Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00178
 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 22, 1897
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00178
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




ST. ANDREWS BAY,

First Last, and all the

Time!


~ncPr~c~4


VOL. VII.


ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., JULY


22) 1S97.
--r ... ..


NO. 17'


- I I


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

UNITED STATES.
Senators- Hon. Samu'l Pasco, Monticello,
SHon S. R. Mallory, Pensaeola.
Ice ~.sentatives-Ist Dist rict, S.. Spark -
:an. Tampa; 2d District, R. \W.
,Davit, Platka.
Lad. Otce-Register, J M. Barco;
te:eioer--N D Waina right, Gainesville
STATE.
Gavernor-W. D. Bloxham; Secretary ol'
State, J. L. Lrawford; treasurer, 0. B.
CAllins; Attorney General Win. B. La-
mar; Comptroller, W. H Reynolds; S.-
erintendent if Public Instruction, AW.
N. Sbeats; Commissioner of' Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Adjalant Ge -
eral, Patrick Houston. Tallahassee.
U. S. SENATOR.
First District-S. R. Mallory. Pensacola;
Second District,Samuel Pasco Monticello.
STATE SENATOR.
Twenty-fifth District-J. B. Clarke, We-
wahitbka.
WASHINOTON COUNTY.
Representative, S. M. Robinson,Chiplev,
County Judge, D. D. Melhin, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
-i of Deeds, W. B. Lasiittur, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chiplvy;Treasurer,
R. C. Horne, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
i Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, W1
B. Gainer, Econfina; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. Ln Locky;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
ley.
S ST. ANDREWS.
Siistice of the PeaceW. I. Singleterry;
Slmtary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
.lcrl, W. A. Emmons; School Super-
rvisor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mitchell.
Li HARRISON.
P Btmistress, M:rs. M. B. Jenks.
PARKER
?oistinaster and Notary Public, W. H.
Parker.
PITSBURO.
?ostalnistress, Mrs Hassolborg.
ANDERSON.
Postmastei, S. W. Anderson
GAY.
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
BAY HREA.
Postmaster, Martin Post.
FAR MID I.E.
Postmastei, W. F. Wojdfordrl.
WE VA PHO.
Postmistress, Mrs. D %er.
AW EsT B Av,
Postmaster, P. N. Hutchinson.

S('ALIIFU N (-.OU 'NTV -CO ANI.\ON.
Vontaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskini,.
Postmaster, W. M. Croiin,; CounL
ty Commiissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk ol'Colurlt. S. T. \Walkle%

I REL 1 I U s .
S Melbodis--Church cor. Wn liintgton avu
and Qhtie aUpt st-Rev. W.. M.Cro,,i:i,
i, lI. L. tg t 1 a. nin and ', ::1

PIrehvytlerian e nureh vFi v Suiit i! :) ;il 'Ir
J-oon at 3:30 o'clock. Al are iviied.
Baptist-Cliurch, corner of Wvioming
aven'i and Cincinna i stree-t. Church
uunfereri,, -aturday beloire tirst Sund:ay
at. 4 p. in. Sunday school ever .Suindav :it
9 :30 L. W. Preaching second anid f',ir' l
Sunday in each month. Rev. J.1 1. Smith,
pastor
PresBlyterian-Cluirch corner Lortine
avenue and Drake street.
2atholic-Churchl cor.iir Wyominiig ave-
.ine anrd Foster str;ctL
THE MAILS.
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 goipg east every morning
at 6 o' lock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 1 c clock.

ST. ANDREWS BAY. CHIPLEY &
VERNON TELEPHONE CO.
(Incorlorated Nov. 7, 1886.)
SCHEDULE OF RATES:-For each five
minutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Phone:
Between St.Andrews Bay & Gay.... 10e
,t ,, *' Bayheadl5ce
,' Chipley. 25c
Chipley & Bayhead........ 15c
"** Gay............. 20c
Bayhead &Gay............ 5c
For transmission by telegraph 10c.
extra, not including telegraphic service.
A. J. GAY, Gen'l Mgr.

Parker Lodge No. 142
SA,... &< S -A
Regular (lommuni-
cations on Saturday,
S on or before each full
moon.
Visiting Brothers
Fraternallv Invited.
W. H. PARKER W. M.
W. A. EMMONS, Secretary.


BUSINESS DIRECTORY,
W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
aficavi:s, legalize acknowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services. Office at the
SF UOY Olfice, St. Andrews Bay.

DR. J. J. KESTER,
SHomeopathic Physician and Ac-
S voucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
Sgan street,
St. Andrews Florid;a

DR. W. Gc. MITCHELL,,
Physician and Druggist. Postoffice Block.
Offers his professional services to tlhe
citizens of St. Andrews and Iicinity.
Residence on Buena Visla avenue.

C. H. CRIPPEN,
Notary Public.
Will attend promptly to all lsinies. dle-
manding his attention. Office-on Rav-
view street, one block northeast of T
C. Danford's store.


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.


WILLIAM


A, EMMONS


Proprietor.


MULLET FISHING,

)o Good K asonv WhViy It Should
Be Prolibited Throuigh J uly
anl d August.
Siupplemientlaly t'j the decisi,Tm of


Display ad rat c 50c per inch per month JaIlgo Joeics of te Brevaid county


Posili,n and extraord ina r. condition
rates sul,jict to FDecial a'reeemelnt.


N. Y. Y OR.LD: If the McKinley
bill was a blunder and the Wilson-
Grmnan blil a betrayal, the senate
(Dingley-Aldrich) bill is a crime.

A MAN named Hermian Zeigler waq
arre.tedl in Mll,ile a f'w u sla s since,
who had in his possession 681 two-
cent postage stamps trom which the
mucilage had been washed. He is
supposed to be the person who enter-
ed the.Flamaton postoffico and took
between $40 and $50 worth of stamps
on the 6th inst.

THE conference over the tariff it:
the house of representatives seems to
be keeping up the reputation estab-
lished in the senate for dallying and
defeiring the settlement and final
passage ot the bill jut as long as
possible. Meantime the promised
prosperity is being augmented by the
strike of 150,000 coalminers, lesser
strikes in many parts of the country
and an evident spirit of dissatisfac-
tion among laborers everywhere
T..e BuoY does not charge this con-


c,1,int upon the construction of tlhe
new F,1lilda fisl l.w as fair as mullet
is cnacern'd, Mr. Geo. W\. Scuole of
'lit ii\ ille sent several san:ples lof
mullet to (lie depaitinent at \Vaslh-
ington, D. J and elicited tibe follow-
ing ieply frotin the et ing tfi.h corn-
nmis.ioine r:
U :ited States Conlmisn,,ion of Fishi
and Fihliei ie, \\'asling,;toii, [). .,
.IiyY II, .1 IT.-Mr. (co. \W. Seobie,
Ti'tsville, Fla,: Dear Sir: The mul-
let which you shipped to this office
on July 7, arrived yesterday morning
in good condition. Examination
shows them to be fat and in a very
mature condition sexually. The in-
dications are that this species is not
now spawning in your vicinity, and
none of the specimens submitted for
examination could attain a ripe con-
dition within a period of two months
at least. Respectfully yours,
W. deC. RAVENEL.
Acting Commissioner.

Undisguised Truths.
Florida Metropolis.
The United -States is the most
prosperous and yet most dissatisfied
nation on earth. Our workmen en-
joy rights ani privileges that kings
of other days might envy, and luxu-
ries not dreamed of by the workers
of other lands. Nowhere is the la-


ON THROTLING, RAILROADS

A Faimol s jo ii1orn; lt VWrites otf
Florida's Attitreffl on This
"" Question.
M.:I ro qlis.
Rubert P. Poitle, 'Ilie well known
jnalllnn-ali.t Of Noew .,rk, in a two.
column article t e I'lilailellhia
Ialjliier, ,n "ThI nL ttlli; .'nalruoadls"
lias tle fullowiing to s' oIlu Florida's
attit tude ',n this quest u .i:
"An act recentiv i iase, lby a
Florida Legi.Ulaturei ir.ii:n: a St ate
Railroad (Jounissio'.i, & rl:firs ,powers
WitlnUt lil.lit. It c.' -- t "'.a b Oor',
the c.Onisrncti.ini i' ol I ., er sta-
tions and has aut'.tiiity to regulate
railway sclhcdulles, and to say at \ hlat
time trains arrive at ard deli:'.t from
a given point. To the commission,
which is composed ,I' a la%\\'yer, a
railroad man and a farn':r, must hie
reported every tftiascatiun malle in
the course of buiiness, and books
must be kept open for their inspec-
tion. The railroads al :atlza required
to notify the c'laiiis ii n of every
free pais they issue and to whom.
In short, the commission is' thi ab-
solute arbiter of the r'.ilUo1al business
in Floriaa, leaving the owuera. but
little movie privileges than the pay-
iilg of salaries, and C ecI that privi-
lege is sllightly trciicheijl upon, be-
cause the companies are required to
report their salary list to the com-
mission. It is a reasonable inference


edition of affairs to the administration borer so much respected; nowhere has from this that in case the commission
at Washington any more than it did he such open doors through which to lound the salaries too high it woulIl


he hard tinies prevalent through
(rover C(leveland's administration.


enter into any position his ambition feel iself jusified iusuigct.itg a re-
may desire; nowhere has he such diction.


ItL hiinily blames the friends of the social and educational advantages


alinini.tiation for promising good
times as a result of republican legis-
latiIn. The Buoy contends that a
enro fr hard times is not to be found
in legislation, which if enIact,'d for
the benielit uofl one c.las iuni-t of neces-
sity lie dletim ntal ti. an.,7t er. Hard
imeit s pIrv.'ails the while wa \ l an i
tlle leiinely bIis lnt ot btlnc- c'li c v-
cr ta liy .'u, ? o._ \:iLL-.--L i. -
as the dt.-irt for wealth is his mtling
pa^iLun.

A Good Thiiig.
"Flobila liha the longest seacoast
(o any state," st:ggosted Senatoi Pas-
co \lhen tle deficiency bill was under


for his children, and nowhere is he
more dissatisfied and unrestful.
Nowhere has woman so many
rights and nowhere does she howl for
m ore.
Njwhore is wealth so democratic,
so evenly divided, anl nowher.i is
there 0o 'rciat aln (., /. g iast
ceLi tralizatii. N uw 1 iney-
. .a ll- . . .2 I, .i '.
l'ate : f'" '' l i'h lol i ll tl tn'lllV.'ea.lit .a; ;ur _
lilhnaies and lhipialsl andI ,tin ler
are plutiacilts so ioundlly cursed.
Nowhere dti the people have the
choosing of rulers and lawmakers so
entirely in his control and nowhere
do these same officials seem to be so


coun.ildt)altion in the United States untrustworthr
uutrusworth


Senate, and )ltii.i was added for the
p cliininairy steps to establish a fish
station in this state.


aiiroadlis till A ah O 1 I CeII ie -
colragew enit, not res'll.illit. The
volnum Oe ofl uiiu. in thie iate it.
very small, the distaiuu'we are verv
sinai!, and there "i-, iii lrutigh boami-
nless. No rc o
ir- tn fl) ma bu''c t au-

ficibliiita. u tl iii q ill- c t m
a n t1. It 'i 11 h i1


, m .. . i. 1.- I ..-. I $- w -,e IV 1111
l,.Lal 'ull t,-. .-', : ,.I :a. tli, i4 sm all
m I Illu rCI a'e .[ u tl', ,t, 1 1r;'lt \ ve v
steel i.tesL' haie to L -clia rgel to
clear txpLncses. If tlie idea. of tie
Florida let-riIlature .\:is to stolp rail -
roa.l building, the object may be sail
to be attained. For tlhe outlook for
building a i'ailroad in a state whose


Nowhere is there more freedom commissioners I rati-.ally take charge
and more talk of tyranny; more of the most important function in
money making and more cry ot connection with running them,


Cotton Growers Convention. poverty; more peace and more bluster


A conventioti of cotton growers is
to be held in Galve.,ton. Texas, early
in August. If any of tle Florida


about war; more room for all and


namely, the fixing of rates, is not
such as to offer any temptation, to


more complaint of crowded cities; capitalists to invest their money
more temperance and more alarm thoie."


planters desire to attend, they need concerning the rum traffic; more land


only apply to tle executive office,
and Governor Bluoxhan will gladly
commission them as delegates from
this state, which will entitle them
to reduced fare on the railroads.

Commission at Work.
Citizen.


and more single-taxers; more jobs
and more Debses and Coxeys; more
gold anid silver and more tear
for the scarcity of money; more
corn, wheat, cake and wine and more
wail of huge ; more boundless
prairies and more crowded tenement;
more happy homes and more disturb-


One informal complaint of dis- ances over divorces and domestic


crimination in freight rates has been
made to the Railroad Commission,


troubles; more religion and more
sound of infidelity; more funnii


but nothing formal. 'lhe commis- papers, more jokes and laughter ani
sion has requested all the transpor- mote bugaboo threats of a coming
station companies to send in theii revolution. In short, there is no


schedules of freight and passengers
rates, and all other things required
by law to be furr.ished to the com-
mission, under the statute. The


other people on the globe, i.or has
there ever been, so blest and so un-
grateful.
"Our lap is filled with plenty an.d


board has also written to the corn- our mouth with wing.


missioners of other southern states
for copies of their reports, rules and
regulations, rules of procedure. etc.

Important Decision Constrsintg
Pension Clanmants' Rights.
An important decision construing
the lights of pension claimants in
line of duty cases was rendered on
the 12th inst., by Assistant Secretary
of the Interior Webster Davis. The
issue is made in the case of Henry
Miller, private in Company K, 101st
Ohio Infantry. After being relieved
from guard duty one day, Miller vol-
untarily assisted a teamster in water-
ing mules, and while so occupied, was
fired upon and injured. The depart-


ment heretofore has rejected such
cases as not in line of duty. Assist-
ant Secretary Davis, however. revers-
es the pension bureau action, holds
the claimant was not disobeying or-
ders, nor violating army regulations,
but was aiding a comrade in protect-
ing government property. The adop-
tion of this policy will affect many
elaimis.


