Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00169
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: July 30, 1896
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00169
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


First, Last, and all the






NO. 18.

- -s1~a~l


8 natoi- zfon. Sam'1 Pasco, Monticello,
'Ion 4'ilkiridon Call, Jacksonviile.
'aseltatives-lstDistrict, S. M Spark-
'i"an, Tampa'; 2d District, C. M.
.oper, Jacksonvilie.
'. td Office-Register, J. M. Barco; Re-
.uceilver-N D Wainwrtght, Gainesville
,vernror-He ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General Wm. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State; J. L. Jrawford; Comptroller, W.
1). Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. 1i. Wombwell; Superintendent
,f 'Public Instruction, W, N. Sheats;
treasurer, C. B. Collins; Justice of Su-
i, Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
'r District-Wilkinson Call, Jacks n-
vilie; Second District, Samuel Pasio,
Monticel o.
wentv-fifth District-Alonzo W. Weeks,.
Ch ipjevy.
';i esntantive, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
S a..nlv 7udge, D. D. Melvin, \'ernon;
Irrk ot Court, County Clerk, Recorder
1 Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
rifi, C. G. Allen, Chipley: Treasurer,
*. '. Horne, Chipley; 'ax Collector, A.
;. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
G. yv, Grassy Point; Superintendent
Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
hipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-

ic of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
.;tary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
'Ictrk, W. A. Enimons: School Super-
,io, r, R. F. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
G Mitchell.
'':iis1tress, Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
.,stress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
: uic, W. H. Parker.
,aster, N. W. Pitts.
t..ster, S. W. Anderson.
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
Postmaster, Maatin Post.

diaries E. Moshcr, Frank loskins,
'Postmaster, W. 3. Croiman; Coun
ty Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
SDeputv Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walklcy

Methodist-Church cor. Wnshington ave
*tnd Chestnut st-Rev. J. B. Miller,
'pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. n. every alternate Sunday.
Y. P. S.C. E.--Prayer meeting at the
,Preshyterian church every Sunday after
Oon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
' tptist--Clhurch, cornier 6f yontin
aven ,! and Ciciniina I street.1 Church
coiferer! i turday before 'first Sunday
at 4 p. m. Sunday school every Sunday at
10 a. im.
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street.
J3tholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
,eI and Foster street.

The northern mail, via Anderson, Gay,
Bayhead and Chipley departs every day
except Sunday at 3:00 o'clock; a. m.;
arrives every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p. m.
iast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at. 7 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at V o'clock.

Parker Lodge No. 142,
-A _HF & A.- I:
Regular communicationss on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
P. M. BOUTELLE, Secretary.


Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
afficavits, legalize ackuowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services. Office at the
PUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.

Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-

gan street,
St. Andrews.

S Floridh

Proprietor East End Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
Residence on Buenna Vista avenue
opposite old Florida Exchange.

Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla

Justice of the Peace.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
manding his attention within his juris-
diction. Office on Bavview street, one
block northeast of T C. Danford's
store. Rule days, First Monday in
each month.

l Disases CURED without the use of
ife Quettion Blank and Book free. Call
or write D't H. B. BUTTS,
nm niaLt. 8tI. Lols, MO.
P Tfl a pacapo of our treat-
E E decay, nervous debility
and lost vitalty sent tree for 12 cent
.~ po WARDINT TE, 120a S.t l ,
4 1 WARD I NSTUTUTE, 21. OtM kt. ST. lJAIR, W-O,

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Display ad r.ites 50c per inch per nionth
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special aerceefient.


For Pres'dent:
WILLIAM J. BRYAN, of Nebraska.
For Vice-President:
For Presidential Eleetors:
P. C. FISCHER, of Clay
W. S. JENNINGS, of Hernando.
GEO. P. RANEY, of Leon.
J. F. WELBORN, of Orange,
For Congress, First District:
S.M.SPARKMAN,of Hillsborough.
For Governor:
W. D. BLOXHAM, of Leon.
For Supreme Judge:
M. G. MABRY. of Pasco.
For Attorney-General:
W. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson.
For Secretary of State:
JNO. L. CRAWFORD, of Leon.
For Comptroller:
W. H. REYNOLDS, of Polk.
For Treasurer:
C. B. COLLINS, of Marion.
SFor Supt. Public Instruction:
W. N. SHEATS, of Alachua.
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
L. B. WOMBWELL, of Jackson.

25th Senatorial District.
For State Senator:
WM. B. CLARK, of Calhoun.

For Representative:
For Clerk of Courts:
For County Treasurer:
For Tax Collector:
For Tax Assessor:
For Sheriff:
For Superintendent Public Instruction:
For County Judge:
For County Surveyor:
For Members of' School Board:

The Nation's Loss.
In the sudden death of ex-Gov
Russell, which followed so shortly
after the exciting scenes of the Cli-
cago coiIvention, the country loses
one of, if not its ablest and n.ost
promising young statesmen.
If ever in thlie history of tlie conn-
try it stood ip need of the wisdom of
great minds, now is that time,and the
loss of the giant mind ot Mr. Russell
is no less than a calamity, and think-
ing men will mourn as they sellonm
have before.

The Biioy's Position.
Absence from home has prevented
the Buoy from sooner expressing

democratic primary meeting at Par-
ker's precinct, was voted for as the
populist's representative to tie next

itself upon the result and choice of legislature. He is one man I believed
the Chicago convention of candidates possessed a little consistency, but
for the chief executives of the nation. seemingly he is void of that virtue
iF 1 ..

t sr and foremost, it m istency.

We can with

derstood that the Buoy is nothing if pleasure drop him off our list, and

not democratic. Its editor has sup
portep the principles and voted for

without shedding a tear permit him
to stay at home and look after his

the.canaidates in dark days when, personal interests next April.

and in locations where, fanaticism

We ell knew the name of Weeks

made it not altogether sate to do so, would Le rung in," but did think
and at thin late day it would hardly they would et C .-h i; ve sone-

look well for it to set itself up as a
censor as to what course its chosen
representatives should pursue when
in con",:ntion assembled. It cannot,
however, refrain from expressing the
opinion that the convention commit-
ted a grave error by its adopt ..i of a
financial plank which, if carried into

thing to say in the mat ir. Ie was
voted for without opposition. I ex-
pect they want him to go back to
t senate to make li er one of
those famous speeches. that Col.
Chipley toll him he so mucl ad-
mired. But he will be permitted to
spend the two months in Washing-

effect, will bring untold distress upon ton county, and we hope to think
the whole country, and the hard over iis ast folly, and a I' nt o his

times through which it has been misleading so many who would have

struggling wii be unbounded pros-
perity as compared wi :: what will
be the effect of a policy which has

heeun good ine
One of tie candidates we t t the
negro clii lh and made a general

for its maik thefreecoinage of a low- mnu,.-liiiging speech; chlar-ing tlhe
priced fluctuating metal for its cur- democratic party with several imag-

rency at a ratio of 16 to 1.

inary wrongs, and abusing Supt.

It there is a way to bring prosper- Sheats for the mode of examining

itv to the country by this course no
one will hail it with greater pleasure,
or give it a more hearty sup rt, than
the Buoy; but up to this time no con-
vincing argument has been adduced,
and until that has been done it will,
while giving the candidates a true
democratic support, contend that the

teachers, and suggesting that such
was not the case in the 4'i's, proving
it by one of the old '..Ilorl d brothers.
He charged our county superintend-
ent with partiality, and the school
board as suffering with the same
disease. To hav, hei rd him tell the
darkies they could not vote the dem-

safety of our national existence lios operatic ticket would have almost con-
more in the maintenance of a sound vinced you they weie bent on doing
currency than in any other policy as ie commanded them; but only a

now before us as a people.

few minutes after the close of his

It is needless to say that being an harangue, a daikey remarked that he
advocate of rigid tariff reform this could not believe a mar. who swore in
paper is not, nor can it be, pleased open court "lie could not believe any
with the republican platform adopted negro oi his oath," and such was
at St. Louis, pledging that ,arty to the case with this candidate, on

high protective, which means a pro-
hibitive tariff. Nor is its financial
plank entirely satisfactory, for while
upon the face of it it seems to favor
n soMnI cur'renciy, it is, to a certain
extent evasive, and may be construed

record in black and white in his own
justice district. I judge that lie is
excusable, for on inquiring among
his friends I learned lie was suffer-
ing vi th some trouble in tihe upper
story, and Dr. Weeks had applied

to suit either the silver mine owners some prescriptions that were even

of the great west, or the bankers of
W.ll street.

more injurious than the disease
itself. T lie Weeks remedy does not

\ith this expression of its psi- cure, buit in most cases aggravates
tion, the Buoy places the national the case to recklessness.

ticket at the head of its column, and
will advocate its election in tihe
torlorn hope that before inauguration
(lay the free silver people will expe-


Won Her by a Bluff.
The old gentleman did not object

rience a change of heart, and join in his heart to the young nian as a

heart and hana with the advocates of
sound currency to save the country
from what sees to the BuoY to be
its certain destruction financially if it
shall adopt a free coinage of silver
at a ratio of 16 to 1 policy.

Miller's Ferry Populist Primary.
Corresoondence of the Buoy.
Your correspondent desires to fur-
nish a few pointers in regard to the

Let us hope that the phalanx of workings of a populist primary for
wisdom so seriously broken into may the selection of candidates.

be recruited with his equal in talent

First, there a re inspectors appoint-

and ability who will arise as a tower ed; by whom or how I am not In-

of strength to assist in averting the
deplorable condition now so seriously
confronting the nation.

Citizen: The gold reserve in the
treasury was brought well above the

formed. Anyway, they take charge
of the polls. And speaking of the
"party lash," they lay it on with a
power. No one is permitted to vote
unless he "pledges himself to sup-
port the ticket, regardless of who

$100,000,000UU marR yesterday Dy tlhe ,
nmav hy selected"

action of the New York banks in
giving up their gold in exchange for
United States notes. In this effort
to sustain the national credit and to
allay fear of a panic the banks of
New York, Boston and Philadelphia
alone have promised the government
nearly $23,000,000 in gold in ex-
change for legal tenders. All talk
of a bond issue has ceased and the
beat in the stock market are of

course depressed.

With regard to

the government revenues, the cus-
toms receipts are smaller than a year
ago but the internal revenue receipts
very much larger, and good reason
exists for the belief that, barring
unusual business disturbances, income
will again equal expenditures before
the end of the fiscal year.

Voters in Italy get on an average
60 cents each for their votes, and
must show by the blotting paper
which they use for their ballots that
the vote was cast for the right main
before drawing their pay.

London's population increases 70,-
000 each year.

About 35 or 40 votes attended,
and east their ballots for the candi-
date they wanted to support. The

son-in-law, but lie was one of that
kinl of gentlemen wiho like to rai e
objections first and then reach an
agreement as though conferring a
favor. When the young man called
lie was ready for him.
"So," Ih interrupted fiercely, al-
most before the suitor cou:d com-
mence, "you want me to let you
mnirry my daughter, do you?"
The young man very cooly re-
sponded, "I didn't say so, did I?"
The old gentleman gasped, "But
you were going to say so."
"Who told you I was?" inquired
the applicant, seeing his advantage.
"But you want me to let you marry
her, don't you?"
"No!" exclaimed the old gentle-
mani, almost falling off his chair.
"Thlien what the devil do you want?"
"I wantt you to give your consent,"
replied the youth, pleasantly. "I'm

goingn to marry her, but we thought
result was not satisfactory by any g to ry her,
means. One cnlidate who s your consent wouldn't be a bad thing
means. One cnamidate who w\;s 0

sadly disappointed (like the other
"pops" will be i October next) said
"that he intended having the Miller's

to hI;ive as a start."
It took the old gentleman a minute
to realize the situation. When lie
A AI .- '- t, I.:_ 1.

d, he put out his hand-

because a minor was permitted to
vote." Evidently be is a fair sample
of "'lppisim." All are for an office
and i( they can't get it, why, "rule
or ruin," is the motto. One of the
candidates consumed part of the day

"Shake hands, my boy," said he.
"I've been looking for a son-in-law
with some pluck about him, and I'm
sure you'll do first-class."

