'aituig bhat
hi~ customers bad too nii h m non.y to ti nd?
Insrcnd of trying to tlrivo us to a gold staud
ard, It would L a linmcni-cly to her ite'rest to
havo hrr conimunrcial rival aLandon the stand
ard of coniitirco and take a back '-.at witn the
half civilized, inonet.n.nircial nations. The
ridiculous story of Ernesit ir td was txploded
years ago, and, though the vae was shattered.
the scent of that lie hangs round the country
still. The silver tongued orators still tell the
people there was a conspiracy to demonetize
silver, although no man has ever been able to
call the name of a single conspirator. In 1878
the motive for demonetizing silver was on the
wrong side. The silver dollar was then worth
nearly 8 cents more than the gold dollar. Who
at that time could foresee the fall of silver
Our statesmen and financiers are as shrewd a#
any on earth, and they got no glimpse of the
coming event. Only to these unnamable con
spirators was the revelation vouchsafed. It
seems they had a little Patmos isle all to them
selves and worked the world on the heavenly
Several congressmen, in the presence of an
irate constituency have stated tbIy did not.
know the standard dollar was being demon
tized when they voted for the art of 1878 It
was read several tines In their presence.
There is no way to make people understand
things. They might have been deaf. One all
sufficient reason why they did not so under-
stand is that it was not being done. This dol-
lar was not demonetized, but on the contrary
has been money, and good money, every day
England has loaned us money at a lower rate
of interest than anybody else would. This is
the very head and front of all her offending,
aud the violent 16 to 1 people want to punch
her head for doing this. There is an old adage
which runs this way, "If you want to lose a
friend, lend him money."
Want Repudiation, Not Free Coinage.
To prove that it is repudiation of d-bt and
not coinage the 16 to 1 man is after, pro-
pose to him free and unlimited coinage
without the legal tender attachment. If
there is nothing the matter with silver except
the fact that it is debarred from the mintls,
then free and unlimited coinage, without the
legal tender provision, would set it all right
and bring it to par. Gold would not suffer by
such a test. Your proposition would nauseate
him. Why? Because it is not cronage he Is
after, but repudiation by means of legal ten-
They propose two plans for forcing a debpeed
silver standard on the country. First, not ul-
low contracts for payment in g'.,ld. 'ocoad, if
this does not work, t.btn reduce the gold in a
gold dollar. With reference to the firat, plan,
minantaining the value of money by legal en-
actment and penalties has bevn tried in most
countries and has proven an Ignominious fail-
ure in every instance. England tried it, off and
on for nearly Mu0 years. France tried it tor
centuries. The north tried it with greenbacks
and the south tried is with Confederate mon-
ey. While it was a death penalty in France to
refuse the aesignats, they fell in value until it
took i.LO0 of them to buvy 1 in sueoie. Epgs
Dr. Mitchell's Dru[ Store,
POST OFFICE BLOCK, BAY VIEW AVENUE.
Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
DR. W. i. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
MAay be found at his resitience on Buenina Vi.ta avenue at night.
c~ z II I I
L. M. WARE
JNO. R. THOMPSON.
WARE & CO.,
TTA RWATR, 9
BUILDERS' S UPPlTAT.s
Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
Baltimore Twie and Ne Copany.
40 3r. W e ot t te
NORTH BAY LUMBER COMPANY
BAY HEAD, FLA.
0. TOMPKINS & CO.
AR PR PARED TO FURNISH
Ruugh and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED
i W Terms cash or endorsed notes,
Piney Woods Saw-Mill
Ania LuanJber Co
ON EAST ST. ANDREWS BAY;
Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish Rough Lumber
FOR BUILDING PURPOSES, FENCING, ETC., ON SHORT NOTICE.
should you not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which shall have
R V TPA nADi IC.r ......
- ---- __ I 1- r --- ~d4i.r ---- -- ---- I -I --- -- -- - I I I I L c
mfuit naveteen wofIn rm a piece
What a pity our inflation ried
have lived there and then
A government can rob one part of Its
tor the benefit of the other pt as to n
Aebts, but there Its i ow.e enda. It an
meake its people' ade .wth each other. ezxcp
Upon terms satil tory tp both parties to
contract. If the money oered to the ee
does not suit hin he doe uq seL i ffw
to a laborer, he would need ret. If ormedW
a farmer for his produce, he would hae onix
enough for home consumption, until he found
a man with better money, and so it weald be
all along the line. The proposal to take away
the right of contract shows that deperatmto
has usurped the seat of reason. We bold a
that we do hold by virtue of contract rlgbht
It is the bulwark of our liberty. It wa for
this above all things, that Magna Charta wa
written. When we asrrender this Upromse
adght, we go back to barbarism and become
gmserable punpeta to every mob that ma shia
ihe helm o state.
A New Coanterta Dedlee.
The other method suEggated to bring about
parity of the metals to reduce the ol in
a gold dollar. Our government has hither
manifested blind, unreasonincg eadto
against that kind of st,*--n.-k,-r de1 it
has had its deputy marshals busy for M ypI
hunting mtAgulded patriots who were tryti
to take this near cut to wealth. If thia soi do
a bill ever passes congress, I suggest as Arder
to the bill that all convicted counterfelte be
Liberated and given right of action again the
government for false Imprisonment. All go'-
ernments have honored their pioneers and
these men were but the forerunner-the John
the Baptlsts-of this new religion of debauch-'
ment of our money.
A republic rests entirely upon-ihemrh a
ts peope. The story of Washington d h
hatchet, told by loving lUp@ to innocent child-
hood, has made millions of truthful men and
women. What would be the effect in th
country upon unborn generations of a story
like this: At the close of the nineteenth can-
lury the people of the United States became
so corrupt t ay repudiated one-half o their
debts by paying them in money worth oi7
half of its faoe value.
An Amorioan in a foreign land looks with M
swelling heart upon Old Glory as it proud-
ly flaunts the breeze, the symbol of lbertUy
Sad honor. Pass this act of repudiaton ana
be would look upon it with shame. or en-
thusing purposes we might as well pull It
down and run up a dish rag.
But, Mr. President and gentlemen, allow me,
in conclusion to say that our country isn no
danger of repudiation. This 1Itol ooinaq
clamor Is but one of the manifestations hard,
times, brought on by the late panic. On low
lands In the night ti e a deadly miasma ao-
cumulates, but when the bright sun olimbe
over the hilltops and shoots his purifying rays
into the bottom, the miasma is dispelled, the'
atmosphere is sweetened and made wholesome,
and men go forth to their daily avocatio
with assurance of health. In spite of all the
isms that have afflicted us, n spite of dema-
gogim on the stump and in legislative halls.
this country is rapidly advancing. Our fa,
stories are taxed to their utmost with orders,
and the wages of their employees have bep
everywhere voluntarily raised. Prices that
have been depressed by the panic are Improv-
ing. Sinister discontent, with all her imps, is
fleeing before the benign presence of proser-
Ity, and In after years the heresies o today
will only be remembered Ms a troubled dream.
The American people are honest and patriotic.
Upon this reck we build our faith, and all the
ages and agencies of truth are ours for the su-
DiseaesCUBED without She of
i te. Question Blank snd Book fre. CU
or rite D& H B. BUTrU,
mmaeus .-*- IS&. Louto. 1U0