Solid for Sound Money.
At Franktort, Ky., on the 10th.
inst., Senator Lidlsay was elected to
head the delegation to the sound
money convention I'eld at Louisville
on the 14th inst by a mass collven-
tion.
The convention adopted resolutions
indorsing ex-President Clevelard and
ex-SecietaHy Carlisle, upholding Gov.
Bradley in calling out the troops, in-
d(rsinig thie ndianapolis ilatfornm,
denouncing the Jnne convention anil
the turnpike raiders and declaring
for a gold standard,
Former Secetary Carlisle was
chosen by the Covington democrats
as a delegate to the Louisville con-
ventiton.

A Florida Rubber Tree Farm.
A letter received at Miama from
Major J. 0. Kerby, who is in Peru,
South America, says that that gen-


Carrying Concealed Weapons
The law passed by tie recent ses-
sion of the legislature, relative to
carrying concealed weapons is as fol-
lows. "If any person, having or car-
rying any dirk, dirk-knife, sword,
sword-cane, gun or pistol, or other
deadlI weapon, shall in the presence
of one or more persons exhibit the
same, in a rude, carelssn, angry or
treating manner, not in necessary
self-dafeose, the person so offending
shall, upon conviction thereof, be
punished by imprisonment not ex-
ceeding three months or by a fine not
exceeding $100, or by both fine and
imprisonment.



Poor Blood

is starved blood. It shows itself
in pale cheeks, white lips, weak
digestion, no appetite, exhaus-
tion, lack of nerve force, soft
muscles, and, chief of all, weak
muscles Your doctor calls it
Anaemia. He will tell you that
the weakening weather of sum.t
mer often brings it on.



Scott's


Emulsion

of Cod-liver Oil with Hypo-
phosphites, will make poor blood
rich. It is a food for over-taxed
and weak digestion, so prepared
that it can easily be taken in
S_. I t f /"1% _


tleman is meeting with success in summer wnen .o -lIver Olu or
his work of securing plants fir the evenordinaryfoods mightrepel.
establishment of an extensive rubber SCOTT & BOWNE, at New York
nursery on the east coast of Florida. por sale at o00. and $1.0 by alrdruggists.
i- ---- -


CPON TIN U ED.]
Aghast the-y looki.d at ,one nnotlh.r.
' as iut all tills to li .vr' 1.. :1 et:,;i- .1
Loy \VWynie? Hadn'L. WVa3Ue t,,lt IrlI
Told her? Told her what.? All Maj,.r
Wayne said to her about Willy was that
he was almost frantic with impatience
to meet her, but he'd-he'd have to take
his bath first. What did he mean by
sending such ridiculous stuff? What
were they all laughing-crying at?
Isn't here? Couldn't cross? Can't he
swim? Why, the man she thought he
was would swim Niagara rather than
miss his wedding day! And then-oh,
day of days-perhaps her words an-
nihilated space and reached the ears of
the maddened lover, for at the very mo-
ment came an Irish howl from the porch
without. "Oh, fur the luv of God, shtop
him! Don't let himl Oh, mother of
Moses, it's drownin he is!" And then,
all shrieks and terror, did most of the
party scatter for the balconies, while,
all shrieks and terror and protestations
that she'd never speak to him again if
he dared to, Kitty collapsed upon a sofa.
Was ever there a wedding day to
match it? Soaked to the skin, dripping,
but triumphant, Will Farrar rode out
of the floods and up the heights amid the
frenzied acclamations of the garrison,
and throwing himself from the saddle
at the colonel's gate demanded to see,
if not to squeeze, his bride. There wore
thlry gatlhered, thle *lite of Fort Frayne,
sonmi- in wedding gart, soen in travel-
ing dres., tand what a cheer went up aq
hie sprang to the porch and his mother
wanted to clarp him, dripping though
he \W%, to htIr heart of h Nais. Not so
Kitty. "Don't you come nunr me, you
dre-adful thing" she cried, nl, Jaugh-
ing and protesting, he was li-d awuy to
be ca:iprisoedl Ihr the erriumony. Lu-
cirtii's spirits v.w'.ri oun- more in
bllu'ition. Wayun was tback, the re-
nani u had xcmo'; so \\hy lunger delay
prdo,.dings?' ,
S gThey wcre o ot. There iwas 0. blithe
'dI a.' joyous soldiertv, dding
iu(,iidIV d s eve i wrs sen
L .' F'. -' 6 -" " .
Kitty mLdo a .lewitcLing brido, and
there Wvas a wonderful unloading of
soTrrow f7rom iart at iar hi.rt 'nu to the
shoulders of oune lnucklcss, shortly txi'd
man, Major Percival VWayn,. Oh, Mad
Anthony But here was (no of thy do-
sCii dants ten titnd worthy t.hy name!
In that one day there clam crushing in
upon him the consequences of a genera-
tion of misdoing.
It was enough that he should have
failed to explain matters to Kitty. It
was worse when he took the first oppor-
tunity to explain matters to Jack. His
way of doing it was somewhat as fol-
lows, and they were dressing for the
ceremony, and Jack, gorgeous in his
full dress uniform as a lieutenant of the
Seventh, was sick at heart over the cold,
constrained greeting accorded him by
Ellis.
"Why, of course, old fellow, you
didn't impose silence on me, and I s'poso
I let out about your engagement"-
"My what?" says poor Jack aghast.
"Your engagement. You said, even
to attend Kitty's wedding, you couldn't
get away until yours was fulfilled-on
the 10th, wasn't it?"
"Certainly, our annual inspection.
No man in the Seventh would miss that
for love or money. "
"But, Jack, don't you know? I'm
sure you told me a lady was in the case.
You told me her name, and-indeed,
you did-that Effie and you were to be
tied"-
'You transcendental idiot! I told you
F and I-Company F and Company I--
were tied for place and neither dared
lose a point.''
And then, instead of smashing
Wayne, as was his first thought, Jack
fled down stairs in search of Ellis and
found her and told her Wayne's story
and then his own, breathlessly, eagerly,
imploringly, and there were blushes and
tears and soft laughter and soft, happy
murmurs, and-and how horribly those
big epaulets get in the way and service
medals and soutache braid scratch at
such times! And at last did Jack uplift
his voice again to say, "Ellis, I'm in
heaven," and then did she uplift a
blushing, tear stained, kiss rumpled face
to archly inquire, "A Seventh heaven,
Jack?" and then digl old Fenton come
blustering in to take a veteran's share
in the engagement. It was known all
over the house before the wedding party
started.
Then came the next scene in Mad
Anthony's play. Amory and the chap-
lain dcl.are to this day that when the
party was duly marshaled at the altar
the major clicked his heels together and
raised his hand in salute and began,
"Sir, the parade is"- when Ormnsby
caught the hand and brought it down.
But when it came to the ring there was
consternation. To the horror of the


groom, the despair of the bride, but to
the marked and tremulous emotion of
Aunt Lucretia, the circlet produced for
the occasion by the dazed best man was
an old fashioned brt beautiful cluster
of flashing gems. Only by a miracle
did it happen that the other ring was
in his possession. How the mixture oc-
curred there was no time to tell, until
later, when allwere gathered, for there
were two whose fortunes we have fol-
lowed through these long, long chapters
who were absent from the ceremony,
who, in fct, were having one of their
own, and to these two, while the Land


without Is softly playing in tront otf tn
chapel, and in -apg. r hundred. the mtnT!
;t'! L.t.I, I t" e11- .the 1:.ri :' .id
groom (n u th(ii lial..pcarauce, let us turn-
and listen.
"No, dear Mrs. Farrar," were Helen
Daunton's words as the eager guests
were pouring forth to the wedding.
,"They are bringing him here, even
now, so that he may welcome Will and
Kitty on their return from the wedding
he cannot see. "
^--~.-.-.il-t -1 ~-' f ."*w v wr


4 OLIL


"IItl h, tlr,'n-lli-i-at tIhtl! Don't 1u<1ttd
th,,., h. hi v."
And no sooner was the party fairly at,
the chapel than there drove to the col:o-
iul's d(oor the old c-olonel, and two
soldiers assisted to ialight arid led to. th
doorway thte soldirly f,,nu f C'aptain
Leale, his eyv's still covri'.d by thul deip
green shadi. It wats Hr-len Dauntou's
hand that i.:;i dl him into the lately
crowded paurlir, and he ukew the teach
and thrilled w\irii the joy (of it.
'"Hi- n!" leu cried. "They told me
all were gone. What t tllr'psudl wclci mol
I've Lee'tu s' long in til'hl ith your
voice the i.ild hin0 fooling I'vt '
groping for tj cm to me throat the


"'Then It l stHll dSdk witJi yu?"
faltered.
There was a moment's pauie. Tlb
band had just cc,md thu joyous march
with which it had "trooped" the wed-
ding party into the hbapel, and then, as
though in ac..'cmpaniinont to the cere-
mlony jest beginning and to the sweet
romance ilnr-ady throbbing here, the ex-
quisite strains of the "Traumerei"
softly thrilled upon the fragrant air.
"Helenl" he spoke, his deep voice
trembling, as did the hand that still
clung to hers. "You know that for me
the lights wvut out before ever that
powder flash crossed my eyes." She
strove, hardly knowing why, to release
her hand. "No, dear," he wenton gen-
tly. "Don't be afraid I have come back
tovex you with my sorrows; but listen,
they will all be here in in a moment. I


rounding and be'(hi vilng por r WV::ne to
the verge of distraction. He laid the
blame on his spring cv rcoat, a venera-
ble garment of the fashion of 20 years
agone, but that he had o o seldom worn
as to cause it to seem to him uevvr new
and available, and for this garment he
darted iuto the adjoining quarters while
the laughing guests came tripping up
the stops in the wake of the bride, who,
totally ignoring Helen and Lealu now,
who were gazing into each other's eyes
in the deep bow window, rushed at her-
uncle with characteristic explosive
abusu.
"I'll never be married at Fort Fraynu
again as long as I lively What on earth
did Major"- But she could hgono far-
ther, for the shout of laughter that
grec ted her sally and the xelansationu
v'; r .. r '..suil. "d from 'fb. it cic.t y Lo
Lenllo and Iullu silkiiee-d hir cotuplet,--
ly. And then tho bride :is ruslstd a-n :,y
to dotl her finery aud reappear in trav-
eling garb, e.ud theun Will was hustled
to his quarters to change his full dress
uniform to tOi.-'crT LV-' .oaaI.I g:alrb oft lv-
il life, just. as Wayvno came in, dazed,
half demintecd, crvcr:..it in o1oe hand
and aipaekage in tho other that he nowt.
dreamily held forth to Ormsby;, who
took it, as wonderk gly opened and be-
gau slowly ccuuting over a number of
greenbacks, solo contents of the wrap-
per; but he dropped them as of little
consequence when thebowilderrd major
produced a moment later auother-a
little note from the depths of an inner
pocket. They wero all crowding around
him now, but at sight of this missive
Ellis made a spring and captured it, on-
ly just in time, and was seized in turn
by Ormsby, who pleaded for ioscssion
of what was plainly addressed to him,,.
and then came renewed uproar, for
Will reappeared in uniform trousers and
unfastened hlon e and a towering rage.
[TO BE CONTMENUD.J j
X Rav Reveals Gold.
Burlington (Iowa) Gazette.
To apply the X ray to mining is a
novel idea which has just been d, -
velI,)',el by' Dr. Finis E. Y,,akumi of
Loa Angeles, Cal. lie has fixe! the
iav upon a piece or quartz .0 osa ex.
toriolr slhowl 1oa i idicat i dI of' gold
and implriuntedl upon the lihot(gral c
plates shadows of the procions metal
with;n..
On LaI ne 301 tha- pihVsi ian lwaif
phUittgraphlting a .tu mor. I1heOn wea '.



-.,- -
gc-!J beari-,g" qe!ai i.. av -hliter-


f. h upon it an Q atline -f ro. k, with
.-p'.eks lh.io ant th-' r, showing the
presence ot gold. Since that day lto
has taken a number of pictures of
valuable ore.
X rays pass through quartz easily,
but gold stays their progress, ao the
X ray photograph shows tI Ito presenee
of gold distinctly. Dr. Yoaknim le-
lieves it will be of service lit geolo-
gists and nineralogists in studying
rocks. He thinks,' perhaps, it will
ie) possible to use X rays in mining
010.