Russell (Ala.) Register: Mr. Bry-

realiing a letter purporting to be to an is the youngest man ever onmii-
the it irest of the "people's partyy' nated fur president (being only 36

which, if lead by a thinking, steady
man, only throws him farther from

years old) and the second man west
of the Mississippi river. President

the "sinking ship." and it is to be Taylor lived at Baton Rouge, La.,

noted that several who have ideas
worth mentioning are not snchl
"gnumps" as a few of their pretended
leaders believe them to be, and are
dropping off from the supposed fold
they believed them to be well penned
To my surprise tie name of VW.
TT. Parker, who was secretary of the

when elected, although lie was a
Virginian by birth. Mr. Bryan was
born in Illinoise. His ancestors are
from Kentucky.

A daughterr of James Mullen, of
Miami, Saline county, Missouri. has
died from eating mulberries that had
been stung by locusts.

never spoke the bitter things he might
have read in her face, for there she
found herself at the end of her force,
and burst into tears. And what wonder
if she did after all she had suffered?
The violence of her spirits had kept her
up for awhile, but now the reaction
had had time to work, and there was
nothing for it but tears.
"There, there!" said Farochol in an
uncertain tone, that he must have meant
to be soothing, but the sobs came thick
and fast. "I saved your mother," he
went on; "that's something, isn't it?"
But that only seemed to make bad
worse, for she cried more bitterly than
before. He got up uneasily, and began
pacing to and fro, a turn or two, at his
wits' end. Presently he went to a lock-
er and took out a jolly, fat bottle. First
he took a pull, and a good one, himself,
and then, reaching out, so as to keep as
far from her as he could, he set it on
the edge of table nearest her.
"There, there," he said, "have a drop
of rum. "
I suppose it was his last resource with
a woman, and perhaps his only one
where a blow would not serve, for,
when he saw she made nothing of the
drink, but went on sobbing as badly as
ever, lie moved thoughtfully to the door,
and after a shifty glance or two at Lu-
cilr .-'.lcdt the serntly.



Author of "Tle Fall of AsjaIrd," "Cophet-
ua XIII" and "For God and Gold."

[Copyright, 1895, by American Press Associa-
"No, sir."
"What for, then?"
"For herself, sir."
There was something almost ludicrous
in the crestfallen look that came into
his face at what Curtis said. Hitherto
he had believed the countess meant the
pistol for himself, and his savage na-
ture had admired her resolution. It was
clearly no small shock to his boorish
vanlity that her mind had been to use it
on herself rather than play the wife to
him. So plain was his chagrin written
on his face that the lieutenant could
not but come to the same conviction
that the American had had reason al-
ready to form, and that was that Faro-
chol had conceived some brutish kind of
affection for the countess, and that this
perhaps had been the spring of his con-
duct all along.
At any rate, on this occasion, there
was no time for Curtis to pursue the
idea to any conclusion, for Farochol
turned sharply to the American and
"Take the men away and leave the
wench to me."
Curtis and Dunk exchanged glances
that said unmistakably, each to the oth-
er, that come what might she should
not be left alone with him. Each stood
his ground without an offer to move.
The American, too, in his own way,
was equally determined, and did not
stir from the seat he had resumed.
"Would it not be more regular, cap-
tain," he began, with an intention of
trying a taste of that diplomatic ability
in which his faith seemed quite unsha-
ken, but Farochol, who was looking
from the lieutenant to the skipper, cut
him short.
"What I" he cried with a very dark
look, as if he had taken deep offense.
'~Pthat it? Not leave a daughter alone
with her father! Stamp me black, but
you shallI Charge your pistol. D'ye
hear I"
Not a little startled at the order, Cur-
tis obeyed with deliberation, wondering
what was coming, and with half a
mind, in his desperation, not to stop at
loading. But when he h'id carefully
primed it and closed the pan hb set it
on the table again.
"Nol" said Farochol, "not there;
give it to her."''
It was impossible for Curtis to.keep
the unwilling admiration he felt for the
man's extraordinary resolution out of
his face as he obeyed. As for Lucile,
she took the weapon like one in a dream.
"Now, gol" cried the captain, and
there was a sort of triumphant mockery
in his voice.
When the sentry closed the door on
the men there was silence for a time,
Lucile hanging her head, and the cap-
tain looking at her. He must have been
very much embarrassed, for when she
glanced up he turned away his eyes
hastily. She could not but feel he was
shy, a little afraid of her, in fact, and
with a woman's instinct for advantage
she left him to begin.
Some minutes went by before he could
find his tongue, and when he did it was
only to stop and clear his throat. Then
he started afresh and said gruffly:
"I'm your father, you know."
"You!" she cried, flaming up. "You
killed my father !"
"Aye," he answered, "and that's the
worst of it."
It was said with a lugubrious growl
that conveyed the queerest suggestion of
regret. Why she did it is hard to say,
but now she was moved to put the pistol
away from her hurriedly, and so she
shuddered back into silence.
"I couldn't help it, you see," he la-
bored on again presently, "not after
what he had done."''
"He had done nothing," she cried.
"Ho! ho!" said he. "How's that?
What was taking Pitt's gold to give up
Fangeport? What was that?"
"It was a lie," she exclaimed with
great heat. "My father could never be a
traitor. It is Jacobins like you who are
the traitors."''
"That's the way," he said, rubbing
his hands. "That's how it should be.
She's my daughter now."
She looked at him once more, but

"Pass the word for Colonel Pococke,"'
he said with all the old rasp in his
voice, and then came back to stare at
the sobbing girl, the picture of a baffled
He had adopted what was his only
possible expedient. For, like most men
who are lifted quickly from the lowest
step, he had little notion of maintain-
ing his position beyond keeping his sub-
ordinates at a distance. Hitherto no one
but the American had been so much as
admitted to his table. There was not
another soul on board to turn to in a
difficulty. Indeed, he would hardly have
admitted his necessity even to the colo-
nel but for his ingratiating behavior
since he had joined.
With Farochol his note was a digni-
fied affability, and so nice a stickler was
he by birth and nature for just distinc-
tions of rank that the suspicious cap-
tain could receive his approaches with-
out fear.
V"o doubt, too, there was sometbjv.
in the American's deportment that had
a good deal to do with it. Too ill bred
to feel the vulgarity of its exaggeration,
Farochol seemed to find in it the model
for a great man's bearing, and began to
affect a crude replica of the colonel's
accomplished bearing.
But now comes the rattle of the sen-
try's firelock as he saluted, and then
the American, with a quicker step than
ordinary, and a very serious face, when
he showed it in the door.
Farochol eyed him suspiciously, like
a man half afraid of ridicule, as no
doubt he was, at his collapse before the
girl, but being soon satisfied at the oth-
er's grave demeanor he jerked his thumb
significantly toward Lucile, and then,
with his hands clasped behind him and
his great hat cocked over one eye, went
on, looking hard at his counselor.
So, for a good space, they stood at
arm's length. It was the American who
spoke first.
"We must get her away from here,"
he said oracularly, and not without a
clever assumption of merely echoing the
captain's thought.
The suspicious look was in Farochol's
face at once, but passed away directly,
as if he accepted the interpretation of
his ideas.
"How?" says he, with a harsh snap.
"There's the prize," suggested the
American. "You would naturally be
sending her into Brest with the prison-
"But she is registered American."
"Is she?" said the American inno-
cently. "Then there's a difficulty."
At that Farochol gave him one of his
cunning leers.
"You are deep," he says; "deep as
the pit. You know well enough 'tis a
false register, and, neutral or no neu-
tral, she has been harboring aristocrats
and escaped prisoners. She's lawful
prize. ou know that aswae as I do."
"I said send her in, from the first."
"So you did; but, sink me, what's
the good of that talk? You know what
will happen if they clap hands on t"'em
again. There's the Englishman; ne'll
be shot out of hand. I owe him a turn.
She would have put a hole in my head
if it hadn't been for him, and how am
I to break the black luck that's on mo if
I don't pay up? And then there's those
other two. A Brest prison is no place
for her, though the lad may rot for all I
care. But her, that's different. I want
her-she's a credit to a man."
"I can see only one thing for it."
"Out with it then."
'Tis simple enough. To oblige you
I will take the prize in myself and see
that they come to no harm. I may say
that my credit with, the representative
is more than sufficient to insure their
"What?" said Faroohol, growing
very cunning again. "Send home my
commandant of marines in the first prize
I pick up. What would they be saying
to that?"
"Important information which you
had obtained concerning the movements
of the Chounus would naturally require
you to dispatch a confidential agent to
inform the representative. In view of
the very serious condition that affairs
are now in, it is not a matter you would
intrust to the first comer."
"You are deep-deep as hell," said
Farochol with an ugly saturnine grin,
and then, with a change, burst out fu-
riously. "No, stamp me, no I You shan't
set foot in France again till I do.,"
"Have you further orders for me,
Captain Farochol?" was the American's
Without answering, the seaman be-
gan again uneasily tramping up and
down the cabin.
'Twas black luck to take her," he
growled, half to himself. "But a man
couldn't throw away such a.chance of a

"Shall I let it be known?" said the
American, about to go.
For a little time longer the captain,
in a great disturbance of mind, went o'-
unsteadily pacing up and down, and
then he turned in a shamofatced nianne
to give his answer.
But he never gave it. I don't know;
what Lucilo saw in his face or what
glow of feeling caused her to do what
she did, but all at once the low cabin
was full of the music of her voice-
clear and level and scornful.
"The old captains, it said, "used to
command their ship. "
Farochol swung round on her with a
very wicked look, but she was in a
higher mood than his could touch. Sh6e
saw the Englishman was in danger, and
in a burst of that glowing generosity
that covered all her sins she was re-
solved to save him. The woman in her
was quick enough to divine the value
her rough captor set upon her admira-
tion, and perhaps it was the very heat
of her sudden impulse that (Curtis must
not lie ;sacririd that tau::ght her that td
insult Farochol, to -ting him in the ten-
der pl:co of his pridle, was the way of
all others at that ninme t to spur hin
into a. Aic:l.

[i',o pr. r'- :. ":= ; : i .]


not one of them but would burn in
brimstone for a skinful. I send along
with you a report of this hanky-panky
of yours with the Englishman. So, eyes
open for squalls if you ever reach Brest."
"But, my dear captain," began thd
American with an affectation of hearti-
ness, which his alarm was far from let:
ting him feel.
''Stow that," broke in Farochol, "and
take your orders. I'll have no more
Shanky-panky. I am going to send an old
hand with you to see you safe. Stampl
me black, if I don't. I'll send Lemai-
At that the American started like i
man at a light flashed in his eyes, and
looked sharply in Farochol's face. For
the space of a minute, it might be, the
two stared, as it were, right into each
other to make sure there was no mis-
take. It was the American whose eyes
dropped first.
"I am at your service," he said aind
-. lten slowly and with, peculiar dis-
tinctness of utterance, "I will have a
very particular care for your instruc-
tions-that is, if you will be permitted
to put them into execution."
"Permitted I" cried Farochol, with a
big oath. "That is no word for me."
The American caught sight just theti
of Lucile. Sho had loft off crying, and
lest she should hoar lie made his answer
in a low tone at the captain's ear. It
threw him into a fury whatever it was.
"Shoot the EnglishmanI" he roared
out. "Shoot himl MustI? D-n my
blood, we'll see about that!"
Lucile, who all this time had taken
no note of what they had been saying,
looked up, and the American, who saw
her face and the expression it wore, put
his finger quickly to his lips to give Fa-
rochol a hint for silence. He paid no
attention at all, but went ranting up
and down, raving about mutiny and the
insolence of his crew, and how he would
break their hearts, and all in a most
foul stream of blasphemy.
Having thus delivered himself of the
worst of his humor he cooled almost ad
suddenly as he had taken fire.
"Whose doing is this?" he growled
between his teeth as he turned sharp on
the American.
"That is more than I can tell," an-
swered the colonel. "The whole ship's
company has been in a ferment since
you opened the sealed orders. They
don't seem to fancy the west coast of
Africa at alL 'Tis no place, they say,
for the nation's '-hips, when the English
are coming to join the brigands. Yort
see they cannot quite understand the
new system of cruising against the ene-
my's trade and colonies. Their fixed
idea is that Pitt's gold is at the bottom
of it-at least so I gather-and they
swear 'tis all part of a plot to get the
frigates away from France, and so leave
the coast clear fpr thie invasion. 'Tief
absurd euo'- b ut .l.ued not tp.lll a
man of your e perience how difficult
these panics are to control just now."
"Never mind that," broke in Faroo
ahol. w~ith a surly growl and a shifty
glance at Luoile.
"The sight of the Englishman, thd
American went on, "and the two Chon-
ans, as they call them, seems to havd
brought things to a head. And I ami
afraid the talk is not confined to the,
forecastle either. There's a world of
grumbling in the wardroom. The offi-
cers have no more stomach for a west
coast cruise than the others. I fancy
they are not sorry to see the state thd
crew is getting into. There's no deny-
ing it is very serious. The best of then
say that if you want to keep hold on the
ship you must execute the English-
"Why, what do they take me for? Dd
they think to bully me?"
"It will be a difficult thing to refuse
if they demand it."
"Demand it I That's no word for md
either. ''
"Of course not," pnrr:"-ed the Amerin
can. "No man of spirit would listen to
such insolence for a moment if it were?
not for that unluchky decree of the con-
vention. 'Tis no longer lawful to take
an English prisoner.''
"No more it is," said Farochol
He had become very grave during the
American's talk, continually giving fur-
tive glances at Lucile, and at each of
them he made his fierce outbursts as if
a fire were smoldering within him,
which the sight of her kept blowing td
a blaze. He was plainly very irresolute,
and had begun his fuming to and frd
"I fear," the Americani went on, "if
we are to save this lady and-er-your
son from this unreasonable spirit it
would be best not to let it grow too far.
Would it not be well to check it at once
by proclaiming your decision about the'
"So it would."''