A Problem.


went away hoping to teach my heart a F1l'riii Sc hool Exlpnent.
friendship for you that should give me The above cre itlel paper will give
the right to come agaia and serve you oile years subscription to the Cosmo-
as your friend. When I found that it
was almost sure that I should walk in politan Magazine to the plnpil of any
darkness all my life, I said, 'Now at Summer Ttraining School sending
least I can accept the blessing of her them before Sept mher 1st, the
friendship, even as she offered it to me.'
A man maimed and set apart from his simplest correct solution' of the fol'
fellows can learn thankfulness for a lowing problem':
great good, though it is not his heart's nicl e 10 ft hi
desire." And here her graceful head A conicl flag-pole 100 feet high,
was bowed, and silently her tears came 2 feet in diameter at thie base, an.i
gushing forth. "But time has taught tapering evenly to a point at the
me the falsity of that," he went on,
firmlynow. "You shallnevermisunder- top, stands in tho center of a level
stand me. Even in the dark my pulse meadow. A rope 1 inch in' diameter
beat gave the lie to friendship. I loved is fixed to the top and wound' aroutndl
you, I love you, and so have come to
say a long goodby. I've made my fight the pole, fold touching fold, to tla
to be your friend and failed. At least base, the end of the rope being fonur
I have been a soldier. I will not be a fTi from the center of the pIle.
coward."
She could control herself no longer. How far will a man travel, who takes
Though she had freed her hands, she the end of tle rope and keeps it
seemed involuntarily stretching them t a it b alkin
forth. Then, leaning upon the table for taut
support,,one hand found the glove that around the polo?
he, hid. removed an&dlaid' there. He had
withdrawn a pace and lifted his head Insane Asylium Farlm.
as though the blighted eyes were striv- Hon John W. Tran)well, for th*
ing to peer from under their shade for on John W la l th
one look at the face they had gazed up- past four years snperi at lent of the
on in such passionate farewell so many Fllorida Insane Asylum at Chatta-
months before. The strains of the hoechee, hias sugg.r.tl l many inm
"Traumerei" were still thrilling soft- provenments for the comfort and cmu-
ly through the open casenients, and, venience ot tie inmates, and also to
overcome with emotion, tenderness and reduce the operating expenses, One
passion, Helen bent and laid her soft .
lips in fervent pressure on the senseless of the latest improvements in a dair'%
glove. plant for forty cows, now about corn-
Then the room rang with a sudden, plated, which will supply butter ailnd
startling, joyous cry. The shade went .
whizzing into space, and the next in- milk sufficient or the isttutin,
stant Lealo had sprung to her and seized possibly butter to sell. heree are
her in his arms. nw moe 'an, four hundred patients
"Helen, darling-not that! Don't m four hu d pti
waste those kisses" And she sank sob- in the asylum, and the iuimber is
bing in his arms just as-grand, joyous, rapidly increasing.
triumphant-the strains of the wedding
march burst forth, re-echoing among
the walls of Fort Frayne. Sale of "Arabiae NIlht." ,
Rorke was the first man to come tear- The late Sir Richard Burton's Yans-
ing in to announce the return of the nation of the "Arabian Nights= was
wedding party and the guests, but Fen- sold out in ten -days and brought $80,-
ton was close on his heels "on hospita- 000, upon which he and his wife lived
ble cares intent" and exploding over royally for five years. At his rdefh bnt
Wayne's performances. There was no $2 remained of the sum, apd Lady Bur-
time for a formal reception., "Proceed- ton deposited it in the poorbox of her
ings" had been delayed well nigh an church.
hour as it was and the east bound train
was reported unaccountably on time. The eye of a flyis oconastructed u to
Bride and bridegroom, bridesmaids, ush- bring the entire horizon within his oir-
ers, bachelors and benedicts, maids and h clI of ( eisrvation, a fatt which explaii-,
matrons-Fort Frayne seemed surging the .xitremo alrrtnumss of those insects tif
tumultuously up the colonel's step,: sur- escaping attack.


COPi.LMI4 18 96. BVr TENNYSONd .ELV.


--_~ ~-- --~ --- ~~---~-~~-~~----'


I


C N-0


P


w


I!


.+


Washington County
A N 1)> T 1

West Florida
Against the World.



















NOTL.-It must he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im -
)osPible to make schedule time it must bhe
charged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

The Benckey started for Pensacola
yortertay w ith two of the Tennessee
gentlemen who have been making
have among the tarpon and other
fishes of St. Andrews Bay during the
past week.
The schooner Cleopatra went to
Bayhead, Monday, preparatory to
havirg needed repairs-redecking,
etc.
The steamship Alpha, from Mobile
arrived from that port early Monday
morning, having mnae the, onind trip'
in the remarkably short tine of four
days and bringing merchandise of
which St. Anfidrws, mcrl'anits stood
in great need.

NAPHTHA LAUNCH,
GLADYS.
CAPT. FRANK WlTHEliILL,.
Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ate points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wetappo at 1":30 p. m.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. m.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p; m. Makes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromanton, 'arker, Pitts-
burg andFarmdale. For passenger anid
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral postoffifices.
DAvID M. WITHELILL, Contractor.

PACKET SCHOONER

.CLEOPATRA.
RbBT GWALTNEY, MASTER.
Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves PFensacola every Friday,
(weather pcni hitting Special atten-.
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight tor parties living on
East and North Bay, passengerss for e
points on either arm of the Bay cani
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further hiformation apply to
L. M, WARE & Co., Agts

A Week's weather.
The following table shows vi1:ht. tlhe
temperature at St. Andrews has l ,.-.uii
during the past week, from ojbservati\inU
taken at tie IBuov office e'.Lch Imorning
and noun:


Thur lay,.... .. July
F.-iday'..... ........
Saturday..........
Susday- ..- .... --


-~~e .- 4 -( '- -


' onlday y... ... ..
Tuesday.........
Wednesday ......


7';
Morn
1. 1
8-2


,~;j
' 11l W.1)
L, 0 81d


Nuon
8,
9(1
m i


* 1


Just try a 10c box of Cascarets, th
finest liver and bow el regulator ever imad
senator Sherman at Hls Best.
Every advance toward a free ex
change of commodities is an advance in
civilization. Every obstruction to a freE
exchange is born of the same narrow
despotic spirit which planted castles up
on the Rhine to plunder peaceful comr
merce. Every obstruction to commercE
is a tax upon consumption. Every facil
ity to a free exchange cheapens commode
ties, increases trade and population
and promotes civilization.--John Sher
man in 1868.
ax congress can u avauce tile price ol
bides 9 cents a pound in this country,
the people will pay several millions a
year more than they do now for their
boots and shoes, and the money will go
Into the pockets of the Beef trust.-
Hartford Times.

RICH RED BLOOD is the foun-
nation of good health. Thatis why
Hood's Sarsaparilla, the One True
Blood Purifier, gives HEALTH.
An OduJos Taz,
The tin plate makers wish to boom
their baiheess by increasing the duty
on imported til 1i ate, to the injury of
the canning-industry and other indus-
tries that flourish by reason of cheap
tin plate. Another blow is struck at
business by abolishing the rebate on ex-
ported tin cans. Now banned goods ex-
ported in cans made of imported tin are
allowed a drawback of the duty paid,
and thus an export business has been
built up in canned fruits, oysters, vege-
tables, petroleum, eto. Over 4,000,000
tin cans are sent abroad annually, con-
taiing oil which competes with that of
Russia. When Russia can buy tin plate
at $2.70 a box, while we have to pay
$8.50 for it. it is evident that our com-
petition will be rendered difficult. Mr.
Diugley robs Poter to pay Paul.-Balti-
more Sun.
Reasons Why Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea
itemedy is the Best.
I. Because it affords instant relief in
case of pin in the stomach, colic and
cholera morliu.
2. Because it is the only remedy that.
never fails in the most severe cases of
dysentery and diarrhoea.
3. Because it is the only remedy that
will cure chronic diarrhoea.
4. Because it is the only remedy that
will prevent bilious colic.
5. Ieeause it is 'the only remedy ihat
will eue- epiFdemical dysentery.
t, Because it fa the only remedy that
van arways he depended upon in cases of
cholera inftn-tum.
7. Because It is the most prompt and
most reliable medicine in use for bowel
complaints.
t. Rbecause it producer no bad results.
9. Because it is pleasann and safe to
take.
10. Because it. ir saved' the Tives of
more people than any other remedy in the
world.
The 2.5 and 50c sizes for sale 'y L M.
Ware & Co.. St. Andrews and Bavhend.
Uad sll mealirine ilealerrs .


LOCAL DR IFT,
-Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic an
Hall's Catarrh Cure on sale at Pio
never Drug Store.
-Wannamaker & Brown's sample,
for Tailor Made Suits at L. M. Ware &
Co's. Call and get prices.
-N. W. Pitts will pay the highest
market price, in cash or trade, foi
_green salted alligator hides. He want
all he-can get.
-"Lewis' men's and women's Ox
ford ties, from $1 to $2, and a nice lot o
patent tip low cuts at $1 a pair at at L
M. Ware & Co's.
-A fresh lot of high grade paints
-all colors, in convenient small size
cans, just received and for sale way
down prices at R. F. Brackin & Son's
-A good big Tablet for 5 cts; a larger
one for 8 cts and a good thick school
tablet with 175 leaves for 10 cts; all with
handsome covers and good, ruled paper
at the BUOY office.
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must be mailed
early enough to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
appear in the current issue.
-The regular quarterly meeting of
the St. Andrews Bay Horticultural and
Improvement Association will be held
at the usual place, on Watson Bayou on
Friday, July 30, at 12 o'clock, m.,
sharp.
-A street railway, fight in Tampa
between the Suburban' and Consumer
lines is the absorbing topic in that
hustling city at the present time, and
where or how it-will end no man
know th.
-Wagoners and fish haulers can find
plenty of fish all the time and. fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shajd's store, Parker, *Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulfor elsewhere.
-The BUOY learns that Purser H. A.
Dorr has severed his relations with the
steamship Alpha, and that Capt.
Sharit formerly of the Jno. A. Dix and
of the Gulf City has temporarily taken
the position vacated by Mr. Dorr.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural
and Improvement Association is prepar-
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit
any tract of land which may be given
them. It will pay all persons to buy a
tract from them and have it improved.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either Cincinnati Hill or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country: on back of a
letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office.
--R F. Brackin & Son, the West
End merchants finding themselves by
their rapidlyincreasing busiusc-s seri-
ously crowded for room, are building a
large and commodious addition to the
east wing of their establishment, to be
used a4 store room for the heavier class
of goods.
-If you are thinking of buying prop-
erty inst. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinit u cannot afford to purchased


until JThave conferred with the pro-
prietor of the Buoy. If you are short of
money and want to buy on your own
time for actual settlement you can be
e accommodated
S--R. F. Brackin & Son, who hereto-.
for'e, have carried only a small line of
ship chandleryvhave added an exten-
iive assortment to their stock in trade,
and are prepared to fill orders in any
item in that line. It won't cost
you anything to come and see for your-
selves, that their line is complete.
-The Braidentown News is a new
eight-column folio paper published at
SBraidentown, Manatee county, Fla,
A. K. Taylor, business manager. It
starts in with a delinquent tax list and
a good showing of local business, evi-
Sdencing that anew paper was a felt
want a Braidentown and the people
show a disposition to sustain it.
-The only social event of the past
week of which the BuoY has been ad-
vised was a gathering of young people
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. A. T.
Brock, on Monday evening, compli-
mentary to Miss Mary Brock, daughter
of Nat. Brock, who was visiting her
uncle, aunt and cousins, and to Miss Le
anna Brock, who goes with her unole,
Nat to visit with relatives and friends
in Jackson county.
-H. A. Dorr, the well-known steam-
boat man writes to friends hero that he
will be here in a few weeks with a fine
new boat which will make 12 miles an
hour, easy, and can be run at 16 miles
if need be, and that he will make regu.
lar weekly trips from Mobile and make
landings each trip at st. Andrews. He
says he starts for Baltimore in a day or
two and will return with the boat,
which is a perfect one.
-State Supt. Sheats has again dis-
pleased the people of West Florida by
ignoring a petition signed by 1,500 citi-
zens of Florida to have Prof. H. E.
Graham made president of the Do
Funiak Normal College, and has ap-
pointed a Prof. Hughes of Tennessee in-
stead. The DeFuniak Herald says:
"The action of the board in allowing
themselves to be dominated by a dema-
gogue, as is Sheats, is altogether inex-
cusable, unexplainable, and a damn-
able outrage."'
-Apalachicola Times: Messrs. W. Q
H. Theobald and J. M. With- ow have
recently patented a scoop that will
prove valuable to all grocery stores.
This scoop is a scale and scoop com-
bined. It is said that these gentlemen
have recently refused a handsome sum
for their patent. Jno. Withrow has
a good many friends in St. Andrews
who will be pleased to learn that dame
fortnue has consented to smile upon
him. The BUOY hopes that his bright-
est expectations may be realized.


SThe Young Peoples Baptist Union
meets at the Baptist church every
Sunday at 3 .. m. All invited.
The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sun-
day afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestly invited to attend.


dScrofuBlao0s

Health Was Creatly Impaired, But
S Hood's Sarsaparilla Built itUp-
Sores Have Ali Disappeared.
"I was troubled with eruptions on my
t face, which appeared like scrofula. My
health was so much impaired that I was
advised to take Hood's Sarsaparilla to
s build me up, and I bought six bottles.
Before 7 had taken half of this amount I
found that I was improving. I could rest
f better at night, and felt refreshed in the
morning. I gained in flesh and when I
had finished the six bottles the sores on
,my face had all disappeared." J. B. F m-
DIE, Postmaster, Nashville, No. Carolina.
S"After suffering from a sore leg for 25
years, four bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla
Made a complete cure. It is several years
Since I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, but I
have not suffered with any sore or erysip-
Selas in that time." MRs. M. J. HARTLEY,
SLovett, Georgia. Remember
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the Best-the One True Blood Purifier. Be
sure to get Hood's and only Hood's.
Snood' Pills easyto take, easy to buy,
Hood's ill easyto operate. 25c.
f l'erso(nal.
L. Wiselogel the preferred canli-
date for appointment as postmaster
at Chipley. and Dr. 0. C. Tompkins
of th3 North Hay Lumber Co., Bay-
head, drove to St. Andrews, Satur-
day last on a special business errand.
Remaining over Sunday, they left for
home Monday morning, Mr. Wise-
logel to return by the way of Vernon.
Mr. NW. gave universal satisfaction
as postmaster under Preident Harri-
son's administration, fnd he has a
host of friends on St. Andrews Bay,
democrats as well as republicans who
will be glad inasmuch as a change
is inevitable in that office to see him
in his old place among the mail bags
at Chipley.
Messrs. P. H. Harlan, Johnl
Branch, rnd( G. G. Br.adbnry of lfen-
,leisonvilla, and Walter C. Franklin
of St. Blaise, Teni., the party of
gentlemen brought ovei by Capt.
Hand in the lBuckeye, from Pensa-
cola, have been putting in the past
week among the tarpon and smaller T
fishes cf St. Andrews Bay. Those s
gentlemen having read in the Buoy t
away back in their Tennessee homes
of the succe-isof Dr. Cliffe and Mr.
Allen in capturing the king of fish, the
tarpon, came here determined to test
the truth or falsityof the accounts,
and the Buoy is willing now to leave '
it to these gentlemen that thel state- l
mnritsm were not exaggerated. After
iliev had caught all the tai'pon ttlie
cared to hIave, they turned thI
asqy~i. ob (,-


l'l 1J 1- .1.r11M I T, I f r. in n r .).lrirrI
heo trout, redfilsh and fl under tIhat
they capl.ntedl were enough food a
legilment; ~nt the crowni g sport
eame when they 'visited the breant
pon on West Peninsula. It is :n,t
recorded that they had to hide be-
hind trees and nndur the boat ,seats
to keep the bream from coming out
andl biting their hooks; but it is a
fact that they caught them as fast as
they could bait their hooks and drop
then into the water and thie sport
lasted as long as they tried to catch
these decidedly game fish, which
possess the advantage of being one of
the most delightfully flavored aind
delicious fish that inhabit any waters.
It will not be necessary for the party
when reciting their success here to
their friends back in Tennessee to
exaggerate in any particular for a
recital of facts will bo certain to sur-
prise any listener who is not familiar
with tlie sport awaiting the angler in
the waters of St. Andrews Bay. The
party is delighted with the experi-
ence, and they all promise to return
and bii:iL others with them in the
near future.
Capt. L. M. Waro and his new
nadle wife returned from their bridal
tour Thursday, evening last, and oln
Saturday evening the St. Andrews
Brass Band complimented them with
a seranade, and was hospitably re-
ceived and entertained within ice cream,
cake, etc by the bride and groom.
Mr. and Mrs, F. H. Sheppard and
daughter, Mrs. Gonzales,- and son,
Oscar accompanied by Rev. Father
Baazen left yesterday morning via
Bayhead for Pensacola.
Messrs. N. B. Stone, S. 8. Black-
mer andI J. M. Key, a party of gen-
tlemen fr.,- WeVwahitchka, came
down to enjoy a few days outing. Mr.
Stone was taken ill while at Crooked
Island and his return was forced, lie
is stopping at Mrs. Corby's while his
fellow friends are out availing therm-
selves of the pleasures of the Bay
country.
: D.Daffin and son, of Marianna
are making a few days sojourn at thi
Bay.

Last summer one of our grand-children
w-as sick with a severe bowel trouble, says
Mrs. E. G. Gregory, of Fredrickstown,
Mo. Our doctor's remedy had failed, then
re tried Charnherlain's Colic Cholera and u
)iarrhoe Remedy, which gave very speedy
relief, For sale by L. M. Ware & Co., St.
Lndrews annl Bayhead, and all medicine
calers.


A WHISTLING BUOY
Would be a Good Start, and OI(
Among the MaNtiy, Improve-
ments Needed at St. Atn-
drews Bay.
Several weeks ago a numerously
signed petition was sent from St. An-
drews to the chief of the light house
board of the United States, praying
tor a whistling buoy at the Pass tc
St. Andrews Bay, which elicited the
following reply, which, however, on
account of the absence of Capt. Ware
from to% n was not made public until
his return home:
LIGHT-HOUSE ESTABLISHMENT
Office of the Light-House inspector,
Seventh District (Navy Yard.)
Key West, Fla., July 6, 1897.
MR. LAMBERT M. WARE,
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
SIR:-Your letter with accompa-
nying petition for a whistling buoy
at St. Andrews, received and will re-
ceive the c'lnlideratlion that it merits.
Respectfully,
SAM'.1 BELDEN,
Commander U. S. N.
In pectoir 7th L. H. District.

Latest nr B to the Fish
,Law.
Mr. E. Palmer ith o wrote to Gov.
Bloxharn for specific advice in rela-
tiotn to the measurement of seine
ues: es as contemplated in the new
fish law, has received the following,
which will be gratifying ne0s to St.
Andrews Bay fishermen as well as to
mn11 of their calling in all parts of
the state, where fishing is depended
upon for a livelihood:
Executive Office, Tallahassee, Fla.,
July 10, 1897.
E Palmer, Parker, Fla., It is held
that the size of the mesh named in
the law is less than now in use, by a
mistake of the author of the bill,
who was not a practical fisherman.
Hence you can use the nets and seines
now in use. D. LANG.
Private Sec'y.

No Cire---No Pay.
Thai is the way all druggists sell Grove's
Tasteless C1iill Tonic for chills and ma-
aria. It is simply iron and quinine in a
tasteless form; Children love it. Adults
prefer it to bitter, nauseating tonics.
Price, 50c.

Off For the North Pole.
Prof. S. A. Andree ascended under
avorabl circumstances on the after-
loon of July 4th at.Spitzleergen,
lali way betw-ecn Greenland and
Nova Zfllia. iI lis i balloon J ilt es-
el nterl i.-e, ili the hope
t.o ,flat over the
LIY ~ r m-


rLctiIs. ele"asIro3ably '-gut lthlre"
01 paid the peit~lty for his tormnoris
beture this tinle sMl, Arctic -x-
plhores consider this chance for` get-
ting back again veery'slin.

Incorporation Notice.
Stite of Fljrida County of Washington.
Notice is hereby-given of tie intention
of the undersigned to apply on or by the
21st day of August, A. D. 1897, to the gov-
ernor of the sta e of Florida. for letters
patent incorPorating the Florida Land &
Timber Company, of Chicago, under the
following charter:
First-The name of the corporation
shall be the Florida Land & Timber Conm-
pany, of Chicago; with its principal place
of business and offices at Chipley in
Wa;shingiton co-unty, Florida, with an of-
fice in the city of Chicago, Illinois.
Second --The general nature of tho bus-
iness to be transacted is the doing of a
general land business, such as buying,
selling and leasing of lands, and acting as
agent for the sale of- lands and the pay-
ment of taxes thereon for the owners and
the doing of all thiiigs pertaining to the
buying, selling, leasing and conveying of
lands; to erect mills for the manufactur-
ing of lumber, and the engaging in mnanu-.
facturing, also tli buying and selling of
lumber; to erect turpentine and rosir
stills and to engage in the manufacture
and sale of the same and to do a general
merchandise business, such as the buying
and sAlling of all kinds of goods, of what-
soever kind or character.
Third -The amount of the capital stock
shall be $50,000, divided into 500 shares
of $100 each, The capital stock shall be
payable as follows, to-wit: Fifty per cent
of said capital stockshiall be paid in with-
in ninety days of the issuing of letters
patent, and the other fi ty per cent shall
be paid in within six months after the or-
ganization of said corporation or the is-
suing of letters patent, to be paid in cash
and lands.
Fourih-The said organization shall ex-
tend for a term of twenty years from the
date of the granting of letter i patent.
Fifth .-The officers, by which the said
business shall be conducted shall be pres-
ident, vice Lresident, secretary and treas;
urer, who shall be elected by the board
of .directors at their regular meeting
which shall be held in October of eacli
year, and on such a day as the board of
di.iectors may hereafter designate.
A board of FivEdi sectors shall be lect-
ed at a regular meeting in October each
year by the stockholders.
Uniil the first election, W. P. Ketcham
shall be president, W. O. Butler shall lie
vice president, J. W. Hedenberg shall lie
secretary and Edward F. Cragin shall be
treasurer.
.Not less than Five nor more than Nine
shall constitute the board of directors.
Sixth-The highest amount of indebt-
edness to which the corporation at any
lime shall contract shall be $50,000.
The names and residences of the incor-
porators are:
Edward F. Cragin, Chicago, Illinois.
W. P. Ketcham, Chicago, Illinois.
J. W. Hedenberg, Chicago, Illinois.
W. 0. Butler, Chioley, Florida.
State of Florida,-
County of Washington.
Before me, a notary public for the state
at large, personally appeared W. P.
Ketcham, Edward F. Cragin and W. 0.
Butler, who each for himself acknowledg-
d that he executed the above and fore-
going application for charter, for- the
uses and purposes therein expressed on
he day the same bears date.
Given under my hand and seal of of-
fice this 15th day of July, A. D. 1997.
HATTIE M. WATERBURY,
Notar vPublic.


Ful ID et al I s Iv.-

A Railroad Ofics.l'r Experience.


TLSI


Ai 7 "


CHPLEY ST. ANDREWS BAY HACK LINE


CHIPLEY ST. ANDREWS BAY HACK LINE?


Chipleyo


R. EDWARD EDMONDS, long con-
nected with railroad construction in
Nebraska,writes: "My heart troubled
and pained me for 19 years. Shortness of
breath was the constant and most common
symptom. Intense, excruciating pain, gener-
ally followed any severe exertion. Faintness,
hunger without any appetite; fluttering that
made me clutch my breast, and palpitation
that often staggered me as if I would fall,
were frequent attacks. Again, everything
would turn black if I arose from a stooping
posture quickly. Sleepless nights with their
Dr. Milesp prostrating unrest were
numerous and I could
Heart Cure get no rest day or night.
1 consulted leading phy-
Restores sicians and tried adver-
t tised remedies. They
l**.o** gave me no relief. One of
Dr. Miles' circulars described my case so
exactly that I took Dr. Miles' New Heart
Cure and I am now a well man. I hope
every one troubled with heart disease will
try Dr. Miles' remedies. If they will write
no personally, I will gladly give them full
details of my experience." EDW. EDMONDS.
P. O. Box 65, David City, Nebraska.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure is sold on guarantee
that first bottle benefits or money refunded.
Dr. Miles' Pain Pills stop Headache.


The Corn Fair---Chipley Corn
Exhibit.
Mr. Editor: Won't vonu. kindly
ask all persons who have planted
Silver Mine corn to repo t to me by
postal card or letter whether or not
ithe will compete for the Iprizes to
be awarded on the 28th, of July, and
whether they will compete for the
20 sta',k pi cinm or the 12 ears
premium. The premiums are av
follows:
For the 20 stalks sent with roots
anti st-ilk complete; 40 acres of land.
The second best, $25.00.
Third best, $20,00.
Fouith best, $15,00.
The Goulding Fertilizer Company
offers 1,000bs of fertilizer for the
best 12 ears of corn.
60(0)bs for thle second best.
300lIbs hr the third best. All
coltetitos must have planted at
least hlilf an aci-o.
A vry attract iine pnolnaiiss 1.e-


- Florida.


-A- J. G-A_ r,. PROPRIETOR.. GA', MANAGER:


Parties en route for St. Andrews Bay or other points
can arrange for conveyance at reasonable rates by ad-

dressing, A. J. GAY, Chipley, Florida.


R. F. BRACKIN.


I CASII STOI&?Ej- I-


R. F. BRACKIN & SON,
DEALERS 1N


Hats : and


cn



CQ

CD




1--d


: Caps.


Hosiery.


4-:
C/)


HOUSES
TO
ITZ 7:LiNT


PAINTS and OILS,
/ UEENSWARE. and HARDWARE,



C=a,6^ XXLMEL.iBiaB^- 1


Capta


iuig gotten upl 111:) Ig te I tef ail, t ith
jit 11clo'l, l~~llr


ru.t I tlI..g,, a lie dii pislalu Vby U ,?
t s I1 ,.attaliolt pnact; ee firi g witll
U talin g glun, and other mn military
lianetlcuver display of fire depart-
ment, bicycle races, excursions on
tlh bay to the Navy Yard liard and
forts.
The program uas not been fully
made up, but it is known that there
Swill be a bicycle race, fire department
contest, aradtl by the soldiers, an-
other by the naval brigade, a grand
concert, fireworks-dtay ant night,
and, best of all, a grand display of
the fi(ed products of West Florida.
A special train will leave Eit r
Junction in time to pince the passsen-
gers in Pensacola, at 10 a. m, at a
very low rate. Tickets will be good
to return by special or other trains
same night or next day.
Respectfully, W. D. CHIPLEY.
General Land Comlmissioner.
West Florida papers will please
copy.
Jackson's Protection Proplecy.
The corporations and wealthy indi-
viduals who are en1aged in large man-
ufacturing cstablishnments desire a high
tariff to increase their gains. Design-
ing politicians will support it to concil-
iate their favor and to obtain the means
for profuse expenditure for the purpose
of purchasing influence in other quar-,
ters. Do not allow yourselves, my fel-4
low citizens, to be misled in this sub-
ject. It is a system of injustice, and if
persisted in will lead to corruption and!
must end in ruin.-Andrew Jackson in'
His Farewell Address.

In the new tariff bill spunk Is on the
free list. We have our opinion of a man
who is compelled to use imported
"spunk. "-Philadelphia CalL

DERFECT and permanent are the
cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla, be-
cause it makes pure, rich, healthy,
life and health-vivin-y BLOOD.

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
Six weeks from date, as principal cred-
itor of John Constantine, deceased, I
shall apply foran administrator upon his
estate, to the Countv Judge. W. DOTY.
July 15, 1897.

Notice
Is hereby given to all parties holding
claims against the estate of John Con-
stantine, late of Washington county, de-
ceased, to present them to the under-
signed administrator within twelve
month' s from the date hereof, or the same
will be barred by the statute of limita-
tion. W. I. SINGLETARY, Admr.
April 14, 1897.

Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most won-
derful medical discovery of the age, pleas-
ant and refreshing to the taste, act gently
and positively on kidneys, liver and bowels,
cleansing the entire system, dispel colds,
cure headache, fever, habitual constipation
and biliousness. Please buy and try a box
of C. C. C. to-day, 10, 25, 50 cents. bold and
guaranteed to cure by atl drug-gists.


Mobile
ii
(


,. -' -. -_ : :.


)iie to Carrabelle, via Pens cola, St. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachicola.




PASSETTLCG:EI E ATES:
F~~~~ ~~ p ] S .J cEK ^ 'ic0 1a.


to St An.i'. ir Bay an i 5 00 St .Aol,, e t'. Da.\ to .A.;la-hi,.ola..
Apalachicola.......... 7 0 Carrabelle....
Carrabelle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to C'irabele.'.....