bit of practice with a crew of swabs
like mine. 'Twas death black luck. If
I had only known they were on board
I'd have burned in brimstone before I'd
have run out a gun. "
So he said, but no one will ever know
whether Farochol really recognized the
Control or whether it was indeed a de-
sire to exercise his raw crew that made
him grow so hot over the chase. He had
hunted the lugger like a starved hound,
and now he had caught her it was clear
he would have been glad enough to get
his fangs out again. The American
would never believe but that the man
knew well enough what he was chasing,
and that was why he was so fierce when
the lugger outsailed him. It was Lucile,
so Pococke always maintained, who
changed his mood.
"See here," said Farochol, turning
suddenly upon his officer, "I am going
to send you to Brest all the same. "
The American bowed, but without
"And, see here," the captain went on
in his roughest style, "I can't spare you
much of a prize crew; I am too infer-
nally short handed as it is. You'll have
to make shift with half a dozen of those
mutinous dogs that I have got in irons.
They are no good to me. I shall never
keep the swine from the drink. But, see
here, you had beAt keep a smart watch
T, dlion't. caot at it Vn. n krlnow th1'!we',


*-Inr\ Anrn nnr\ L- I

- 7 1 - - - - - .. .


Washington County

West Florida

Against the Worlda

M A R I T 1 M ,

NOTE.-It must be remembered that th
wind is not a woolly reliable motive pow
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im
possible to make schedule tiimeit mns t 1
ct argued to the elements; they do the bes
they can.

The Jessie PI. failed for Pensacul
Saturday morning.
The Cleopatra sailed1 for Pensa
cola Sunday night.
The stermer Alplha caine in front
Mobile early Monday morning, wit
her usual good cargo of freight fo
points on the bay.


LeavesSt. Andrews Bay every Tuesday
leaves Pensacola every Friday
(weather permitting). Special attend
tion will be given to receiving an
forwarding freight for parties living o
East and North Bay, passengers s fo
points on either arm of the Bay cai
depend upon securing prompt trans
portation at reasonable rates. Fo
further information apply to
L. M. WARE & Co,, Agis
C.krT. WM. IIOLius
Makes regular trips between Pittsburg o
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg
ilar landings at Cro:nanton and Har
prison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to do so
Passengers and freight transported a
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar
anteed. The Peoule's Store at Pitts
burg is headquarters and orders lef
there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITrs, Pro ,rictor.

Buckeye, Capt. Edwd. Hand mas
ter, leaves St. Andrews Monday
Wednesday and Friday mornings; ar
rives at Wetappo same evening. Leave
Wetappo alternate mornings, arriving
at St. Andrewsin 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.

what Hiood's araparilla Does,
that tells the story of its merit and suc-
cess. 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 Brov office each norningi
and noon:
Morn. Noon.
Thursday,........ July 23 82 92
Fr.iday.......... 24 80 91
Saturday ........ 25 81 88
Sunday. ......... .; 26 83 92
Monday ......... 27 80 81)
Tuesdayv.......... 28 82 94
Wednesday....... 29 82 90


It aets powerfully and quickly. Cure when all
Others fall. Young men regain lost manhood; old
men recoveryouthful vigor. Absolutely Guna-
anteed to Cure Nervousness. Iost Vitality,
Impotency, lhtlghy mlaslona, Lost Power,
either sex, Falling Memory, Waitlng Di-
eas, and alc eects of elf abuse or excessee and
ndiatlsceto. Warda Ofl insanity and consumption.
on't let druggst impose a worthless substitute on
yo beoauseJtyieldls a greater prolf. Insist on hay.
Ing PUEFBE's NE VIOBRt, or send for it.
Can be carried In vest pocket. Preppid plain wrap.
pr. SI per box, Or 6 for 15, with A Poiltlva
wrltte Gzuarantee to oura or Eeftnd the
poaKr. Ermxhlet free. 8Sold by drnugglsts. Addresg
vua 3 )~ICL Aso'N, Chicagor LU
',oir sale by ])r. J, J. Kester, at the
'iouier Drug Store.
* -- -.1,
Sploos Free to All.
I read in tlie Christ'aan Standard th:itl
Miss A. M. Frilz, Stalion A, (. Lou's,
Mo., would give an t'legLtiit plated liooki
Bcolin to any one scntling her ten 2-centl
slamnyfs, I seni for one niid fotlnid it so
useful that I slowed it to lny friends, andl

made $13 in Iwo hours, taking orders for
the spoon. The hook spoon is a house-
hold necessity. It cannot slip into tle
dish or cooking vessel, being held in its
place Iby a hook on thie back. The spoon
is something housekeepers have Cneeded
ever since spoons were firs invented. Any
one can get a sample spoon livy sending
ten 2-cent stanlps to Miss Fritz. Fhis is a
splendid opportunity to make moIy
around home. Very truly, JE.ANNETTI. S.

$100 Reward $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to lear'o that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a con-
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting direct-
ly upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in do-
ing its work. The proprietors have so
much faith in its curative powers that
they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
case it fails to cure. Send for list of
testimonials. Address,
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists. 75e.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.

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

--Fresh stok of groceries just re-
ceived at T. C. Danford's. Anxiously watch declining health of
Hopkins' Steamed Hominy,Graham their daughters. So many are cut off
Flour and Wheatlet at L. M. Ware & by consumption in early years that
, Co's. there is real cause for anxiety. In
-Stoves and tinware, groceries and the early stages, when not beyond
, notions cheap at E. P. Maxon's cash the reach of medicine, [Hood's Sarsa-
store. parilla will restore the quality and
S, quantity of the blood and thus give
-Legal cal, commcial note goodhealth. Read the following letter:
e letter-hc"d papers and envelopes, either "It is but just to write about my
A- printed or plain at the Buoy office. daughter Cora, aged 19. She was com-
n- -There were a number of strangers pletely run down, declining, had that tired
)e in St. Andrews in attendance upon the feeling, and friends said she would not
st senatorial convention last Frid y. live over three months. She had a bad
-Owing to the continued heavy rains
there were not as many visitors to St.
a Andrews last week as wore expected. Cu g
-Prof. Lipes has shown his enter-
i. prising spirit by cutting brush at and nothing seemed to do her any good.
each of the three churches. Let others I happened to read about Hood's Sarsapa-
complete the work. rilla and had her give it a trial. From the
S -Any person having green salted very first dose she began to get better.
h aligator hides can find a market for all After taking a few bottles she was com-
)r they have and get a good price for them pletely cured and her health has been the
at T. C. Danford's store. best ever since." MRs. ADDIE PECK,
-The C hrsa E o s 12 Railroad Place, Amsterdam, N. Y.
-The Christian Endeavor society, "IWill say that my mother has not
and a few invited guests, had a very stated my case in as strong words as I
enjoyable social gathering t the resi- would have done. Hood's Sarsaparilla
dence of Mrs. H. B. Post last saturday has truly cured me and I am now well."
evening. : CORA PECK, AmBterdam, N.. Y.;
S -Cocoa shells, a delicious and whole- Be sure to get Hood's, because
, some beverage, far superior when prop-
- early prepared to either tea or coffee--
d three pounds for 23c. at Pioneer Drug
" Store. Try it. Bs
-Our correspondents will please bear
s- in mind that their favors must lie mailed Sarsaparilla
.r early enough to reach us not later than Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $1.
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot Prepared only by C.I.-Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
appear in the current issue. are prely vegetable, re-
-Very Rev. J. R. Bicknell, (Episco- HOOd's Pills liablend beneficial. 250.
pal) of Marianna, is expected to preach -
. in the Presbyterian church in St. An- -Owing to the heavy and incessant
Sdrews next Tuesday evening, Aug. 4. rains to the north of us the teachers in
- Everybody is cordially invited to at- the upper part of the county found it
- tend. impracticable to meet for the July ses-
S -Don't forget the primaries to be sion of the Washington County Teach-
theld in the various precincts on Satur- ors' Association, which was to have
_ day, Aug. 15, for the purpose of select- convened at St. Andrews last Thursday
- ing a democratic candidate for repre- and Friday. Only a few teachers were
t sentative to the legislature from Wash- present, and they decided after consul-
ington county. tatior to defer the session, and recom-
-By reference to notices published mend the executive committee to call
in another column it will be seen that the September session at Vernon, when
the county commissioners will receive a movement will be made to change the
* bids at their meeting the first Monday c mst;tutioa calling for Ii-monthly
- in August for the erection of a county sessions to semi-annual sessions of
, jail and a county poor house. one week in length each, to be held
- -The BUOY is commissioned to ne- the last week of May and holiday xwe k
e gotiate for options on large bodies of of December, the December session to
land in Washington county-the larger be held at St. Andrews.
, the better. No improvements or de-
Y tached parcels wanted. Lands must be Personal
Cheap. Correspondence solicited. Mrs. J. M. Wills left on the Cleopatra
S -Wagoners and fish haulers can find for Milwaukee to qisit her mother,Mrs.
plenty of fish all the time and fish roe Lake, who, we have been informed, is
d and oysters in their season at W. H. very sick,
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; also pleas- Mrs. Dr. Mitchell returned on Satrr-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex- doy from a four months visit to relatives
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere, and friends in Tennessee.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural Mrs. L. Wiselogeland daughter, Mrs.
andJImprovbment Associationis prepar- C. L. Wilson, of, Chipley, are in town.
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit for several das.
any tract of land which may .be given W. M. Croman came in on the Alpha
them. It will pay allpersons to buy a Monday.
tract from them and have it improved. Prof. Wllliamson is in town visiting
-The visitors to St. Andrews last his family. He will probably remain a
week were tendered a free moonlight month.
e excursion on the Bay last Thursday Mr. Taylor, of Wowahitchka, was in
Night, in the yacht Leonard. About town several days. He came down to
g fifteen took advantage of the treat, and bring Mrs. Mitchell.
all had a delightful time until about 2 Gen. Wm. Miller, Sheriff Allen, E.
. o'clock a. m. N. Dekle, W. C. Lockey, Judge Melvin,
-If you are thinking of buying prop- W. B. Lassitter, A. Q. Jones and A. J.
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi- ay were among the visitors to St.
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase Andrews last Friday.
until you have conferred with the pro- Regular weekly prayer meeting at
ietorof heB Ifyoureshoof Regular weekly prayer meeting at
prietor of the BuoY. If you are short of he Methodist church every Wednes-
he Methodist church every Wednes-
money and want to buy on your own
y nd n to by o day night, to which all are invited.
time for actual settlement you can be day night, to which all are invited.
accommodated The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sab-
-l-Rev W. A. Bryan, of Wewahitch- bath afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
ka, preached in the Baptist church in Presbyterian .church. All interested
St. Andrews last Thursday and Satur- in Christian Endeavor work are
day nights and Sunday morning, and in earnestly invited to attend.
the Presbyterian church Sunday night.
Mr. Bryan was pastor of the Baptist rNotice.
church here several years ago, and had Come along and join the class in
many friends who were glad to meet Telegraphy. Next Monday I will take
him again. a class to instruct in Telepraphy. As
-No place in Florida or elsewhere soon as students are far enough ad-
presents more or greater attractions to vanced a line from house to house will
the homeseeker than does the pictur- be erected and an instrument placed in
esque village of Parker, on East Bay. each house. I will teach Railroad and
Every dollar invested there is sure to Commercial Telegraphy in all its