EAST BOUND. WEST BOUND.
LEAVE. ARRIVE.
5th, 15th and 25th at 7 p.m.. .........Mobile...........12th, 22d and 2d a.m.
7th, 17th and 27th p.m.. St Andrews Bay and/ 1th, 21st and 1st a. m
( .... : omar i)nton .... .
8th, 18th and t 'i a.m..........Apalachisola ........11th, 21st and 1st p. m.'
ARRIVE. LEAVE.
th, 19th and 2)th a m......... Carrabel!e ... Oth, 20th and 30th noon


Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattahoochee River. At
Carrabelle with ". T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, fre.-ilit rates and special rates for large parties
' address, CAPT. rAS. E. CLARK, Mobile, Alabama.
... -- - - --.- -


NOTICEE
is hereby given thatI willon Monday thi
19th day of July, 1897, apply to Hon. E.
C. Maxwell Judge of the First Judicial
Circuif of Florida to have my dower set
out and allotted to me in a certain b dv
of land now situate lying and being in
Washington county, state of Florida and
described as follows, to wit: The lot
numbered three (3), of section twenty-
seven (:27), in township two (2), south o1
iange nineteen (19), west, containing
ninety-three and 66-l0iths (93 66-100),
acres more or less.
DORA D. DAVIS,
Widow of J. Ti. Davis, deceased.
Dated June 2Y, i 1-97.
___ ----n ---
Educate L jii, Business,
Educate Mt .s
FOR A e0 PORNOGRAPHY,
Situation. Type-Writing
Telegraphy


COPYRiGHiTED.
AddressWWILBt'(J R. SMITH,
LEXINCTGO KY.,a
For circular o f h; ifszus and responsible
COMMERCiAL COLLEGE UF KY, UNIVERSITY
Awarrcd ii ed; T iz,- Ve:dn-s Expositlon.
Refers to fbor -.nl r of gradxates i positions.
Cost of F .u c'nir-e oi Icluding Tui-
tion, Books an l ,o rl in f. : -r, a!out O).
Shorthand, Type-Wri <^Ti :d 'i.r :.r-ai:, y, peiaties.
a-The KIintuc:.y t;i: -e:--,v :il,! mr.. mnder seal,
awarded i;tcs. i5t: n ,y .-, r, e if desired.
No vaeatic-. l;t.r ;-,,.-. (- L,'1-,S;, s successful.
In order to hr e .r. .. ;.. address on,
WILBUR RS3TH.oNK


St. Andrew Poultry Yards,
G. W. SURBER, SR., Prop.,
ST. ANDREWIS BhAY, FLA.
--Breeder of Pure---




; '. --

l --- . .-
,, l ; : .-. . ... . ,
8-6




WII
$ 'it i
E g -,o -S t-t---- $_..*--. ,-.. f een

S2P T _A_ -TI _R
Eg gs for Settina, $1 for Fifteen


TASTELESS



JNIC




ES J UST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
Wh'si<*Adr tE PRSIC2e Octs.
GALATIA, ILLS., NOV. 16,1893.
Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-We sold last year, 600 bQttles of
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC and have
bought three gross already this year. In all ourex-
perience of 14 years, in the drug business, have
never sold an article that gave such universal saUs.
faction as your Tonic. Yours truly,
ai rY.fCAa5 4


Leading dealers
everywhere sell





a ., ', a -
E c s- ri, i'Le linr of t;-' *'. r ..' .'r,' : J
... - S : ; l.- , ,i

-i. ~Eg cetroit, MIch. .


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0
0
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0


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I


a VEii


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wL. BRACKIIIN'


- JAS. E. CLARK.


in.


I





a-4~ ~.hL5Io -qII~ ~ Bea.-Z-I I -. - --cl;u~~~ :~


'I'hllrsdtiy, July 22, 1897.


ST. ANDREWS
PRICESCURRENT.
iUorrected by L.. M. Ware & Co.
GROCERIES.
* g'ar, ^ lb Tea, h lb
praniilaled .....61Y HeNo....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
.,Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
'tl'e;,Cond milk, ~ can
iGreen":. 12@20 Unsweetn'a. I2X1'
Brownell ,20@30 Sweetened... 813
linger siaps... 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda., 7 Royal........ 50
2ol-aci-o, plug 25a50 Campbell...... 10
11iIin- Canned fruit


London layers.. 12t Peaches.... 15a20
l>.hnia.... .. 8 Tomatoes ..... 7a10
lice........... 5 Apples........ 10
apples Pears ... ...... 15
E: .tpor,'t ed .. .8 Pluma ........ 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apriot6 .... 25
CoPal Oil prgal....15 Stravberries... 20
gasoline .....;20 Pineapple.... .20
lorida Syrup... 40 Canned Meats
loney..........1.00 Roast Beef... 12I
Vinegar ....... 30 Corned Beef..121'
cheese pr lb .... 15 Chipped Beef.. 20
Butter......... 25 Lobster. ...... 20
Lard ........ 6 Salmon....... 15
Bleans........... 4 Canned Vegetables
ocoanui plkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pndd;iie. .. 10 Corn ......... 121
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas.......... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin .... .15
Eggs per doz... 15
PROVISIONS.
iFlour Pork
S O N .... 2,75 D. S. pr tl......6
Majestic ... 3.00 Bacon Sides... 6j
4orn Meal pr bu 60 Fresh ....... 8a1l0
?at Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'stBacon.. 11
orn per bu........58 Ham canvassed 13
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish.... ... 75 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.20 Corned......... 8
.Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh........8al0
salt, pr sack... 75 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
HARDWARE.
Nails, ner lb3.a4i Ax,with handle. 1.00
Galv wire do.6ai6 Hoes, each....35a50
Manilla rope. ..9a12Copper paint, can 50
Stoves cook,...$8a25 Linseed oil, gal.. 65
Pipe, per joint 15
DRY GOODS,
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Checks ....... .5a7
Sheetings .. 5a9 Flannel....... 15a40
Iuslin ....... a11 'Thread per spool. 5
Jeans.......15a45 Sh'oes, ladies,$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
MISCELLANEOUS.
tay pr cwt. .75a1 .1:: Oits pr bu...... 40
Bran....... 95al.05 Brick pr M.....13.00
ftope Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr ildl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
()ranges pr doz.. Peants pr lb)..... 15
Apples. ....... 1 W alnuts...... ... 20
Lem0ns........ 30 Almonds........ 15
OYSTERS
in shell prl,000 1:50 Opened pr qt .. 15e
LIVE STOCK.
Horses... $8000 t.'....... $.:t25
lMules.< $10i.,t155 Hogs... .... .$3 to.$4
xcit... r.r l.oke $40 Sheep:. ....
POULTRY .
L"iickeiinsch 15:a-.2 Geese each .; 5. 5i
I'likeys ... 7:,al.0i D Lu ks.. ... 15a20
GA1 ME.
Vei i.A'll. i I'c IlI. lll l r1:c s.. ...;75a l.il
FISil.
P,'esh S it
M ianet p"r du J .'-25 Mull..t'pr LI, 5.111
Tiout n....... .2 Trout ....... I 51i
-Pu ipaiio pr lI. I; PonpauI) ... 10.Ui)
Sturgeon ...... 10 Slackeral ... 6.00
..L ., UM,.. IMBER.
Flho'Tin Ceiling.
Lea rtl. il...$.16.00 Heart, 1) m..;$14.00
Face 4 ... 14.00 Face ... 12,00
Sap ... 10,00 Sap ... 10.00
Dro p sriili g, Clapboards,
Icarl. ftacc "i) 15.010 1 (; in. ^il m. ..$l2.00
0'. hunte ir n Vi:imff h. uim-we


The State Tax.
The rate ofst.ate taxati f 1 fr nl
puposecs for the cilenit year iggre-
gates 5f mills, di tibut a. I, loduw:-;
General evenue 3- mills.
State Boa1 i i f Hcltith ii mill.
State school tix, 1 Imil1.
Pensions nmill.

Debs Figuring on Florida.
A lrancli of Eugene V. Debs social
democracy was formed in New York
city on the 13thl ist, and at the
meeting President Eshenbach of the
New York Branch said that lie had
received an offer of 450,000 acres of


land in Washliigton,
Holmes andl Valton


Jackson,
counties,


Florida, for $1 an acre, and that he ii.-
tended to coiimlunicate with 1ir.
Debs regarding the proposal.

What the Denmagogues are
Doing,.
No man ever put more hard sense
in a paragraph than does ex-Senator
David Beninett Hill in the following:
"It is in such times as these that
denlagogues thrive; it ,s in just such
times that they should be shunned.
They can lead' men astray, lift thev
cannot correct a single real or imag-
inary grievance under which men
suffer. Their* in too much dema-
gogism abroad in the land; there is
too much false doctrine taught per-
taining to governmental finctioni;
there is too much encouragenient of
the spirit of socialism all and that it
implies, including communistic and
chimerical schemes for a 'social de
niocracy,' so-called; there is too much
tolerationi of disrepect for court and
constituted authorities; there is too
much clamor for class legislation;
there is too mucii inculcation of
the idea that men can become richl
without eff:ort-by the nere fiat of
the govern ment instead of earning
vealtli in the good old-fashiion way;
and there is too muih attention paid
to cranks, blatherskites. and politi..
adventurers, entitled to no consider-
ation, but who seem to have attained
thle public ear, an a re seeking to
pull down the pillars of society."

You may hunt the world over and you
willnot find another medicine equal to
Chamrierlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar-
rhea Reiedy for bowel complaints. It is
pleasant, safe and reliable. For sale by
L. M. Ware & Co., St. Andrews and Bay-
:.,.il.d anil all medicine dealers.

THE TARIFF ON CUTLERY.
Why the Tr T-t Caun D.v':tr Snch Out-
ws;$ously U'Ce LD<.ds.
One of L :: v.: rilt. hl rl'l-.: l i tho
Dinglcy !,ill is t!at relating to cutlery
-especially rpck.~- cutlery. The duties
on pockt0niv(s range from 100 per
cent to 3800 per cent above present du-
ties and are nearly double those in the
McKinley bill. Why, you will ask, are
these duties so extraordinarily high?
And why are they allowed to remain
there? Both questions are easily an-


an u( JU.Uu rn isnlgtlU lun Bo-
Buff lumber.. 8@12 her, d.. A12@15.00 were
Heart shuigles, 2.50 Lath, ma.... 2.00 It is unnecessary here to go into de-
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber, tails. Before McKinley's nomination
dressed....$20 one of the five or six larga manufactur-
"" -"" ers of pocket cutlery, who was prom-
bascarets stimulate tle liver, kidneys and inent in the trust, which raised priced
bowels Never sicken, weaken or gripe. an average of about 35 per cent under
i cotts: __ the McKinky bill, began to hustle for
Virginia College, Roanoke, Va. McKinley. He is said to have raised a
The Viirgilia College for Yonlnu large sum of mcney by ias-,ing the hat
S 0 among the 20 or 25 cutlery manufactur-
Ladies, located in the beautiful city ers. Just how the money was spent is
of Roanoke. Va., is one of the fore- not known. It is probable, however,
most institutions of learning in the that several McKinley delegates to St.
SLouis owed their presence there to this
ukith. ItP magnificent new build- fund. The hat passer himself was one
ings with all tioden. improvements, of the very few delegates from New
on ce a d York who was for McKinley first, last
on a mpus f ten ac.es, amid go and all the time. He was one of Han-
geouin moutitaii SCienery in tle Valley na's most trusted lieutenants. One of
bf Virginia, failed for health; its am- the two favors which he is said to have
asked as compensation for his valuable
ile course ot study, Eniopean and services was the fixing of the cutlery
IAmoricanr. teachers, make thli Virgin- schedule. This privilege, being an ordi-
ia College for Young Ladies one of nary and expected one under the protec-
the most beautiful aiil attractive col. tion system, was readily granted by the
leges in the south. It is aLttenled by power behind the throne. This is prob-
pupils representing twenty states ably the whole story. It explains fully
Opens September 9. For descriptive why the duties are there and why they
a will stay there.
catalogue address Mattie P. Harris, Below is given in detail home of the
Roanoke, Va. effects of the proposed duties as applied
to importations for the last fiscal year.
How's This ? Of course but few knives will be im-
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward ported under such exorbitant duties.
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be PROPOSED SCHEDULE.
SFirst.-All pocket knives not costing more
cured by Halls Catarrh Cure. than 40 cents a dozen, 65 per cent ad valorem.
F. J. CHENEY &CO., Props., Toledo,O. Second,-Costing more than 40cents a dozen,
1 blade, 20 per cent ad valorem and 50 cents a
We the undersigned have known F. J. dozen.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe Third.-Costing more than 40 cents a dozen,
2 blade, 20 per cent ad valorem and $1 a dozen.
him perfectly honorable in all business (If pearl or shell, 50 cents a dozen extra.)
transactions and financially able to carry Fourth.-Costing more than 40 cents dozen,
8 blade, 20 per cent ad valorem and $1.50 a
out any obligations made by their firm. dozen.
West & Traux, Wholesale D uggists, Fifth.-Costing more than 40 cents a dozen, 4
Toledo O. blades or more, 20 per cent ad valorem and $2
Ii a dozen.
* : Walding, Kinan & Marvin, (If pearl or shell,75 cents a dozen extra on
W hola sale Druggists, Toledo, O. and 4 blades.)
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, Calculation showing result based on importa-
cting directly upon the blood ad u- tions for fiscal year 189: All knives costing 40
acting directly upon the blood axd mu- cents per dozen and less:
couis Eurnaces of the system. Price, 75c. 296,000 dozen, average price, 20 cents; value,
per bottle. Sold by all druggists, Testi- $76,960; 85 per cent.
monialls, free. Knives costing over 40 cents per dozen:
Hall's Family Pills are the best. 48,000 dozen, 1 blade, average price, 60 cents;
0 value, $28,800; at 20 per cent and 50 cents a
dozen; duty, $29,700.
Better, Salt-Rheum and Eczema. value, $403,760; at 20 per cent and $1 a dozen;
The intense itching and smarting inci- duty, $472,752.
dent to these diseases is instantly allayed 277,000 dozen, 8 blade, average price, $1.27;
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and value, $851,790; at 20 per cent and $1.50adozen;
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases duty, $485,858.
hav e been t. rm any vntl ry bad ita+ 254,000 dozen, 4 blade, average price, $1.73;
have been permanently cured by it value, 439,420; at 20 per cent and $2 perdozen;
is equally efficient for itching piles and duty, $595,884.
a favorite remedy for sore nipples; Total value; $1,228,770; total duty, $1,584,254;
chapped hands, clilblains, frost bites 1209 per cent.
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box. Estimated that of 2, 3 and 4 blade 25 per cent
+ "are of pearl or-shell, adding duty as follows:
Dr. Cady's Condii Po 98,000 dozen, 2 blade, at 50O. $49,000
Dr. Cady'S Condition POWder, aie 69,250 dozen, 8blade, at 75c. 69,438
just what a horse needs when in bid 620 dozen, 4 blade, at 47,625
condition. Tonic, blood purifier -and
vermifuge. They are not food but $1,740,817-i423 p. c.
medicine and the best in use to put a RESULT.
horse in prime condition Price 25 Knives to the value of 8 per cent of importa-
cents per package. tions, duty would be 35 per cent.
Knives to the value of 14 per cent of impor-
F .r sale hv L,. M. Ware & Co., St. Anl- stations, duty would be 14241 per cent.
drr,-sv Hay ainr'l rlB.tIhi.i1 alnd" ill mediciiie The duty on pocket cutlery for some years
dealer.. prior to lbC0 was 24 o:er cent tl valorem.
Froml 15i40 t1, L) it \v-a -, i;er cent ad va-