multiply many fold, and the investment forms. The student that wishes to take
can hardly be otherwise than a good a complete course will be instructed so
one. W. H. Parker will take pleasure as to be capable of holding a position
in showing anyone around, no matter in a telegraph office. As to my profi-
whether you buy or not. ciency as an operator, I refer to my
-Mr. S. S. Williams, wholivesabout former students in three states that I
18 miles cast of St. Andrews, on.Sandy will give names and addresses of on ap-
Creek, sent to the BuoY officeWodncs- plication, also to my recommendations
day two specimen leaves of tobacco from telegraph, coapapies thatI lave .
taken from his farm. The leaves were been employed by. My terms foi in-
each 33 inches in length anid 18 inches struction are low-$1 per week for six
wide, and were pronounced by those hours a day, five days a week. Instru-
who ought to know, as being fine speci- ments are cheap, and will be furnished
means. No doubt there is big. money in at wholesale prices.
Saising tobacco in Washington county, Those wishing to join please drop a
and our farmers would do well to culti- note in the postoffice this week, or meet
vate more of it. me at the BUOY office Saturday after-
-Saturday night while the packet noon. JAMES R. HAMILTON.
schooner Cleopatra was moored .tlist nat
Ware's wharf and the crew ashore fire l'le ;opuist national coitention -
was started by some unknown cause in at St -(_u"i. nominated Wiln. J.
the cabin. Fortunately no damage was 3ryvan, the d.niincratic nonlinlee, as
done other than the burning of consid- their ecandid-ite for presi.lent, and
crable bedding. The fire is supposed Thoimas E. Watson, of (eoorgiia, for t
to have been started by rats, and no
doubt would have resu ted in the de- -pre t. As the populists
struction of the vessel had not J. T. wou'l not a'ce;pt Mr. Sowvall, it is
Wilcox walked out on the wharf and pr'bible tlht Mr. Bryan wil! decline
discovered it before it had time to got to accept thle nomination.
well under way.
--Prof. J. C. Lipes has received word A Chance( to Make Moneiy.
from Mr.J. J. M. cCaskill, an influential I ;itve trr ies, g'-apes and dcch-s, a
and wealthy citizen of rtalso old, f'rsh a. whenn picked. I use the -
and wealthy citizen of report, also California Cold process, do not heat or
supervisor of schools, that he has been seal tihe fr;it, just put it aup cod, keeps
elected principal of the Frceport public p-rtfoctly trcshl and costs almost nothing:
schools, which open the first Monday ca" pult p a Ihuslhdl in tent minutes. Last
Sv week I sold directions to over a 120 fain-
io September. Freeport is anxious to ilies; anyne will pay ( dollar for direc-
build up a largo training and high tion, when they see the beautiful samples
school, and will add a second assistant of fruit As there are many people poor
teacher. The professor has accepted like "ivself, I corisider it [iy duty to give
d wl sn l t p l my experience to such, and feel confidant
and will soon leave to perfect plans in ,,alonole an make one or two hundred dol-
his new field of labor. He intends to larts round home in a few days I will
walk along the Gulf beach of West malil s:ii !!iu of fruit tani complete diec- i
Peninsula 30 miles to I'oint Washin,g- t(ions, to an1y o(f voulr reidclrs, for eighitei s
ton, thlice cross ('hoctaliatchie bay 10 IOo.-celit stamps, which is onl ll the act il a
niles to Freeoport on the daily mail co'st of th!e ssuiliples, postage, etc., to iec. (
launch. FRANCIS CASEY, St. Louis, o10. r

Senatorial Convention.

Sien'atori al Conventioen.
The democratic senatorial conven-
tion for the 25th senatorial district,
c inprising the counties of Wash-
ington and Calhoun. convened in
Ware's Hall last Friday at 12
o'clock, noon.
The convention was called to or-
der by Gin. WVm. Nliller, of Point
WVasiington, who was iaile permina-
nent chairman, and W;. B. Gainer
was chosen secretary.
There being no preliminary work
the convention proceeded at once to
the nomination of a candidate. It
being Calhonn county's tinie to
fnirnish a candidate, Mr. Wiiin. B.
Clark w'as placed in nomination, an i
there being no opl position hiis Inoiiii-
nation was made unanimous.
A resolution was passed doi ig
away entirely with the necessity of a
convention in the future, and leaving
the selection of a candidate to tl.e
regularA dgiuoocratic lriinaries of the
county -whtose time it is to furnish a
na:i ro,'`tile position.
A resofutiin was also passed en-
dorsing the action of the Chicago
convention, and pledging the Chica-
go no1Linilees their hearty support.
There being no 'irthier business
the convention adjourned.

Executive Coinuittee M3cct:d1.
The Denoci atic Executive Com-
mittee of Washington county met in
Ware's Hall last Friday. Gen.
Wil. Miller wz chosen permanent
chairman, and Wmn. B. Gainer sec-
After organization a primary was
called to be held in the various pre-
cincts of the county on Saturday,
August 15, for the selection of a can-
didate for ripiesentative to till tihe
vacancy caused by the withdrawal of
.'. T. May; returns to be nmade to
tle county judge's office in Vernon,
where a coiminittee will meet and.
canvas tlheu and announce the re-
No other business coming up, tlhe
committee adjourned subject to call
of the chairman.

Notice-Bids Wanted.
On motion it is ordered that the
Board of County Commissioners will re-
ceive bids for, the erection of a county
jail at its meeting first Monday in Aug-
ust. Plans and specifications on file in
the clerk'-btfice. Each bid must be
accompanied by a certified check or
bond of $500.
On motion it is ordered that the
County Commissioners will receive bids
for the erection of a poor house at its
meeting in August; Commissioners re-
serving the right to reject any and all
bids. Plans and specifications on file
in the clerk's office. W. B. GAINER,
Ch'm pro tem Bd. Co. Corn's.

Still In the Honeymoon.

Angelina-And you won't forget to
buy a tin of cocoatina? (Edwin ties a
knot in his pocket handkerchief.) And
you won'tforget to call and see dear
mamma? dwin ties. another knot in
his pocket landk'rciief. ) And, oh, Ed-
win, dear, you won't-you won't forget
to think sometimes of your poor little
wife, left all'alone for the day? (Edwin
ties a third knot in his pocket handker-
chief. )-Pnnch.
Hard of Hearing.
There's a young man who goes into
society-reali-ood society-here, who
is quite decidedly hard of hearing. He
won't admit it, though, and never asks
to have anything said to him repeated.
This is the latest story they tell on him.
He went to call on Miss B. one evening
last winter.
"Is Miss B. at home?" he asked of
the maid who answered the bell.
"Yes, sir," she replied rather softly.
"Oh, I'm so sorry," he.said, and giv-
ing her his card he walked away.-
Washington Post.
Her Business Method.
"There's no use in trying to get away
from the solemn fact," said the dreamy
eyed young man. "The new woman is a
most practical and unsoulful creature."
"What m- kes you think so?"
"I told l.ss Bogleigh that she had
inspired some of my best poems."
"What did she say to that?"
"Nothing. She wrote to my publish-
ers for a percentage of the royalties.'"-
Washington Star.
An Optimist.
Buckton-How do you enjoy living
n Commutersville when the weather is
;o beastly bad?
Neudick-Splendidly. It is so muddy
out there just now that 'our cook can't
get away. -Truth.


How Dr. Miles' Nervine Restored
One of Kentucky's Business
i Men to Health.

o DISEASE has ever presented so many
.peculiarities as LaGrippe. No disease
leaves its victims so debilitated, useless,
sleepless, nerveless, as LaGrippe.
Mr. D. W. Hilton, state agent of the Mut-
ual Life Insurance Co., of Kentucky, says:
"In 1889 and '90 I had two severe attacks
of LaGrippe, the last one attacking my ner-
votis system with such severity that my life
was despaired of. I had not slept for more
than two months except by the use of nar-
cotics that stupefied me, but gave me no
rest. I was only conscious of intense mental
weakness, agonizing bodily pain and the
fact that I was hourly growing weaker.
When in this condition, I commenced using
Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine. In two days
I began to improve and in one month's' fime
I was cured, much to the surprise of all who
knew of my condition. I have been in ex-
cellent health since and have recommended
your remedies to many of my friends."
Louisville, Jan. 22,1895. D. W. HLTros.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Restores Health.
All druggists guarantee Dr. Miles' PAHN
PILLS to sto Headache. "One cent a dose."
Money Made in a Minute.
I have not made less than $16 any day
while selling Centrifugal Ice Cream
Freezers. Any one should make from
five to eight dollars a day selling cream
and from seven to ten do lars selling
Freezers, is it is such a wonder, there is
always crowd wanting cream. You can
freeze cream elegantly in one minute, and
that astonishes people so they all want to
taste it. and then many of tl em buy
freezers as lte cream is smooth and per-
fectly frozen. Eyery freezer is guaranteed
'to freeze cream perfectly in one minute.
Anvon:e can sell ice cream and the freezer
ellss itself. Mv. sister makes from $10 to
$15 a day. J. F. Casey & Co., 1143 St.
Charles street, S. Louis, Mo., will mail
you full particulais free, so you can go to
work and make lots of money anywhere,
as with one freezer you can make a hun-
dred gallocs of cream a day, or if you wish
they will hire yo on a salary. MARY A.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
ling arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
1 lie Florida Citizen,weekly,for ...$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Flo ida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do lulbso' 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue .... 1 65
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 65
N. Y. World (thrice a we~k)....... 1 75
For any or either of the above public
lions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
Iress all orders to THE bUOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.

If you are, you have only to take advant-
age of the following splendid offer: By
an arrangement the Buoy has made with
the 'great publishing house of George
Minrto's Sons, "New York, we are able to
g ve as a premium -o every subscriber who
sends in advance one dollar for a year's
subscription to the Ruoy any book named
in their Seaside Library, Munro's Library
of popularr Novel or the Charlotte M.
B1racc e's Wor'ks catalogues, which sells
for 25 cents or less. This offe hloldls
nood until further notice. If. yot wish to
take advantage of this offer, write to
Munro's I'Publishing House, 17 to 27 Vain-
dewater street, New York, and request
them to send you the three catalogues
named; when you receive them select tlie
book you want and send the numlbelt
selected to thle BUov witn $1 for a year's
subscription, and the book will be sent
you postage paid. T'hi is one of ithe most
lilCrleal otlfes ever made lv a publisher,
anid should not lie minissed biy anyone wlho
likes first-clas. literature and a panel
published in the. garden spot of Florida.
Be suie and first gel the catalogues from
Geor'ge Mtnro's ;oins. and then order
from it byv numbeiers through the Broy.
Ordler s in ian other manner will receive
no attention. Don't forget that these
lists contain the very best as well as the
most popular novels itn the English nln-
guage, an you c;an only get them free lby
following directions as above, careful '.

W AN'ED):- -'evral trustworthy gen-
tlen n or hidies to travel in Flor-
ida for established, reliable house, Sal-
arY i$8(0 and exucnses. Steady position.
Enclose reference and self-addressed
stamped envelopec. The Dominion Coin-
p iiv, 'Third iloor, Omaha Building,
Chicago, Ill
Did You Ever Make Money Easy?'
MlR. EDITOR-I have read how Mr. C. E.
B. made so much money in the Dish
.Washo r business and I think I have beat
hinm. I am very Olting yet and have had
very little experience in selling goods, but
n1ave made over eight Ihundred dollars in:
ten wenks selling Dish Washers. It is
simply wonderful how easy it is to sell
them. All you have to do is to show the
ladies how they work and they cannot help
but buy rne. For the benefit of others I
will state that I got my start from the
Mound City Dish Washer Co., St. Louis,
Mo. Write to them and they will send
you fill particulars. I think I can clear
over.$3,000 thd coming year, and I am not
going to let lhe opportunity pass. Try it,
and publish your success for the benefit
of others. J. F. C.

Not one part but every
part of HIRES Rootbeer
tends toward making it
the perfect temperance
and healthgiving drink.
Made only by The Charles E. Hires Co., Philadelphia.
A 2a5. package makes 5 gallon.. Sold everewher.