torem, with the exceptions of a short time
during that period when it was 45 per cent ad
we:0ro-n.
The I ,),Tinl y tariff averaged about 91 per
cent aad valu.iiil.
The V il on LaIiff averaged about 51 per cent
ad vaiwee.:.
Tie pro -' ed Dingley tariff will average,
L;.-;sd on .c i1,1 uortation., of 1, 142.; per
ci I- ad v-.. "-'- cIo i i.e cunt U,' al u.i~,c's
imported (. ;,; I; I i: c.ar.
The equr ..~ient ad valolem duties on the fol-
lowing popular description of knives, under
the McKinley bill, Wilson bill and proposed
Dingley bill, are as follows:
McKin- Wilson Ding-
ley bill. bill. ley bill.
P. C. P. C. P. C.
2 blade jackknives that re-
tail at 25 cents............. 112 6 145
2 blade pearl ladies' knives
that retail at 25 cents..... 112 56 195
2 blade pearl ladies' knives
that retail at 509 cents..... 83 51 120
8 blade penknives, not pearl
or shell, that retail at 50
cents....................... 83 51 120
8 blade penknives, pearl or
shell,that retailat 50 cents 83 51 170
4 blade penknives, not pearl
or shell, that retail at 50
cents ...................... 83 61 160
4 blade penknives, pearl or
shell, that retail at 50 cents 83 61 204
Hit the Wrong Party.


A Great Democratic Harmonizer.
"The Dingley bill has done more in
three days to reconstruct and strengthen
the Democratic party than all the har-'
monizers and conciliators and managers
could have done in a year," the Balti-
more News (Dem.) says.
Wise men know it is folly to build on a
poor foundation. Relief obtained by dead-
ening symptoms is short. Hoods Sarsa-
parilla cures and gives lasting health.
Hood's Pills cure nausea, cick headache.
indigestion biliousness Alldruggists.25c


Fooling the Farmner.
Sample taxes from the Dinglc'y bil
with comparisons showil;g the. ovel
whelming for(ig ) con,)olitiion to \vshi,
the f aim-r is i's'b.;(ti t'd ,(; !,i I -i
section t'he ,i ':yw. -it.: wieails t l!::litvit
regardsI a il.-'isp: ,. .
S ~ i.eorts fror
L-'. 4, hin[cC Slates. United State:
Ei- 'ly bill. lt:. l /:6.
Barley, 80c. perbu. 817,, C 70,i:; bu
Corn, 1e. eor b'u.. 4,; a .,-, bu
O:ts, lc1. per bu.. 4 ,tu3 bu 10,012,5W0 bu
Rye, 10c. per bu... 15-14 bu 9i,456 bu
W'hMit, :.ic. c;' b'u 2,123,'. bW ,',.l,0 bu
F lower, E Jc. 1," v, l.. 1 ,1l. bLi3 1:,C,0,(;4 bbl
Butter, Uc. per lb.. 56,o7 lbs 10,.7S,013 lbs
rot .o 0;,:e i. La.. 1'5,.J ba (A.JC bu
Totil value o;f i-Uc.;e exports duriLng
the fiscal ye;r L:.O............... $19,923,C
Total x\ '_e in ;,.; .................. 1,8s i,5
Iniquitous Luaii-ber Taxif.
"The proposed tariff on lumber," th
Boston i'ranseri4:t (Rep. ) says, "is sim
ply a nmcrime to pick tile pockets an(
crush the industry of a large, useful an(
influential class of American citizens
It is unecoalomic, unscientific, suicidal
The statements upon which this schedulE
was made up are shown to have beer
insidious and misleading. The result
will be to strip the country not of an
annually :r,:-irrri'g mIncon-l, but of iti
white pine l riunipal, which at present
rates is within ten y iars of exhaustion,
and also to ruin a large class of business
men in this country who deserve better
things. It does not seem possible that
men claiming to' reprise-n the people
will permit such a Cmf-:-,,rf to have the
force of law. If-th y ,,, it will cease
to be folly and become iniquityy.'
Admits Prices Will Be Higher.
With regard to Chairman Dingley's
admission that the duty n wool will
increase the price of wool, the Kansas
City Times says: "The consumer and
not the foreigner, therefore, pays the
tariff tax. It concedes also that the
home producer puts up his prices arbi-
trarily. Mr. Dingley's own words are a
LConfession that the DiDgley bill is a
fraud and a robbery of the people for
'the benefit of the few individuals and
corporations."'
Punctures the Theory.
The opposition of the protected inter-
ests of Massachusetts to a duty on hides
looks like an abandonment of the favor-
ite protectionist theory that "the for-
eigner pays the tax. "


`~-----P -- ---in --
SAME OLD CHESTNUTS.
By making the foreigners contribute from $150,000,000 to $200,000,000 an-
nually to get into our market we enable our own people to run their business at a
profit.-American Economist, Organ of Protective Tariff League, March 26, 1897.


Uncle Sam: "Say, Dingley, you might as well come dowp. You're not
getting any chestnuts, and you're not fooling voters. McKinley had some ex-
perience up that tree-it's a horse chestnut-in 1890. He pretended that he
was making the foreigner pay the tax, but he soon found out what the peo-
ple thought of him and his bill. The bulk of Americans are both honest
and intelligent. The intelligent voter knows that you can't make the foreigner
pay his taxes, and the honest voter prefers to pay his own taxes. You can never
make your bill popular by such tomfoolery."


IOALL L
253 50$' DRUGGISI'S
SABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED to cure any case ofcostipation, Cascarets are the Ideal Laxa. *
tire. never v ip or gripe, but cause easy aturalresults. Sam-
,pe and booklet free. Ad. STERLINt EMEDY CO., Chicargo. Montreal, Can., orNew York. 21i.a




THE PLAM N Y 11TEM
Time T i,),( : i iecet May 15th, 1897.
o 58 NS. 36 No. 57 No. 33
7:45 p.m. 7:55 a.m Lv Montgomery Ar 8:10 a.m. 9:20 im.
9:17 p.m. 10:01 a.m Troy 6:21 a.m. 7:35 p.m.
10:30p.m. 11:26 a.m. Ozark 4:57a.m. (i:20 p.m.
11:05 p.m. 12:13 p.m Pinckard 4:25 a.m. 5:55 p.m.
1:25 a.m. 2:34 p.m Bainbridge 2:00 am.. 3:40 p.m.
2:07 a m. 4:05 n.m Thomasville 12:55 a ai 2:35 p.m.
3:33 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Quiinan 11:54 a.nm. 1:35 p.m.
4:02 a.m. 5:34 pvm. Valdosta 11:24 p.m. I:04 p.m.
4:50 a.m. 6:35 p.m. Dupont 10:35 p.m. 12:15 .nm.
5:50 a.m. 7:4F p.ma. Ar Wayoss 9:35 p.m. 11:15 a.m
8:20 a.m. 11:15 p.n. Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 p.m. 8:20 a.m.
Train No 82 leaves Montgomery, 4:00 p.m.; Tioy, (:40 p.m; Pinckard,10:20a.m.
Train No 83 arrives Montgomery, 10:30 a.m.; Troy, 8:00 a.m; Pinckard, 5:00 am


:0uu
8:50
4:50
3:00
7:50


9:30 p.m. Lv
12:30 a.m. Ar
5:10 a.In. "
8:10 p.m. Lv
10:30 p.m. Ar


Waveross
Savannah
Charleston


9:20 a.m. Lv Jackson
10:30 a.m. Ar St Autig
10:55 a.m. Piatk
1:00 p.ma. Sin for
2:52 p.m. Winter
3:05 p.m. .Orlani
3:43 p.m. Kii.n
5:20 p.m. Lakel
7:10 a.ml. Lv Dupo
9:01 a.m. Ar Live
10:55 a.l. Hiigh S
11:55 .m. Gailes
2:10 p.m. Ocal
3:32 p.m. Lees
6:50 p.m. i" Lakc];
6:50 p.m. Lv Lakel
7:30 p.m. Ar Tamn
7:40 p.m. Tailna TBa
8:00 p.m. '* ort Tal
1:05 a.m. Ar Punta Go


Ar 11:00 a.m.
" 8:24 a.m.
Lv 6:30 a.m.


1-
h
2e




a


3.

L

L
02






it
58


d






3
t


11:00 a.m.
8:44 a.m.
6.30 a m.


6.0 m


)ss Ar 7:45 p.m. 9:45 a.m.
ick Lv 5:15 p.m. 7:00 a.m.
[ville Ar 6:40 o.m. 7:30 a.m
stine 0' 5:20 p.m. 7:"0 a.mn
a 5:00 p.m. 5:00 a mn
d 1:2? p.m. 1:28 a -i
Park 12:27 p.m. 12:30 a n
do 12:15 p.nm. 12:17 ', ,n
m:e 11;31 p.m. 11:31 p..n
and Lv 9:40a.m. 9:45 p.l.
nat Ar 8:06 p.m. 8:10 a,ni.
Oak 6:25 p.m. 6 :06 a.m.
prints 4:50 p.m. 1:20 a.in
ville 3:55 p.m. 3:15 a.mn
la 2:f"i p.m. 1:30 an.
urg 12:22 p.m. 12:05 n.mn
tad Lv 9:30 a n. 9:30 p.i.
and Ar 9:30 n.,in. 9:30 p nt.
pa Jv 8:00 n;i. 8:00 p.i .
yv notel "
. Pi 7:20 a.m. 7 :23 p.m.


Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carr l'Pull-an Palace Sleeping C'ars between Jacksonville
and St. Lolis, also through d.av coach between Jacksoliville and.Nas'hville: also free
reelininig chair cars ho)(tween Jacksonville and Mon tgomlery. Nos. 33 and 36 c\ar v
Pullman Palace Steeping Cars between Jacksonville and Nashville. Nos. 82 and
83 da:ilv exe pt Sildav: all others daily. v'or manv other illformat or, apply to anv
a ot of the Phi nt yst n o W. o .I EY. )iv. Pass Agt.. Montgornery, Ala.,
ItH McFADD EN. AsstP.G. P. A. 13. W. WREN Passa.'laffMtr.


r-
WOOLEN MANUFACTURERS
URGE MODERATION.
Admit That High I)utips nl- Vouseqeut
High Prices Wi!l restrict the Use ol
Woolens.


Some of tho severest criticisms not
only of special duties and clauses, but
of the whole accursed protective sys-
tem, come from the protected mnanufac-
turers themselves in their struggle with
opposing interests. Mr. S. N. D. North,
secretary of the Woolen Manufacturers'
association, is now and always has been
a stanch prolcctionist. As such he be-
lieves that the 70,000,000 consumers of
this country are legitimate subjects for
plunder and that the manufacturers
are the proper persons to enjoy the pro-
tection plunder.
The free wool experiment which we
have been trying for three years, besides
being an object lesson in the way of
cheap woolens, has taught the woolen
manufacturers that they can make as
much or more profit with free wool and
moderate protection, which permits peo-
ple of moderate means to wear real
woolen goods, than with high duties on
both wool and woolens, which restricts
the use of woolens to people in good cir-
cumstances. The manufacturers there-
fore display more than their usual mod-
esty and patriotism in the advice which
they are giving to congress. Mr. North
is in Washington to voice the manufac-
turers' patriotism. Here is part of his
advice as taken from the Washington
correspondence of The Dry Goods Econ-
omist:
I am free to say the bill is far from satisfac-
tory to the woolen manufacturers. The chief
fault is to be found with the raw wool duties,
which are so high that our manufacturers will
find themselves sorely embarrassed. It is true
the committee has provided compensatory
duties which are probably sufficient to offset
the duties on raw wool, but the difficulty will
be, in my opinion, that the very considerable
increase in price which must be made to cover
the additional cost of raw material will have
the effect of cutting rl d,).n eonAiuIAplion to an
extent that will 1.(o diastroou. to tLo nl. nufa:
turers. I d6 npit crntend that theratcson
woolen manu'aetur..a in the bill aro not suffi
cient to prol'Ot u' naplnn.-t ls ,.vear r l:,.',ign
e,.li .titi .- but t]he liuLit .of the c(.n m-L r's
Imt',.-rhA r, 'er riu'..t. ,'r.tt'.r,.l him in buYinSt
v.-o theb ut:w tlll rwill wvni ui.rrlally re.tllicL con
3unip Ilon.
This is practically saying to Dinglcy,
Aldrich and the cthelr ecrvants of the
protected manufacturers at Wash ington:
"Go slow with your high duties and
don't try to protect too many. If you
let everybody into the protection rihgj;
there will be nobody outside to prey
upon and we will have to prey upon
each other. Don't make the mistake of
taxing raw materials too high. We
wouldn't mind it if we could sell our
goods and charge the tax over to the
consumer. But when the tax is so high
that we have to make our prices almost
out of'sight we have found that we can-
not sell so many goods, because the peo-
ple can't afford to wear clothes-that
is, woolen clothes, which are the only
ones worth considering because they are
the only ones which we manufacture.
Our solicitude for the dear American
consumer is such that we do not wish
to compel him to clothe himself in the


skins of beasts, which are neither fash-
ionable nor healthful. Let us not tax
him to death. Let us be reasonable and
encourage him to live and to wear
clothes. By so doing we can keep our
mills running and give employment to
American workingmen at American
wages, which, after all, is the chief ob-
ject aimed at by us protected manufac-
turers. "-Byron W. Holt.
The most retroactive feature of the
)ingley bill is the provision for paying
back to the big manufacturers their cam-
paign contributions
Miss Vassar-How largo do you sup-
pose the ancient horn of plenty was?
Colonel Bluegrass-Not less than five
fingers.-New York Sunday Journal.