Is prepared to cut
and deliver them at reasonable rates.
If you need labor with team call upon
t-. V. SriURiBER.





Lumber Comfany's Mill,

TWo Miles East of St. Andrews, I am now prepared to furnish first-class


Either Rough or Dressedo

Also Mouldings and Turned Work of

all Kinds Done to Order.
Andrews, Fhlorida.

14M' a& CAftAL Zf 3T,
cli IGAGO.
.i --~ur'ER~R TO AGTI'/ A6(EN1'5.-~

16 YUUJR N EhVi GOhf?
The Kola nut has been used for centur-
ies hiy Africans as a renewer of the tissues
and a preventer of fatigue.
Dr. Charcot, the eminent authority on
nervous diseases, prepared a presetiption
from Kola which he vouched for ae a true
specific in all nervous diseases and a sure
invigorator for the blood.
Dr. Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are
prepared upon the above mentioned pie-
scription from the fresh nuts especially
imported from Western Africa.
Kola is not a cure-all. it is a food for
nerves, brain and muscles and a tonic for
the blood.
Kola Nervine Tablets are absolutely cer-
tain and speedy in their effects. They
cure all nervous diseases, nrevent fatigue,
renew failing vigor, give tone to the whole
K9ja Nervine Tablets cure sleepless-
nes and the nervous troubles from which
fsleeplesntss comes. They are specific in
cases of nervous dyspepsia.
The druggists say the demand for the
Tablet is astonishing. Kola is what the
debilitated want.
Thousands of packages have been sold.
Good effects were felt atonce.
Hundreds of letters say: '-One package
of the Tablets, costing '$1.(I, has done
for me what physicians, who cost me $100
failed to do." t.
We absolutely guarantee that no harm-
ful or secondary effects art felt from the
use of the Tablets.
Can you, injustice to yourself, refuse to
pay 3 cents a day for sure relief from neu-
ralgia, bloodlessness, brain fatigue, sleep-
lessness, nervous dyspepsia. loss of vigor,
melancholia and all the evils resulting
from a nervous condition? Ask yourself
the question with all seriousness.
Dr. A. C. Shrewin is one of the best
physicians in New England. Ile writes:
"Hotel Pelhani, Boston, Dec. 6th, 1895.
--Gentlemen; I anm prescribing Dr. Char-
cot's Kola Nervine Tablets for Nervous-
ness, Insomnia, Dyspepsia and Neuralgia,
with excellent results. I have no hesita-
tion in stating that they are. infallible in
all forms of nervous diseases. Thi-ir in-
vigorating properties are wonderful.
Yours truly, A. C. Shrewin, M. D."
Edward Everett Hale, D. D., the famous
author of "The Man Without a Country",
in an editorial in the Boston Commotn-
wealth, and later in a personal letter,
wrote thus:
"I am assured by a careful inquiry
among leading physicians and personal
friends who have used them and in whom
I have the utmost confidence-that Dr-
Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are in-
valuable in insomnia and all nervous dis-
eases. EDw. E. HALE.
Fifty Cents and $1 00 per box (one
month's treatment). See Dr. Charcot's
name on box. Kola booklet free. All
druggists or sent direct. Eureka Chemical
& Mfg. Co., LaCrosse, Wis. and Boston.

Right in Sight
Sure Saving Shown
We'll send you our General Cata-
logue and Buyers Guide, if you
sendus x5 cents in stamps. That
ays part postage or expressage, and
eeps offidlers.
It's a Dictionary of Honest Values;
Full of important information no
matter where you buy. 7oo Pages,
2,000o illustrations: tells of 40,000
articles and right price of each. One
profit only between maker and user.
Get it.
III-II6 Michigan Ave., Chicago.

Geo, S, Hacker & Son,



Sasl, Doors, Bliflids,


Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a

PATENTS $5.00.

If you have an invention on which
you wish to obtain a patent, and can-
not afford to expend from $60 to $70
for that purpose, cut out this coupon
and send to the publisher of this pa-
per with five two-cent stamps, and
you will receive full information as
to how you may obtain a patent in
the United States at an expense to
you of Five Dollars.
N AM E .............. .......
ADDRESS .....................


Boarding House.

No 214 East Zarragossa Street,

Pensacola -

- Fla,

First Class Accommodations and

Reasonable Rates.
All persons holding claims against the
estate of Geo. Russell, late of Washing-
ton county, deceased, are required to pre-
sent their claims to the undersigned ad-
ministratrix, within twelve months from
the date hereof or they will lie barred by
the statute of limitations. And all per-
sons who are indebted to th said estate
in any manner are her-ely request i to
cone forward and settle without delay.
hated Oct. 2-21, A. 1. 1695.

V ANTED:-- several trustworthy gen-
thlinen or ladies to travel il Flor-
ida for established, relihale housSe. Sal-
ary .$- ;iOnd expen.es. Steady position.
Enclose reference and self-addressed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Com-
pa ny, Third F!loor, O(nialia B3uilding.
Chicago, Ill.


j i --- i. r .Y ~LZ iru .-

-ijr-- iri O -~

i) EA LE 11 IN

General Merchandise!



A Full Line o f Canneid G oods

Burial Ca skets,



Mast. Foos &ComIn'any's

Double Acting Force Pump.

_ _

Thursday, July 30, 1896.
g-- =- -

iigar, ^ 1b Tea, lb
Granulated.... 6% HeNo....... 75
Coffee; ...., 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, 9 can
Green.. 221/@25 Unsweetn'a.10@15
Browned ..25@30 Sweetened. .10@15
gingersnaps.. 10 Baking powder
Jrackers,soda 81/3 Royal ...... ..50
obbaeco, plug 30a60 Campbell....15a25
laisins Canned fruit
London layers..15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia.... 12- Tomatoes....lO10a5
tice. ......... 7 Apples........ 10
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12Y Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal....20 Strawberries... 20
faslliie ......20 Pineapple..... 20
Idrida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
ney........ .00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
(inegar........ 30 Corned Beef 15a25
Cheese pr tb.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter ........ 30 Lobster ....... 20
Lard......... 8 Salmon....... 15
leans........... 6 Canned Vegetables
ocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pnddine... 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas........... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz.. 15
Flour Pork
S O N Y.... 2,00 Mess pr b ..... 8
Favorite.... 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
jorn Meal pr bu 85 Fresh ........ 8al0
iat Meal pr lb... 52 Br'kf'st Bacon. .12
,ornper bu........75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish........1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh........8al0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr jt...... 10
Nails. Der tl...4i94 Ax;,witti handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2'0al5 Hoes, each ....35a50
Stoves codk,..$8a25 Copper pait, can 50
Pipe; joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghats ..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flaflitil ...... 25a50
fuslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans......25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.30 Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran ........ 1.25 Bridk pr M......8.00
kope Sisl ... 10@12 Liitib pr bl)l...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Peddhs pr 11)..... 15
Apples......... W walnuts. ...... 20
Lemons......... 30 Almonds........ 20
in shell ~rl,000 1.50 Opened r iqt .. 15c
horses... $80a100 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs... .. $3to$4
qxen.. pr yoke $40 Sheep........... $2
Chickenseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
rcrkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks ...... 15a20
Venison pr 11, 7a10 Turkeys...... 75al.00
Presh Salt
Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet. pr ,1bl 5.00
Trout. ........, 25 Trout........ 4.50
Pompano pr l,.. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon...... 10 Mackeral .... 8.00
Flooring, Ceiling.
Heart, m...$16(.00 Heart, m...$16.00
Pace ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
H1ieit face Vm 15.00 /ix6 in. ^m...$l2.00
Sap 12.00 Finishing lum-
Bdiff iitltehtf .. 8@12 ber, d.. $12@15.00
Heart shingls,; 2:50 Lath, m.... 2.00
Sap '" 1.50 Boat lumber,
dressed ...20a30


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


Mrs. I. J. Corby,

Bnenna Vista Ave anl Drake St.
St. Andrews, Fla.

House and Accommodation
Class in Every Respect.


Copyright 1896, by Dr. H. Sanche. All
rights reserved.

HIalf a million intelligent families have
hetiehed disease. pair.. distress, doctors
ad: drugs from their homes with the
"OXDONOR," or the "'ANIATOR," or
the "FEVER ARRESTER," ntone of whom
would dispense with them for a moun-
tain of silver or gold. All can do the
same. Why do you not?
Book of particulars free Address,
161 Fifth Ave., New York, and 61 Fifth
St., Detroit, Mich.
w can think
Wanted-An Idea so simple
-- of some simple
Protect your ideas; they may brig you wealth.
Write JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO., Patent Attor-
ney, Wgabigton, D. C.. for their $1.00 praise offer
and lit of two hundred inventions wanted.

Correspondence of the Buor.
l.oth Gus and little Leona Donal-
son have been quite sick, but am
glad to say the) are improving.
J. A. Lyle and Bart Fay were call-
ers at this burg Saturday.
Peter Parker went as captain on
ihe Jessie P. on her last trip out.
The Cleopatra brought freight for
0. C. Parker one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Butler, of Pearl
Bayou, were visiting friends and
trading here on Saturday.
W. H. Parker aid Ethan Palmer
went to Nernon Friddy and returned
home on Sunday night.
Mrs. A. W. Weeks and children
were down recently on a visit to her
parent-, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Parker
Mr and Mrs. Wm. Holmes have
the sympathy of every one in the
loss of their little daughter, whose
death occurred on Friday afternoon.
Frank Witherill was up in the
launch Gladys with a party of gen-
tlemen on Monday,
The Susie B. has been on the waym
for some time undering repairs. She
was launched again Saturday.
The sloop Try Me, of St. Andrev s,
owned by Mr. Brock, went on the
ways Monday to be repainted.
Riet Karl, Wetappo's genial post-
master, and Joseph Dyer, were pas-
sengers down on the mail boat, and
nade a short call here on Saturday.
Frank Bell and family and Mr. and
Mrs. Ollenger, of Wewahitchka, ar-
rived at Donalson Point on Friday
and went to Cromanton. where they
expect to remain some time.
Evidently the elements are plotting
against the little sail boat owned by
the Misses Young and Payne. Dur-
ing the recent storm it was struck by
lightning and damaged considerably.
Manse Mashburn and Miss Fannie
Porter were visiting several days
with Chas. Parker and family, to
whom they are distantly related.
The steamer Alpha unloaded
freight here on Monday for
O. C. Parker, also for him
and other East Bay parties on her
trip in last week. To say that it
seems good to see a real live steamer
making regular trips does'nt half
tell it. There is real music in her
whistle, and the very black coal
sunoke pouring from her smoke stack
is a picture to see. Long may she
continue to run. 0. B. SERVER.

Reply to Visitor.
Correspondence of the Buoy.
ED. BuoY:-In your last issue some
person of hidden identity under the
fictitious cloak of "A Visitor," takes
me to 'task for being too zealous in
the temperance lecture of Saturday
night, the 15th, to weigh well all
that I said.
Not knowing to which sex "Vis-
itor" belongs, for convenience I will
dub it a he.
It is quite evident from the trend
of "Visitor's" article that he attend-
ed the lecture more to criticise than
to speak well of, and hence bent the
straight truths presented to fit the
meanderings of his own mind. He
plays upon the words "consumed"''
and "produced." I had learned a

Come Home, Poo, Come Homie.
Written for the IBuoy.
There is a man in our town
By the name ofG. A. S.,
Who was a candidate for county judge
At his own expense.
He has been on a ten days trip
Through this county wide;
He ripped and raved and pulled his hair,
But the pops could not decide.
He was one of the pop's candidates,
Though that is all the same;
Poor fellow, he should have stayed at
And forever there remain.
He is a third-grade pedagogue,
And a U. S. pensioner, you know;
To put such men in office,
With the pops it's all the go.
The pops are mighty people
Whenever they begin;
They say "to put the old one's out
And put some new one's in."
The pops they think they know it all,
But there's one thing in the way,
For the democratic party
Is in the field to stay.
So take down your sign, pops,
And go in for reform,
For the democratic party
Has "free silver" in it's platform.
For that you have been fussing,
For lo, these many years;
So haul down your colors, pops,
And wipe away your tears.
Come home! pops, come home!
Come back to the home of your birth;
To the grandest and greatest party
That ever graced the earth.
To the grand old democracy
That has and will ever stand-
The people's glorious freedom
It has at it's command.
So lay aside your popism
And not be led astray;
Come back pops, come back!
And try the good old way.
Vernon, Fla., July 7, '96.