BOARDING.



Mrs. i. J. Corby,

Buella Vista Ave ani Drale St
St. Andrews, Fla.
loise and Accommodatioi First
(:lass in Every Respect.

The Old Reliable


Established 38 years. Treats~mal or emalea
married or single In cases of exposures
nhtu-s, e xCesses or Improprieties. SKIL
.. Board and apartment
, rr.p'h--- '," r!' fo, cie1 -)u98tion Bla k


HOW TO FE OUT.
Fill a bottle or couinnii:i; g!tass it it urine
and let it stand twenty) -:oiii hIurs: a scd-
itient or settling illndcates. a uInii e-tithy
condition of the jiidi,.ys. \VWhiin r.in
stains linen it is e\v;.;, cie o' kidney
trouble. Too fr'liqu ien d s::ie ti :i ii;tc
or pain in the lae'-, i- ,i. c Vi ) -,
proof that the k:unels a;id baiuder iare
out of order.
WHAT TO DO.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilnier's Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfils ev-
ery wish in relieving pain in the back,
kidneys, liver. Ladder annt every part of
the.urinary passages. It corrects inal,il-
ity to hold uritie and scalding pain in pass-
ing it, or bad effects following the use of
liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that
unpleasant necessity of being compelled
to get up many times during the night to
urinate. The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It
stands the highest for its wonderful cures
of the most distressing cases. If you need
a medicine you should have the best. Sold
by druggists: price fifty cents and one dol-
lar. You may have a sample bottle and
pamphlet both sent free jy mail. Mention
the BUov and send your address to Dr.
Kilmer & Co. Binghamnpton, N. Y. The
ruoprietor of tlis paper guarantees tlie
genuineness of this offer.


CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STREET;

ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.


Carries a Full Line of Drugs, Medicinos

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET

ARTICLES.
DR, J, J, KESTER. Dru owsisi
44Wa


W. PAI


St


NEW STORE IN


SANDREWS BA'


PARKER BROS,


Have Opened up a



NEW STOCK OF GOODS

IN THE




Russell Sore Bilding.

Come to see us and get our prices. It will
pay you.


G. B, THOMPSON.


J. G. 5OHNSONS


THOMPSON & JOHNSON

HAVING PURCHASED AN INTEREST IN THE


Salisbnry Lmer Company's ili,

Two Miles East of St. Andrews, are nov prparpaed to funirsh ltfrt-cl-IS



Either Rough or Dressed,


IN ANY QUANTITYA'T


R-'EASOJNABILE ['1ICEIS.


ALSOg
S IHI TNGTLES r -T SAND MZQIJTT 4:DLT C+ S.

& JoI '( i [


Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
The Florida Citizen, daily for....$7 00
1 he Florida Citizen, weekly,for...$1 55
Leslie's Weekly, .... 3 00
Scientific American' .... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Florida Agriculti'dit ... 2 55
do clubof 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 70
AtlantaConstitution .. 1 70
N. Y. World(thrice a wek)........ 1 75
For any or either of the above pub'lica,
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
Iress all orders to THE BUOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.


- -

Chichester's Englian diamond lira.nd
ENNYROYAL PILLS
Orllnal and Only Genuine.
S SAE, always reliable. LADIES aK
Dr ggist for Chiehesters EnglisMh Dia-A
i% emon>d Brand in Red and Gold metallic\
sealed with blue ribbon. Take
t a o other. Refuse dangerous sbsttu-
lions and imitations. At Druggits, or sed4c.
Sin stamps for particulars, testimonials and
S "MRelief for Ladles," in letter, by return
Mail 1% 000 Testimonials. Name Paper.
-Chl t ecter Cheincal OC.,Mlndlson 1 uini',
Sold by all Local Dr"-ists. Philnd.. Pa.


A MAP

Of the City of St. Andrews,

Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It. shows
about
FOUR MILE OF dOAST LNIE,
Fxtendiilg eastward from D)yer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site ot
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., alse every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
same.
Thle Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of vaie ito those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches,
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
ONE DOLLAR.
Or giver, as a premium fer 5 yearly
cash Sul'acrilntiolis.

VIRCINIA COLLEGE.
For YOUNG LADIES, ROANJKE, Va.
Opens Sept. 9, 1897. One of the lending
'-chools f r Young Ladies in the South.
Magnificent buildings, 2ill modern im-
pro.vements Campus ten acres. Grand
mountain scenery in Valley of Va famed
for health. European and Americain
teachers. Full course. Superior advan-
tages in Art and 'Ausic. Studeniits from
twenty states. For Catal ogi' add recs tlie
Presid(lnt, IMN ATTIE P. HARRIS,
D..... .r,',, :,'; .... ;..:.


Don't Tobacco Spit and Smo6 i Your Life Away.
If you want to quit tobacco ubing easily
and forever. be made w 1ll, strong, muagnitic,,
full of new life anud vigor, tke No-To-Bact
the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. Many gain teu pnuuds in ten days.
Over 400,00i) cured. Buy No-To-DBa of yur
druggist, under guar:irnee to cure, 50c or
c..00, Booklet and sample mailed free. Ad.
,terling Remedy Co., Chicazo or New York.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


CHARLESTON, S h

MANUFACTURERS


Sasi Uoors, Bliids,


AND
Building MateriaL
Window and Fancy Glass a
Specialty.
ESTIMATES C IEERFU L L .
(GVE N

FOR SALE,

Another Bargain in Real Estate.
TheKilb erg place, 2 miles northeast
of Parker, consisting of 80 aces fine
timbered land, being the west half of..
the,southwest quarter of section 6, tp
4s, range 13w; 4 acres fenced with
picket fence and in cultivation, with
several fruit trees, grape vines, etc.,
and a habitable shanty. Price $300,.
partly on time if desired. For particu-
lars address the BuoY.


EVERY WOMAN
can have

Free ofAll Cost
a liberal trial quantity of

ELECTRO-SILICO-
The famous Silver Poiish.
It's unlike others and will surprise you.
Simply senu your address on a p'ntal td
SILICON 30 Cliff .
Nei. York, N. Y.
VWe make sp, 7cial i ff4-, to hoi.-ekeee.ers

PARKER'S CANCER TOMO..
ahblas Lung Troubles, Debility dlaressing stomach in
l dale ll and Is notud for making :nes when alloth
tr ..irmrent fadl. Iery nibherr and invalid Ihould hab e IL
PARKA'S8
HAIR BALSAM
r .omois lauriant growh.
eSver FPaL to Restore
Hair to its Youtbf l Ool. .
Cur calp diwasrt & hair f ali
aic.dl1 t.u at Dgg -l
HIN SDERCQOR S Tb.$ a oy ci,


~ C i rs-i-a~-~r+ir ~a, r ,Igaarr~r~s;crr;ilitia*igLIC3PO~cL~*i


c.1


-


PIONEER,~


P R K E ll.it~n


~8_~__1_


___


1,41) .


A .


. 11_


,STORE


uiLL '-I ,

llilll? f


.

)I


RKER.


vf





--*--


NORTH BAY LUMBER COMPANY

BAY HEAD, FLA.



. TOMPKINS & CO.
SARE PREPARED TO FURNISHI

Ruugh and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.


PAYNE'S PRAIRIE.
Siurgular Tract ot oiunt ry Alter-
nately Land land Watir.
Ga_.iii .lie Soiu.
Pa) le', Pra;lie, three miles south
of Gainesville, covers an area of 50,-
000 acres. A large portion of the
; ,,. i ., 1 -....


pra r e s now covered with wat
partridge drop a feather, the dog


but t rcre are tnousands ot acres
around the borders of the lake which
has been formed, on which horses and
cattle graze. There is no way of es-
tinmating the number of cattle; but
there aro many thousands and they


THE PATRONACE OF THE PUBLIC SOL D are in fine condition. The prairie or


mnl r4 ii9 nm8 Or% loiwed noatesmi %j i nuLI I imu
IFPTerms cash or endorsed notes.




NEW STORE IN PARKER


W.


'--*5C____


Pitts,


N.


Having purchased a new and extensive stock


OF GENERAL NERCHIIANDISE

Have opened up the same in the store re-

sently occupied by Osgood Parker, and
invite all old friends and the pur-
chasing public to call and
EXAMINE OUR STOCK AND PRICES
BefOre Purchasing Elsewhere. All kinds of

COUNTRY PRODUCE bought and sold.
Don't miss the place, PARKER on EAST BAY.


LOOK


HERE!


Yol Canlt Afford to Miss This Chance!
Having Purchased the Stock of Goods in the Store'at

al tant Airio Ple to
I am Making Constant Adldintions Thereto and Propo-e to


-SEfOR CASH, ATONE PRICE



At the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.

And Treat Every Castmer Alike and Cotrteonsly.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

W. H HANDS,


PARK E R


FLA.


ST ANDREWS BAY



Hortic ltral a Id IProvomnt





ORGANTZ7ED JANUARY. 9 1892.


Te purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country
Andrews Bay and to


adjacent to St


Develop Its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To 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 a.oh Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a -
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
As TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION
The first question which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to makeimprovemonts may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
she same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping,guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
Fwm a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
pl tation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of;ano per acrn, say $'5 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each-year thereafter, $20,
It is not extravagant* to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $100 worth of fruit and of peaches nearly or quite
tLe same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coining into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
walnuts, Japat. chestnuts, pecans, and ,,any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
e almost certain to flourish hcrc; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not coni-
ifBr d;certrnn' yieldrarge returns oftener than they miss
The'Secretary of the Asso-li:tiin will give particular attention to an-
twering letters of inquiry, nid the BUOY will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
WE. PA E M B E R the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Paymeut: but inmpruve-mInIi- must he paid for as satisfae'tor) proof is given
that the work hasileew perforine.ld. 00RRESPO NDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. lOWA IIl) Sc,.-.
llarri,,,n. Fl:,.

A c BREE TRIAL a. F.RaEaE..... o
S9 Uon Biinkand 1ok I1.. Call aD udl r.' t v lalty seat Ire for l ceati
S Iwr s .I 1... B. BDTT-' t .
aMnnr 1b6 LoU'.a, Mo. ri. ilfARD INSCi-TUTE, 1201.S9fhSt.JLT.1OOISaO.


savanna, which it really is, occation-
ally goes dry, the water passing out
through a subterranean passage call-
ed the sink. Where the v water goes
to has never been determined. When
the sink is open the lake goes dry,
and when the outlet becomes gorged
or clicked, a lake from five to seven
miles wide and eighteen miles long is
formed. When the waters of tlhe
h.ke suddenly leave it, thousands ot
alligators, snakes fish and turtles are
left with nothing but mud for their
place of abode. The fish and turtles
perish, but the saurians and reptiles
seek and find other quarters. For
miles along the northern border of
the lake there is a succession of
sinks, averaging in depth all the wry
from twenty five to one hundre:o feet.
Subterranean passages run in every
direction, leaving the ground in the
shape of a honey-comb. The ground
is liable to give way at any time, cre-
ating a new sink. Thle scenery
around the lake, especially .on the
north side, is unique and grand, and
is an attractive feature to strangers
who visit tlis city. The sink has for
yeais been a popular resort for citi-
zens of Gainesvile, who go there to
fish, boat ride and in other ways en-
joy themselves. It is said that this
vast area ot land could be drained at
trifling expense, and were it drained
it would be the largest as well as the
best tract ot productive land in Flor-
ida. It is for the most part a bed of
muck. The land is owned by vari-
ous individuals.
Very similar to the above is a
place in Washington county, about
half way between Econfina and Ver-
non, known as "The Deadeniings."
Tle tract i jefrled to is perhaps six
or eghitiniles in ilcuiiifeireice anil a
times" it becomes tic.ld fri.nu a I1il,
IPriaWI'ieaU o) ice, \ithl 1,i nilIib4'i nl
eause and without regarrd to fr'hti.
or drouth,, aE.n af'.er awhile th water
dlialcpears as mysteriously as it came.
The last time it was floode.l was
some six or seven years ago, and
while the flood was coming in a gen-
tleman and his wife with hire and


buggy were driving along tihe road
which traverses the east end of it,
when the horse walked into a depres-
sion and was drowned. The gentle-
man and lady barely escaping drowq-
ing, also. Near The Deadenings is
Poiter's Pond, a considerable sized
lake, in which tlere is always water.
This lake iises with an overflow of
The Deadenings an( finds itslevel
when the water subsides, showing
conclusively that the underground
supply comes from beyond the bor-
ders ot the lake, or pond. Tlie land
adjacent to The Deadenings is of ex-
cellent quality, but is not cultivated
extensively by reason, it is pre umed,
of the fear of an overflow.
When bilious or costive, eat a Cascarei
candy cathartic, cure guaranteed, 10c, 25c
Inns In Hungary.
Wayside inns in Hungary generally
rejoice in very quaint titles. This one
was called the Dropperin, and had the
usual sign outside-viz, a long pole,
with a wooden ring and a gigantic wine
bottle suspended from it. The system of
keeping the scores is primitive, but
practical. The regular customers and
the innkeeper each have a bit of wood
called rovas, with the name of the
person written on it, and every liter of k
wine consumed is marked by each mak-
ing a notch on his respective bit of
wood. When the score is paid off, both b
the rovas are burned. Consequently you
hear the peasants inviting each other to M
ingyonroviasmora, literally, drink on i
my "knotch stick," which sounds most
comical.-H. Ellen Browning in "Wan-
dorings In Hungary."
Unappreciative.
A lady passenger in a Great Western
train in England was much disturbed
in her attempts at a nap by some one
singing in the next compartment, so she
asked theguard to interfere. That offil-
cial did so and got laughed at for his r
pains, and the singing went on. At the
next station the lady sent for the sta- t
tion master and requested him to suc-
ceed where the guard had failed. The a
station master went to the next com- b
apartment, and immediately returned to t
apologize. "I am very sorry, madam," f
he said, "but I really cannot ask your d
neighbor to stop singing. She is Mme. a
Patti."'
Deer In London. a
Der thrive and multiply in London. d
A year or two ago a few of these ani- t
.a!s were oro erlted to the county coun-
:ii with a request that they should be o
:.rd i; Cii'-sold park. So quickly did i
iihe de~r :u!!iplr1 y that it was prje'lr tls i
S\.;,i .O ,.i. to ,i' .i: bu;i cr o. i
.;0 i Vi, riu p:r! l, andd 'firthecl
;- i Lu f,'iIi Mlj e'"(>-a :"


rl.rl


keys had broug': t;i i' babies to church
with them. Th ese litle baby monkeys
sat upon the thigh of the mother, while
her hand was placed around them in a
very human fashion, but the. sermon
was evidently ton high for these little
folks to comprehend. Glancing up, I
saw one of the little onniolk..- cautiously
reach his hand around, and, catching
bold of another baby monkey's tail,
give it a pull.. The other little monkey
struck back, but each molth'r monkey
evidently disappro~:d of" this levity in
church, and eaoh gave its own baby a
box on the ears, as though saying: "Sit
down! Don't you know how to behave
n church?" The little monkeys, thus
reprimanded, turned the most solemn
faces toward the preacher and seemed
;o listen intently to what he was saying.
With the csreptii.:n of a monkey now
nd then trying to catch a flea that was
)iting him in some tender spot, they
;hus sat demurely until the preacher
finished his sermon and until we had
distributed gospels and tracts among the
tudionce and had started for our tents.
Our "celestial audience," seeing oar
'terrestrial audience" dispersing, then,
nd not until then, left their seats and
eImurely walked back and sprang upon
he branches again. There were no
'monkey capers" as they went. They
were as serious as a congregation leav-
ng a church and sat upon the branches
n a meditative mocd as though think-
ng over what they had heard the preach-
r say. And thus we left our unique
noukey audiCO.-,


A Stayer.
d',,J. JW \V. l;.ntEt. in N,",v i -
lean.s, till. a suolv ulf an u:iinibally
line bill do.g hat i e once owueil, lthe
best dog, lie sail, that ever \\a.s in
his possession. He had trained the
t'og with great care, to know a bird
by the feathers it dropped. Did a


would take the scent and find the
bird's retreat. One day the-colone
hit a wild duck, but only knocked
a few wing feathers. The dog snif.
fed them and started away. After a
little his master called him but got
no response and at the end of an ex.
haustive search of the neighborhood
went home, expecting the dog would
come along later. But the dog didn't
come home until a week afterward,
when one day he appeared, thin and
bedraggled, just able to trot slowly
along the road, butcarrying a dead
duck. The colonel had saved the
wing feathers which he saw the dog
last sniff, and upon comparison found
that they had belonged to the duck
the faithful brute brought home. Ap-
parently the dg had followed it un-
til hic found its sling place and
nabbed*it asleep.

MONKEYS IN CRIHRCH.

OPEN AIR CONGREGATION WHICH
THEY VOLUNTARILY JOINED.
Some of Them Brought Their Babies With
Them and Boxed Their Ears When They
Showed Signs of Levity-Experience of
Missionaries In India.
The most singular audience that I
ever saw gathered to listen to preaching
was an audience of monkeys, says an
India correspondent of the Boston Gold-
en Rule.
When I commenced work in the re-
gion which I have now occupied for
more than 30 years, I asked two fellow
missionaries to join me in a preaching
tour in the adjacent talk, or county.
We first went with three native assist-
ants to the taluk town, or county seat.
Our tents were pitched in a grove ad-
joining the town. We usually on our
tours went two and two to preach in the
villages; but, this being the talk town,
and the first of our preaching the gospel
in that region, we went in a body into
the native city.
Walking through the cloth, spice,
grain and iron merchants' bazaar streets,
and then through the goldsmiths and
silversmiths' street, around through the
temple street, and then through the
street of Brahman residences, to adver-
tise our presence and incite curiosity to
know what we were about, we finally
took our stand in, the Br:,hnan street,
ald all joined iu silg'ing one of the
benuriful Telugu Chiistian lyrics and
gathered an audience of iuterebt-cd lis-
teners.
Wo stord u&n'\l:i toe raisl pr::"fc.rim
on oe10 side n f Bt!SroLet ng;.:llst tili
house wall. TLa h vs..i %vret all of ourn
story, joined togeth r like a ciby block,
with flat roofs an'J a low parapet along
the front of the-rof. One rf our native
assistants read a portion from the gos-
pels, and another preached briefly; then
one of my fellow missionaries followed,
preaching more at Ic ngh, while I
watched the audience, to study the coun-
tenances of the people among whom I
expected to work.
I had noticed that behind the houses
on the opposite side of the street there
was a long row of trees growing in their
back yards, the branches' of which
stretched out over the flat roofs.
Changing to raise my eyes, I noticed
many branches of these trees beginning
to bend downward toward the roofs and
saw the faces of some old jack monkeys
peering out through the foliage. Soon
some of them jumped down and came
forward to see what their "big broth-
ers" in the street were about, as they
stood gazing so intently at these white
men standing on the platform. _pring-
ing upon the parapet, they seated them-
selves, with their hind feet hanging
over in front, and gazing with fixedness
at the preacher, as they saw the people
In the street doing.
Other monkeys followed, until there
was a long row of them thus seated on
the parapet. The late comers I could see
walkfhg along behind the parapet, look-
ing for a place wide enough to get a
seat. Failing to find a wide enough
place between two already seated mon-
keys, they would put up their hands,
and, pushing each one sidewise, would
seem to be saying, "Sit along a little,
please, and give a fellow a seat," until
the "bench" was crowded.
The audience in the street, standing
with their backs toward that row of
houses, did not notice the monkeys, and
so their attention was not distracted by
them.
I had noticed that many mother mon


Address


'[nE I:uo Y,
St. .\ Itlir\vs, F~ia.


For 5 ctasli sulIscrilcers, we w\il give as
it premniurin, I Sectiional Mp of the Ba'y
country, or 1 Map of lhe City of St. An-
drews. Either map sold singly-$1


WORDS WITHOUT A RHYME.
English Language Contahis cveral Whlich
Are Hard to Riu. Against.
There are a dozen words in the Eng-
lish language in everyday use for
which enterprising people have de-
spaired of ever finding a rhyme. The
word "month," for example, is one of
these. "Silver" is a word it seems
very easy to secure a rhyme for, but as a
matter of fact, trying to find something
to rhyme with "silver" nearly drove a
London writer of verse insane long ago.
As a last resort he advertised in the
newspapers and received but one reply.
It came from the master of verbal con-
tortion, W. S. Gilbert, Sir Arthur Sul-
livan's erstwhile partner, who submit-
ted the word "chilver." He wasn't
quite clear, he said, as to what a chil-
ver might be, but he had seen the word
in advertisements of sales of farm stock
and had an idea, which is correct, that
it'described a species of sheep.
"Orange" is another word without
rhyme. "Gulf" is also without an Eng-
lish partner, and culmm" and "cusp"
are alike solitary. Many poets who have
sought in vain for rhymes to "revenge"
and "avenge" will not be appeased
when they learn that but two exist-
"penge" and "Stonehenge." "Coif"
is now, happily for versifiers, growing
obsolete, for there is no word which
rhymes with it. "Scarf" has been dar-
ingly linked at the end of a line with
"half or "calf," but this is a practice
to be discouraged. "Scalp" rhymes only
with "Alp," but, like "babe" and
astrolabee," it would require much in-
genuity to find an excuse for bringing
these words into juxtaposition. "False"
iLa en several occasions, by an abuse of
poetic license, been associated with
'valse," though the correct French pro-
nunciation of the latter word would de-
stroy the rhyme.
Of the names of places the African
town of Timbuktu has long been fa-
mous for being without rhyme. The
nearest success that any poet has ever
attained in this respect was when in
some old verses describing a desert hunt
"cassowary" was made to rhyme with
"missionary" and "Timbuktu" with
"thin buck too. "-New York Press.
She Suspected It.
"Why, Mrs. Parvenu, this unmis-
takably an old master," said the entbu-
siastio caller.
"That's just what I told John. I'll
send it back to have it repainted and a
new frame put on." -


L.M.


JNO. R. THOMPSON.


s t


WARE & CO.,


DEALERS IN
DRY GOODS,
GROCERTyUS
TTATZRnWARIE,
BUILDERS' SUPPITRTE
Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
--0-0-0-0--0
AGENT T FOR


Baltimore Twio aMd Net Company.
ALSO FOR

c3 1- 3e-t Nt- I


FU RN TU E.
If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


FINCH


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




ULWEST PRICES.


T


a~i


1lenea


I N


I~erelraf IN,


QUEENSWARE. GLASSWARE,

STOVES AND TIN WARE

A Full Lile of Canned goads



AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF

UND ERTA KE' FS SUPPLIES.
Mast. Foos & ComnIPany's

Double Acting Force Pump,


THE COLUMBIA GARDEN PLOW.

This is the latest and most complete
Ui.-d Plow for working plants in the garden. It
is elf-adjustable; the weight the block to
Which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ter
S years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blad; is 1 is
a tur.irg mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweeper wedlng
blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
with each plow.
We, have made arrangements by
which we can furnish -this plow at
the factory price, 3.75, with


asy to Take
asy to Operate
Are features peculiar to Hood's Pills. Small in
Size, tasteless, efficient, thorough. As one man


Hood's
said: "You never know you
have taken a pill till It is all
over." 25c. C. I. Hood & Co.,
r-..ri .lr;. Lowell, Mass. P il
The only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla



6 WI SWURBER
p Ire.par.d t.o cut
Wi)l00 ANI) FIANCE POSTS
and lt!rver them at reasonable rates.
If you need labor with team call upon
G. W. SURFER




: $100.00
# Given Away
: Every Month ,
to the person submitting the
most meritorious itivenutou ^
during the preceding month. & ,
WE SECURE PATENTS
FOR INVENTORS, and the "
II object of this offer is to en- e.
courage persons of an invent- 9i
ive turn of mind. At the
the fact that :: :
It's the Simple,
Trivial Inventions
That Yield Fortune !
-such as De Long's Hook"
and Eye "Seo that HUImp,"
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in Clo-
ver," "Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives
Q a bright idea at some time or
se other. Why not put it in prac- 96
Stoical use? YOUR talents may
Slie in this direction. M ayi
,* make your fortune. Why not
try? :: :: :: :
giaWrite for further information and
mention this paper.
STHE PRESS GLRIMS 60.
S Philip W. Avirett, Gen. Mr.,
S618 F Street, Northwest,
P_ WASHINGTON, D. C.
I4 WThe responsibility of this company
0A may be judged by the fact that its 9'
a stock is held by over one thousand
Sof the leading newr apers in the
^ United Stateo .


A SECTIONAL MAY

Ofr t. Anlrews
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
Con many's Tract, also Harrison,
P'arker, Cromantun, and adjacent
country, for
ONE DOLLAR.
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location o,
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can Ie easily ascertained,
or, pirti es imay -c!nd us .'1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.


TRADE MARKS,
COPYRBCNTS &ds,
Anyone sendinR a sketch and description may
quieKig viscertain, free, whether an Invention is
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oklest agency forsecuring patents
in America. We have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive i
special notice in the
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of |
any scientifc Journal, weekly, terms t;3.00 a year;
i1.50 six monllths. Specimen copies and HAND I
BOOK ON PATENTS sent free. Address
MUNN & CO., o
361 Uroadway, New York.


WTfM OLZ3 00C1'R

Lh:;iL!' Fi'JGnrITL.
ALV'13 'IR'LTjAI:L-'andd pirfertl' S AtT. 91'11 !q'ir
to ) l III al Ie- r. I 'r -4. I'
In ;i ).1Z Dtjc.Q 5i rl-vnn'nmii pi ~.i~:2i,g lu dr-s
sn I a6tnsin .si nl;.:
i'onyr rc u~ n" 0' ,.,t 'r reprerented. Send 4 cema
(1anmps) for ra0' 1 oe-p
OJ. WARO lii. lii kl9, 1 LN. th St.. St. LOuIS# M.


u "' -oins; 'i'lch Fruit Cumb

/ B. Sranatoriamp
2 ~. t8 2 lFnei StM

Call or IWrites
a L.o, 6**i.L fl :.ljafq 1t h@&iWk.


U-


',- "


~_ _____


t i

Dr. lYiuliells urlt ore,

POST OFFICE BLOCK, BAY VIEW AVENUE:



Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews aftd
Surrounding Country.
May be Found at his residence on Buenna Vista avenue at night.


j


L. M. WARE


P i~ 1 o e r


ro. i to St. incr v ab-uo t -.., wavered
$4.r0. But the Brov proposes to do better than this and will send the BUOY
one year and fu nish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50;
purchaser to pay freight.
The plow may be souon in operation at the BuoY Farm at any time
0 rder fcom the itBUOy d rect
-I


Ell

A S vJu-




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