But no, there are

too many pharasaical temperance
people like our sleepy-headed "Vis-
itor" a-straddle the fence, nodding
one second on the side of temperance
and the next on the side of intemper-
True, *education is about the only
way by which any change will ever
be brought about, and of course that
change will be slow in coming," for
there are so many people with their
ears half shut to the truth, whose
minds aie incapable of forming fair
and consistent judgment. They
need to be educated. That prince of
educators, Col. Francis W. Parke,
says, "education is life."

Merit Wins and that is why Hood's
Sarsaparilla holds the abidtng confidence
of the public. Hoods Sarsaparilla is
known by the cures it has made. It is
the One True Blood Purifier.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipa-
tion, jaundice, sick headache, bilious-
ness. 25c.

fres Coinije vrona Drive Gold On
This country has now over $1,250,-
000,000 in metallic money in nearly
equal amounts of gold and silver. The
free coinage advocates propose that the
government should coin all the silver
brought to the United States mints at a
ratio of 16 to 1. As the commercial
ratio is over 30 to 1, the result of such
free coinage would be to force out of
circulation all the gold now in use.
This always has been and always will
be the effect of laws making a cheaper
money a legal tender for the same
amount of value as a better money.
There can be no escape from the c6oh-
clusion that so long as the bullion in a
silver dollar is worth less than that in
a gold dollar the dearer coin will not
The real question, therefore, which
the American people are called upon to
answer is whether they wish to continue
the present system, by which over $600, -
000,000 of silver money is kept at a
parity with gold, or to adopt a 16 to 1
ree coinage law which will give ua .l-
ver money only. All who want the per-
manent use of both metals should vote
for a sound currency based on the gold
standard. The men who are shouting
for free silver may call themselves "bi-
metallists," but they are in reality
working for the contraction of our
money to the single silver standard.
The Gresbam Law Demonstrated
Because in all ordinary business mat-
ters the best quality of goods sold at a
certain price invariably drives out an
inferior qual-ty sold at the same price,
the silverites deny that if under a 16 to
1 free coinage law silver forced gold out
of use it would show that the silver
money was worth less than the gold.
"If," they ask, "a good quality of flour
or tea drives out inferior goods, why
does not the same rule apply to money?"
That it does not is due to the fact that
whereas goods of all kinds are sold on
their own merits, a cheap kind of money
is forced on the public by laws which
make it legal tender. This is clearly
shown in the operation of the Sherman
silver purchase law, under which legal
tender notes representing silver bullion
were issued. The effect of that law on
the kind of money used in paying cus-
toms duties at the principal port of en-
try in the United States is stated as fol-
lows by ex-Secretary of the Treasury
Charles Foster in a recently published
letter: "The Sherman law alarmed the
financial centers as to the disposition of
the government to maintain gold pay-
"Then, in the financial centers, the
quality of our money was critically con-
sidered. While gold, silver and treasury
notes are a legal tender, yet the fact is,
silver is the least valuable, and treasury
notes not so valuable as gold.
"Under the alarming conditions re-
ferred to the Gresham law was put to
a test under the severest possible condi-
tions, and was found to be infallible.
Customs dues were paid in silver, in the
main, and in treasury notes. Gold pay-
ments for customs dues practically
For the fisoal year 1890-i the gold re-
ceipts at the New York custom house
were $110,800,000; for 1891-2 they
were $81,600,000, and for 1892-8 6nly
$9,400,000. The cheaper money was
used instead of gold, the dearer, as it
always will be.

number of years since that there is a
distinction bet'even the two words;
also that the gallons of liqor lpro-
dunced a:ndl consumed were approxi-
mately equivalent. I stated that
there were 1,140,000,000 gallons of
liquor consumed during the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1895, and this
is the record of the United States
statistics. So it is plain to a fair-
minded person that I have not
"painted the country even blacker
than it is." Statistics will not up-
hold "Visitor's" statement about
Iowa prohibition.
"Visitor" makes me say, "A saloon
keeper is like a bull dog, always nip-
ping at one's heels." I made no
such statement. 1 called attention
to the flimsy assertion offered by
some people that a saloon makes
lively times; anl to show that there
were kinds of life not to onr best in-
terests, referred to a bull dog's run-
ning out after you when passing
along the public thoroughfare.
Had "Visitor" heard my first lec-
ture on "Good Citizenship; or, How

6 45p
7 25p
9 15p
7 300
11 15p
11 25p
1 14a
8 OOa
1 56a
3 55a
10 45a
1 40p
8 25p
10 20a
12 05p
1 30p
6 40p
3 35p
5 50p
9 40p
11 35p
2 56a
6 53a
3 00p


Lv. .Jacksonville... Ar
Lv...... Yulee ......Ar
Ar....Fernandina... .Lv
Ar..... Everett..... Ar
Ar... .Brunswick ... Lv
Ar.....Savannah .... Lv
Lv.... Savannah ... .Ar
Ar...Fairfax S C...Lv
...Augusta Ga...
.. Denmark S C... "
..Columbia S C.."
.Spartanburg SC. "
". Asheville NC.. "
..Charlotte NC.. "
Salisbury NC.. "
.Greensboro N C."
...Danville Va... "
"..Richmond Va.. "
..Lynchlurg Va..
"..Charloltesville.. "
",..Washington... <
....Baltimore ... *
...Philadelphia... "
"....New York...
..... Boston ..... "

us a

9 00a 245p
8 19a200p
7 40a 130p
6 40 t....
5 50a ....
5 02a...
4 35a ....
3 10a ....
2 31a ....
12 57a ....
5 20p....
2 15p ..
11 OOp ...
9 12p ...
7 40p ....
6 (5p....
12 55p....
4 00p....
2 27p ....

9 00Op
8 15p
6 30p
6 27p
4 33p
4 25p
2 20p


7 55u
7 o5p
6 35p


1 32p .....
II 55a .....

4 05p 8 20a
4 48p 9 00a
5 20p 30a
6 35p 10 37a
...... ......
...... .1218p
...... .l 26p
...... 2070

...... 8207p
...... 938p
...... 10 48p
...... 12 00p
...... 6 00a
...... 1 58a
...... 3 35a
. 42a
...... 8 05a
......10 25a
...... 12 53p
...... 9 OOp

Trains 35 and 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte. Through sleepers
Jacksonville and New York. Also through sleepers Tampa, and New York; Nos.
37 and 38 carry through sle pers between Jacksonville, Tampa and New York.
Elegant Through Day Coaches Jacksonville to Charlotte, on
No. 35 and 36.
CINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Louis
ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
Leave Jacksonville 8 20 a.m., 6 45 p.m. Arrive 9 00 a.m.

Arrive Everett ]0 57 a m.
Macon 4 45p.m
Atlanta 7 50 p.m
Leave Atlanta 10 00 "
Arrive Ch'tanoga 4 10 a.m
Leave Atlanta 1:50 p m
Arrive Ch'tanoga 7 05 p.m
Cincinnati 7:15 a.m

9 15 "
2:50 a.m.
550 "
7:30 "
12:55 p.m

Leave 6:35 "
11:30 p.m.
1:30 "
8.05 1
Arrive 1:30 "
7:45 "
800p. m.

9:00 p m.
6:27 "
10:55 a.m
7.00 "
2:10 "
7:00 "
8:10 p.m
8 30

Nos. 36 and 35 carry through Pullman sleepers between Jacksonville and Cincin-
nati. No. 38's connection carries sleeper Atlanta to Chattanooga. Passengers can
remain at Chattanooga in sleeper until 7 A. m. Close connections for Chicago and
all Western points.

To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
6 45 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 9 00 a. m.
645a.m Atlanta Lv 1050p.m.
1220p.m Birmingham 255p.m.
815 p.m "Holly Springs 720a. m.
7 16 a.m St. Louis 7 30 p.m.
2 50 p.m Chicago 135p.m.
7 40 p.m Dubuque 7 30 a. m.
700a.m Sioux City 800p.m.
1240p.m Birmingham Ar 315 p.m.
1020 p.m Ar Memphis Lv 5 30 a.m.
5 20p.m Kansas City 10 50 a.m.

740 am Lv
907 am "
910pm 915am "
1015pm 955am Ar
1137pm 11 16am "'
1211 am 1150 am "
1 25 pro "
530 ,)r '"
1255 am :256rr "
130 am 124 'm "
208 pm
227am 223pm "

3 53 am
5 40 am
6 26 am
9 10 am
451 am
518 am
5 37 am
6 47 am
7 55 am

3 23 pm
; 58 pm
4 24 pm
5 45 pm
6 20pm
409 pm
4 30 pm
4 46 pm
541 pm
635 pm

Between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.

645pm Lv. Jacksonville I
1115pm Savannah
400am Ar Columbia
1045am Spartanburg
12 45pm Hendersonville
140pm Ashevill'-
4 13pm Hot Springs
7 25pm Knoxville
4 25am Lexington
7 15am Cincinnati

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

4 53am
12 57am
5 20pm
12 40pm
10 45am
8 OOpm

Daily, except as noted.
Ar 5 ?0pm
" 3 33 pm
" 750am 325pm
Lv 6 45 am 245pm
" 517am 131pm
" 440am 106pm
1130 am
"* 715 am
3 50 am 1215 am
3 08 am 11 45 am

145 am 1105 am

12 01 pm
10 35 pm
9 40 pm
7 00pm
10 44 pm
10 16 pm
9 56 pm
7 30 pm

10 06 am
9 32 am
9 02 am
7 45 am
7 20am
9 22 am
900 am
7 49 am
700 am

550pm 915am Lv Jacksonville Lv 750am 915am
10 45 pm 1125 am Ar Lake City Lv 536am 340am
12 15 am 12 13 pm Live Oak 448am 154am
200am 113pm Madison 3 46 am 11 55 pm
420am 235pm Monticello 220am 940pm
530am 3 30pm Tallahassee 145am 820pm
4 30 pm Quincy 12 45 am
5 15 pm River Junction 12 01 am
11 00 pm Pensacola 6 50 pm
305am Mobile 215pm
,735am New Orleans 945am
Throdiigh Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.
Cincinndati Sleeper via Asheville goes through to the Carolina moun-
ain resorts. Summer Excursion Rates Seashore and Mountains.

tDaily except Sunday. $Connections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
River and Key West and Havana steamers. Steamer Manatee for all .points
on Manatee river. At Starke for Lacrosse. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
t ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
R. W. CAMPBELL, Passenger Agent
WALTER G. COLEMAN, General Trnveling Agent, Jacksonville.
N. S. PENNINGTON. Traffic Mgr. A. O. I)AC DONELL, Gen. Pass. Agi-




c Dry Goods,

Groceries, s

03 Hardware,
Ship Chandlery
SBuidlers' Supplies.

E Twines, Nets and Seines,


m TO iu m.

chlehester's EnUe Dsamed Brand.
orInalanmad Oly Genuin e..
**^ *t,, lw7yni reatble. ADIEs ska
Aid G M Druggist for C"icAhwtr, JEngisA Dia-.jWV
raoiM ,din 1Brand in Ie.ai4 Goid metallio\W
Sboo, *ed wth b bre rib mu. Take
no other. ReAl. daengeovraro ,uitit- V
S ftion nd ImiUaio. AtDruggists, orsend4.
I n tamp for p nttiulr, testimoniaI, and
W J U"R fftefr L.diee" in lettr, by return
SMI 1 0000 Testimonials. Name Paper.
-. kllekehtreterCoemlcao.,Msain Bquar,
*Old bj all Local BDr-its.' hlra d. Pla

Florida Central and Peninsular
Rz A. ILT R O A. :D.

New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida
Time Table in Effect, June 22, 1896.

Our line of School Furniture and
Supplies is the most nearly corn-
Plte ever offered by a single firm.
We can furnish and equip a school 4
throughout better and more cheap-
ly than anyone else.
Writ for particulars.
We want an experienced ages In eved y 4
county. Good opening for a good ma-.
Writ for terms and mention this medium. 4
65 Pifth Avenue 4
C.0A. -46 __ AIL


1 8pPages a Week. Opens Sept. 10,1896. One of the lead-
SPapers a Year. ing Schools for Young Ladies in the
South. Magnificent buildings, all mod-
Is larger than any weekly or seni-week- er improvements. campus ten acres.
ly paDer published and is the only import- Grand mountain scenery in Valey of
ant Democratic "weekly" published in Va., famed for health. European and
New York City. Three times as large as American teachers. Full course. Su-
the leading Republican week!v of New period advantages in Art and Musi.
York City. It will beof especial advant- Students from twenty States. For eat-
age to you during the PRESIDENTIAL CAM- aloues address the President.
PAION, as it is published every other day MATTIE P. HARRIS, Roanoke; Va
exceptSundav, and has all the freshness
and timeliness of a daly. It combines all
news with a long list of interesting de- WANTE).
apartments, unique features, cartoons and I a
graphic illustrations, the latter being a Old Confederate Postage Stamps and
specialty. I Money. Also old U.S.Stamps, Lookup
All these improvement have been made your old letters; it will pay you. Send
without any increase in the cost, which samples of entire lot to us and we wilt
remains at one dollar per year. guarantee the highest cash prices. C. S.
We offer this unequaled newspaper and HOOK & CO., Equitable Building, Meiri-
The Buoy together one year for $1.75. phis, Tenn.
the regular subscription price of the two
papers is $2.00.THE POPULAR

Green's Laundry

Shirts Made to Order.

Violins, Etc., Repaired.

St. Anrews Bay, Fla.



I Oeis House,
the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St. Andrews Bay

Rooms Cpmfortable!

Terms Reasonable!


Pittsburor, ON EAST ST. ANDREWS BAY :Fla

Knowing the wants of the community, buys itelligently and

SOell T FOLLOW e p

Wheat bran $1.15per 100 pounds.
Corn 60c. a bushel.
Corn meal 55c. a bushel.
Corn chops 55c. a bushel.
Oats 40c. a bushel.
Irish potatoes 80c. a bushel.
Lard 7c. a pound.
Best green coffee 5 pounds to the dol-
lar. Arbuckle's coffee 24c. a pound.
Matches 5c. a dozen boxes.
Potted and Deviled ham, each 5c
per can.
Butter 25c. a pound.
Tobacco 20c. to 40c. a pound.

Fertilizer $20 to $25 a ton.
Try me on canned goods; it will pay
Snowflake sugar corn $1.50 a dozen.
Stanley Bros. sugar corn $1.20 a doz,
3-Pound tomatoes $1 a dozen.
2-Pound tomatoes 75c. a dozen.
1-Pound beef $1.30 a dozen:
2-Pound beef $2.40 a dozen.
Baking powder 10c. to 20c. a pound
Good sardines 5c. a can.
Pie peaches, large cans, 12c. a can.
Candy 10c. a pound.
Kerosene oil 121c a gallon.
Linseed oil 65c. a gallon.

If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in tI> (e 'on iinry, Come oif
Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighllr'.- Ox alnd Cart.
And let me prove to you that
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!

Nev grocery an Proviston Store I

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

Has Opened out a CHOICE STOCK of
To be sold C0IE A~.P :FO:R CAS O l\T LY,
And h6 invites the. patronage of all who appreciate Gb)OD GOODS and





Carries a Full Line of Drugs, Medicines,

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

DRJ, J, J, ESTE Drueigist.




June 15; IJ) 6. )
Notice is her-eby given that th' follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice ,f his
intention to make Gnal proot in support
of hIs claim, and that said proof will,tqh
made before clbrk of the circuit .court an
Veinion, ila., on August 1, 1896, viz:
ington. Fla.
Homestead No. 18795, for ifeo wl' of sel/4
iand sel of se1' section 13, ow;sl hi 2
south, range lI! nest.
ile names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation ofs said land, viz:
Stepheli Wesley; Henty Wise, John
Wesley, D. F. Gunn all of Pt. Washing-
ton, Fla. J. k. UBACO, Register.

2 OOp
2 45p
3 12p

9 25a
8 17a
7 04a
5 50a
2 00a
3 40a
I 55a
10 43a
9 20p
6 '55p
4 30p
9 00a

to Conquer the Devil," he could not ....

say "ha lays the cause of the entire
trouble at the door of the saloon
keeper." I lay the cause at the feet
of the indifferent ciizens. Should
all the good people of o'ir great
country unite with zeal and christian
enthusiasm, a new plan would be
con inmated to eradicate the evils of


... . ...
. . . .
... . ...
.. .. .
.. . .
.. . .
.. . .
.. . .
... . ...
.. . .



-L -.ins7mm,,mnrrafla.. 14lttr ~ fl.C'mtfla.& tr a .r? 'flWJ.4E..flt .-J.rS r F.P .slbCIu~~ru; 4'S.I,".V%.C..- i 'c't...


ALWAYS RELABL' and perfectly SAFE. The eane.
caused by houandof wamena, lover the UnitedS states,
In the OLD DOCTOR'S private mail practice, lor 38 years,
an -ot usinglo bad result.
Monea re turned it not ao represented. Bend 4 cents
stamps) for sealed particulars.
M. WARD iNSIITUTE. 120 N. 9th St. St. Louis. Mo.

The old original French Fruit Curo.
/ 0 d s anatorium,
( o 0 3 820 Pie St.,
St Louis, Xo,
o Call or Writc,
Abol ute'y safe and no Injury to health.

ivoral trustworthy gentlemen or ladies
to tr.vel in Florida for established, re-
liable house. Salary $780 and expenses.
Steady position. Enclose references and
self-addressed stamped envelope. The
Dominion Company, Third Floo", Omalia
Building, Chicago, Ill.


OfSt. Anldrews
and the

Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also IIarrison,
Parker, Cronianton, and adjacent
country, for
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 thcii
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address 'lt E BuY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
. a premium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either map sold singly-$1

For Information ,nd free Handbook write to
Oldest bureau for securing patents in America.
Every patent taken out by us is brought before
the public by a notice given frco c0 charge In'the

Largest clrculat!on of any scentlflc paper in tho
world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelligent
man should ba wvithlt i~. eekllv, 3. 6I6a
year; 1.50 six months. Address, CUN'N & CO.
sUBLISLERS, s31i Broadway, New York City.

$100.00 1.

SGiven Away

SEvery Month
t to the person submitting the
most tueritorious itventio
during tho preceding mouth. 0
U object of this offer is to on-
courage persons of an Invent-
ive turn of mind. At the
same time we wish to impress
S tho fact that :: :: ::
It's the Simple,
Trivial InventioEns
That Yield Fortunes
-such as Do Long's Hook
&* and Eye "'eo that luump,"
'-Safety Pin." "Pigs in Clo-
ver "Air Brake," ctc.
Almost every one conceives
a bright idea at some time or
other. Why not put it in prac-
tical use? YOUR talents may 4
lie in this direction. May
make your fortune. Why not
try? :: :: :: ::
V,' y-Write for further information and
eo mention this paper.
?d Philip W. Avlrott, Get. Mgr.,
S618 F Street, Northwest,
F"The responsibility of this company
may be judged by the fact that its
9, stock is hold by over one thousand t
V of the leading newspapers in the
United States.

The ic viablee
fi'..:itl ,5 W-4i
J'. 0. 'L 2d 1' y f t"r, /L:.',oO -t.;12'l.).
abusee, cxs',?sa Or t.ri'op'rI.aos. SKTL,
(GU2TAt.AiN:ED. Board and apartncnt,
o.ni'sbq.h wi;;:;'. '*:rired8. '*2eatlon Blani
.rlnd :a' Or CiL O< :l rte



9, 1892.
c^j aQQ*?

To purpose of this Association is to'Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Coiuntry.
tu accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance thiv
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every s,'h tract shall be a
Source of Ro' venue to its Owner.
The first question which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on tile 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 *,-:h to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; 'ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $ ~0
It is notextravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $-200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable clearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persnimons almonds Engli.sh
walnuts, Japar. chestnuts, pecans, and ,any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodliation 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 hie paid for as satisfactory proof in given
that the work has been performed. C 0 RR RE S P0 NDEN C VS 0 LiJT ITE D.
Address R. E. .HOWARD, Sec.
llarrison, Fla.

BEi~ li 3 L

Yo n Can't Afford to r IisTs tae S a e!

Having Purchased the Stock of Goods in: the Store at

LIT- Li~ *-

I am Making Constant Addintions Thereto and Propose to


At the] Lowest Living Margin of Proa.ts

Afl Treat Every ustcnemr Aliie and Co0irteo sly.
Call and Se B3 Coo s and Cet l-y Prices;




tap me over the head with your club."
"There it is said the officer as he
fetched him one on his'battered old hat.
"Thanks-thanks awfully! I have
not only seen a bigger man than Uncle
Sam, but been walloped by him. Gigan-
tic bigness, farewell! May you continue
to own the erth and make the state of
Michigan tremble as you walk about !"
A Square Meal In New York.
I saw a -stranger who seemed to be
from the agricultural districts looking
into a Broadway restaurant one evening,
and as he seemed to be undecided in his
mind I asked if I could help him out.
"Look a-here, friend," he replied as
ho turned to me, "I'm jest a-longin fur
a squar' meal. "
"Well, why don't you go in there and
get it?"
"Like all the rest of 'em-too much
style and folderol. I've bin looking fur
the right kind of a place over sence
noon, but can't find it. I'm no folde-
rol man. I'm jest plain everyday, and
those 'ere stylish eatin houses don't fit
me 'tall."
"What kind of a place do you want?"
I asked.
"Waal, something homelike," he sigh-
ed. "Somethin without scollops. I want -
a place whar I kin go in and hang up my
coat and hat and sot down to corn beef
and tators and squash and real solid
nurvishuns fur the stomach. I don't
want no waiter foolin around me, and I
want to eat with my knife and take it
slow and not hev folks winkin at each
other and pintin me out. There ortor be
sich a, plaeo ia Now York."
"'Ys, there is."
"'Waal, you tell me-whar to find it,
and I'll fill up and be your friend fur
life. No folderol, remember. I've got
to take off my coat and eat. jest as I
want to, or I shan't take a bit of com-
fort. I kin stand napkin, and mebbe
I'll put up with the way they slice cow-
cumbers, but I'll be hanged if I want


Truth Comes Hard.
Ho was a young man of 19 or 20, and
as he entered the smoking car everyone
regarded him with lively curiosity. He
had on a coat trimmed with bearskin;
his pants were tucked into his boot legs,
and the belt around him carried a
"gun." A: sort of hunting bag slung
over his shoulder was decorated with
beads, and lie had long hair, a big hat
and a buckskin shirt. As he sat down
near me I took a sharp look at his face
and soon concluded.that he was a truth
loving young nma u.A-littlo later on,
whln lie asked. me for a light for his
pipo, I queried:
"You probably never saw an Indian
in warpaint?"
"No-o, I never did," he answered aft-
or a brief mentalstruggle.
"And you are not a western terror
from Terrorsville, with five or six.tal-
ly marks on the slock of your six shoot-
"Well, no."
"You are not even a cowboy, I take
"No, not a regular cowboy."
"The fact is," I continued, "you live
in Iowa, Illinois or Wisconsin and are
going home, and you assume this dress
to attract attention. You anticipate
creating quite a sensation when yoa
reach home?"
Ho blushed and.moved about uneasi-
ly, but was silent.
"You anticipate sitting on the crack-
er barrel in the grocery and telling the
boys how you wiped out Indians, shot
grizzlies, rode at the head of stamped-
ing herds and hunted bad men out of
He looked up at me in a shamefaced,
appealing way, but I went on :
"You haven't had any of those togs,
except the hair, over three days, and
none of them is a decent fit, anyhow.
The idea among the passengers is that
you belong to some side show and got
left behind. When we get to Kearney
the intercepting committee will take
you in hand for an overhauling."
"What is the intercepting commit-
tee?" he anxiously inquired.
"Why, a committee of three men
whose duty it is to board every train
going east and see that no impostors
are allowed to go farther. When they
run across a chap rigged out as you are
they ask a heap of questions, and if he
can't give straight answers they take
him off the train, and"-
"Plum Creek! All out for Plum
Creek!" shouted the brakeman at that
instant, and the young man rose up,
gave me a long, lingering look of re-.
proach, and scrambled out of the car in
such haste that he fell over a squaw
and her papoose seated on the platform
and had his legs tangled up with a lot
of bows and arrows and tomahawks as
the train rolled away.
igger Than Uncle Sam.
An hour after midnight the other
night a patrolman found a man seated
on the steps of the postoffice with his
elbows on his knees and his head in his
hands, and giving him a shake the offi-
cer said:
"Come, old man, this is no lodging
"No, sir," replied the man as he
roused up, "this is the postoffice. I
knew it when I sat down here. It is
seldom I mistake a postofilcefor a lodg-
ing'house. Did you suppose I was labor-
ing under the impression that I had
turned into a cheap room on the fourth
floor back and left orders to be called at
7 o'clock in the morning?"
"You'll have to move on," replied
the officer.
"Isn't this a government building?"
"Yes, sir. ''"
"Owned and run by the government
of the United States?"
"Yes, sir. ''
"And has Uncle Sam ordered me to
move on?"
"No, sir, but I have, and you don't
want to linger over an hour."
"My dear sir," said the night hawk
as he looked up, "aro you a bigger man
than Uncle Sam?"
"I am, sir," replied the officer as he
dallied with his club.
"Then I bow to circumstances and
will move on. Could you spare me a
"No, sir. "
"Will you give me your autograph?"
"No, sir."
"Then let me gaze at you for half a
minute to indelibly impress your fea-
tures upon the tablets of my memory.
That will do, and I thank you. I have
met a bigger man than Uncle Sam, and
I shall be able to describe him to the
children gathered at my knee. Officer,

symptoms of illness by the assurance of
a number of persons that he is looking
very sick. The influence of the imagi-
nation on bodily health is admitted by
all physicians.
It is no less certain that the condi-
tion cf trade and indus-ry depends
largely on the opinions of manufactur-
ers and other employers of labor as to
the prospects of a good demand for their
products. Owners of capital will not
invest in new industries unless they
think they will be successful- When the
busin~cs outlook is dcubitul, there is no
encouragement to enterprise, and trade
and production lan1guish.
During tha past few years a lot of
office seeking agitators have been howl-
ing il cCoigress a:.d in calamity newspa-
pers that fbhs grena country was on the
verge cf ruin for lack of 50 cent silver
dollars. In season nrad out of season
have they cried "Hard times!" and
'Business stagnation!" No nmtter what
the c:udition of trade might be they
have insisted that everything was going
to eternal smash unless a free and un-
limited coinage law was adopted by
congress. They are still keeping up the
rachet, and are doing their level best
to show that the country is practically
Even though it is known that the as-
scrt'ons cf the silveritc-s are unfounded,
their constant preaching of blue ruin
and despair has had the result of scaring
investors ard l:usincss mrncn generally,
and thus bringing about some of the
evils which it was alleged free silver
would cure. It would be difficult to
overestimate the widespread injury
caused by the senseless clamor of theC
prophets (f gloom who worship the sil-
ver pig. If the American people who
want good times and permanent pros-
perity are wise, they will in Novembez
bury the calamity wailers so deep un-
der sound money votes that they will
never again rise to vex the country with
their doleful strains.-Whidden Gra-
Fiat Shad.
The United States fisher'v commission
distributes annually millions of shad
fry, many of which escape theirnatural

Free Coinage Fly Paper.

-^- "I^ )

*_--..- : -

Do You Want

any lace trnmmin'sn mCie i" STOP AND THINK.
I directed him to a place on Third
avenue where I know he could get And Ask Yourself the Following Business-
"home comforts,'' and when I happened like Questions.
to meet him two houri later he shook If you have been led by the plausible
both my hands and exclaimed : fallacies of the free, coinage advocates
"No folderol scollops I jest eat into. favoprig. thpir scheme, stop for a
and eat and eat till I nigh busted, moment your shoutiNg for cheap silver
Shako I If you want a bar'l of cider this dollars anid ask yourself these questions:
fall, jest send word to Uncle William 1. If this country should enact a law
Davidson, town of Calicoon and county providing for the free and unlimited
of u!llivan "---M. Quad in Detroit Frco coinage of silver at 16 to 1, would not
Pres. our $600,000,000 of gold be driven out
of circulation?
TliE GREAT CREDITOR CLASS. 2. Would not the withdrawal ot that
- great amount of money from business
Wor;kiSngmn wV11 SfTer ,cs(s by Cheap- channels cause a financial panic, through
eanng tha Ditar, the inability of debtors to meet their
I- Mr. Carlisle's instructivo speech) obligations and the natural desire of all
to the Chicago woridugmen- he especial. creditors to protect themselves against
ly directed their attention to the extent being paid in depreciated currency?
to wlhich1 working nen nd women in tho 8. In case of another currency panic
United States are themrelvesenttiled to like that of 1893, during which hun-
bc ranked in tko cla-s cf capitalists and dreds of banks failed, thousands of fac-
creditors. For the purpose of reader ap- stories closed down and tens of thousands
prehcnicn we have set out in tAbular of business men were forced into in-
form a statement of depositors and de solvency, would not the farmers and
posits in the banks of the country: workingmen suffer then as they did
three years ago?
Number of Amount ot
Depositors. Deposits. 4. Would the slight advantage of be-
RSvilngs bzlks...... ... 4,b75,5 ,1o,07, ing able to cheat creditors by paying
State and private banks them 50 cent dollars overbalance the
an:d trust. ............. 1,CC,0 1,,S8,i great losses through idleness of workers
National banLks...........1,92,3810 1,71,,53.,5 21 grea ro
and inability of farmers to sell their
Of tho depositors in the national products?
banks 1,724,000 persons had sums les, 5. ithe purchasing power of the dol-
than $1,COO to their credit, These fg- lar wvee cut in two, as the silverites
ures serve to show who own the bulk ol p-.po-,so, how wonld that affect every
the bank deposits. man who has a little money in the bank
Now the whole amount f mneyof mcn or loaned out at interest, or who has
all kinds in circulation in the United been paying premiums on a fire or a life
States is as follows: insar.nco policy?
Gol! ............................... $~000,00,00 6. Since the prosperity of the people
biiv.- rr si!vur certliates..... .. oC,0 of one section of the country depends
k,1 iLi.4,C arv silv,'r................. 78,COO,,XC
G-reenbacks .................... 846,00G,0 cu the conditions of industry and trade
National bank notes ........... 215,o000,0. in all other parts, what effect would a
Total and worth in gold............$1,739,000,0( policy which would alarm investors and
cause the general withdrawal of capital
It will be perceived that the depositors have on the welfare of the whole people?
in the savn ,s bank,3 hae u- ore money 7. As th avowed purpose of free
to their riit in those ilnstiations than coinage is to double the price of very
the aminunt of all the gold, silver and kind of products, and as any advance in
paper currency in the country, besides prices must compel the people who buy
the still greater sums held for them by things to pay more for their purchases,
the national and state banks, trust com- what advantage would that be to the
panics and private bankers. The build- 70,000,000 American consumers who
ing associations owe to their members buy just as much as they sell?
$500,000,000. Insurance companiesowe 8. llow would calling things by dif-
a still larger sum. ferent names, for instance saying that
In the light of the fact that money is silver half dollar shall be a dollar, in-
only a measure of value, what interest crease in any way the wealth of those
can the worlingmen cf the United States who now are poor?
have in cutting down the measure one- 9. If the free silver leaders can only
half so that every dollar of the immense promise benefits to come through te
amount w:ich the bans and other iu- adoption of the silver standard without
stitutions owe to them in gold can be showing how these promises can possibly
paid with silver at the rate of 50 cents be fulfilled, why should any sensible
on the dollar?-Philadelphia Record. man take such a leap into the dark as
to vote for a money system which has
How Calamity Hovling Hurts. nothing to recommend it but that it is
It is an established fact that a per- used in Mexico, India and China?
fectly healthy man can be made to fee]

IF so

Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines

Or a Five-Acre Frit Tract

-O .-'-- ..:;...-.-..-
Being a PRACTICAL ~i "l ):, .m prepared to furnish

On the Shorte- io ,:, Notice.

Assessment and Payment of TaxeS,
SVill be Given Prompt, Personal Attention.
W.* H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier.
S'ai ] V a

If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on

40, 42, & 44 S. Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.



~Dr. filbb1I ruilR Store,p-



W es^fBTr

Fresh and8 of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
Maly be foundd at his resirtnce on Buenna Vista avenue at night.


Bland a Honesty Not Disputed;
Tho Washington correspondent bf the
St. Louis Globe-Democrat sends this
good story to his paper:
"Shortly before he went out of con-
gress Mr. Bland was a guest at a dinner
given to several Missouri members by
ex-Senator John B. Henderson.
'Bland,' said Genera'l Henderson,
'some eastern people ere discussing
you in my presence the other evening.
They were wondering whetIher you were
honest in your profession, whether you
really believed what you talked about
free coinage. They wanted to know
what I thought about it.'
'What did you tell them?' asked
Mr. Bland.
'I told them,' said General Hen-
dorson, 'that you believed all you said
about free coinage.'
'I am much obliged to you,' said
Mr. Bland.
'I told them,' General Henderson
went on after a moment's pause, 'that
you were honest in your silver profes-
sions because you didn't know any bet-
ter. '
'I don't know that I am so much
obliged to you, after all,' said Mr.
Bland good humoredly."
The Bald Silver Swindle.
Sixteen ounces of silver will coin

elcnies and grow to be marketable food $18.60 in silver dollars. These 16 ounces
fish. It is believed that this process of of silver can be bought in the markets
restccking the rivers is of great service of the world today for $9.94. There
in maintaining the shad fisheries, would therefore be a profit of $8.66 on
When the Populists and silvcrites get an investment of $9.94, being about 87
control of the government, they will at per cent, if a holder of silver could
once introduce a reform which will save take it to the mint and coin it without
all the expense of propagating the young charge into silver dollars.
shad. This will be lone by simply That is all there is to the silver ques-
printing the words "This is one shad" ticn at its center--the active center,
on millions of bits of paper, which will vwhence comes the energy in means to
be thrown into the rivers. Instead of krecp orators, editors and politicians at
setting nets, the shad fishers will then work bewailing the wrongs to silver
go out in boats and gather up the paper. and persuading the poor that their woes
On presentation at the fish commission- are due to the goldbugs of Wall street,
her's office each paper will be redeemed in order this to cover up the bald swin-
in one boneless shad, produced by a die of the g-'eat silver producing capi-
Populist genius who has discovered a talists.--Boston Transcrint.
method of crossing the ordinary shad A Natural Tendency.
with the hitherto worthless jellyfish. It will be observed that as the number
"Fiat fish and no bones" will be th of free silver victories in state.conven-
platform of the shadites i the year tions grows the tone of the market be-
comes weaker and more uncertain.
Name One. Down goes cotton.
The Atlanta Constitution says: Down goes wheat.
"No man can be a bimintallist or have Down go stocks.
any conception of bimetallism who is All the markets are dull. Capital :i
in favor of measuring all values in shy and demand decreases.
gold. The silverites tell us that their scheme
The Constitution cannot point to a will boom prices, but as their confidence
Tu hr on c h st o int to a in the sci .-ss of that co-heme grow s
country in the world which has prac- in the success of that scheme grows
tical bimetallism that is not on the gold prices fall. They are making an assault
basis. upon the integrity of the currency, and
It cannot point to a country in the the result is natural.-Atlanta Journal.
world which has the free d unlimited A patriot df the Revolution thus sums
coinage of silver that is nut on a silver' tp the results of the continental cur-
basis. It cannot point to a country in the tency: "It has polluted the equity of
world that has the free and unlimited our laws, turned them into engines of
coinage of silver that has also a blme- corruption and wrong, corrupted the
tallic curr(cuy. The only countries justice of our public administration, de-
which use both gold and silver as cur- \troyed the fortunes of thousands who
rency are the gold standard countries, had most faith in it, enervated the
And yet the advocates of the free, un- trade, industry and husbandry of our
limited and independent coinage of sil- country, and gone far to destroy the
ver call themselves bimetallists. morality of our people."





AR : 6 co0,


D E A I, F. T 9




Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc


Bllimoro Twi:e and Neot Company.



Rough and Dressed Lumbar of All Grades.

FW Terms cash or endorsed notes,

-AL Ocil X"_x a-3T 4 ier 0CO


Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish Rourgh L'umber
houl vou not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which shall have
R. V. DEADERICK, Madger,

~r r*aolorwrh~r~sw~rlCr*lkYIUI~*;ilU,.~U~ --ih ~---rc--rasoa~a~usis~rPrGaun~. i -- i "'*"' ~ L r -




Bu~ia LA




3L=b X: t X- K

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs