Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00181
 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: October 7, 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: VID00181
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. ANDI)REWS BA!,

First Last, and all the

Time!


Au"


Washington County
AND

West Florida
Agairist the World.


VOL. VII.


ST, ANDREWS BAY, FLA., OCT.


1897.


NO. 28.


W- I


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY

UNITED STATES.
Senators- Hoo. Sani'l Pasco, Monticello,
lion S. R: Mallorv, Pens aeoll.
Representatives-ist District, S.M. Spark-
man, Tarnip.; 2d District, R. W.
Davia, Palatka .
Land Ofice--Register. J M. Barco;
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainebville
ST.ltt.
Governor--W. Bl-lluhm; Secretary of
Stite, J. L. Jrait'Cord; Vreasnrer. J. B.
'hitfield; Attorneyt Generl WinV. B. La-
mar; Comptroller, W. H IReynolds; St.-
erintendent if Public Instruction, \W.
N. Sheats; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Adjatant Ge -
eral, Patrick Houston. Tlallahassen.
U. S. SENATOR.
First Dictrict-S. R. Mallory. Pensacola;
~WeAcond Dist rict,Sananel Pasco Monticellu.
STATE SENATOR.
-Twenty-fifth Distriut-J. B'. Clarke, We-
Wahithka.
\VASHINGTON COUNTY.
Representative, S. NM.Rolinoon, Chiplev,
County Jtidge, D. D. Melvii, Vernon;
Clerk of Counl, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter. Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Horne, Clipley: Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon: 'Tax Assessor, W,
B. Gainer, EcoiiBna: Superintenident
ol Public iistlruction, W. L,,Locky;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
Icy.
ST. ANDnEWA.
u.tice of the Peace. W. I. Singleterry;
Notnry t'nllie, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. W. A. Ellinos: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackiln; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mitchell.
H .ARRI'ON.
Postmistress, .-lrs. M. B. Jenks.
PARKElI
iitin'm ster and Noltiry Pullic, W. -H.
SParker.
PIT.BUnc.
Ioslmistress, Mrs H11nseloorg.
Postniaster, S. W. Anderson
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
BAY HEAD.
Postmaster, iMarin Post.
FARMD I.E.
Poatmaptei, W. F. Woodl'rd.
\E' TAPHO.
Postmislress, Mrs. Dyer.
W sT Ba.v,
Postmaster, P. N. Hutchinson.

CA1t.HOUN COUNT Y--CliOMANTON.
vutariep. E. Mosher, Frank lloskiiis,
l'oti'master, W. Mh. Croi ii; Couni
tv ConiisiSic'oner, H. N. picer
lieVut% Clerk of Couits. 8t T. Walkly-

R E; L I I o ( .S
AetlhoduJi,.-U'lurch c0or. WN'slihilInLtu1n .1v
r -1 ... \1 e',., .nl...l


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.

WILLIAM A, EMMONS
Proprietor.
Display ad rates 5I,: per inch per month


firl't pl.r 't greater tuan in the cor-
i,(. ,|niilili wuik of la-t year, at
\\hi; li ime' the silver agitation was
at its hei hlit.

Floridn's Admiirable Quarnu-
tine.
Probably no state in the Union can


POSTAL BANKS
AT WASHINGTON.

Two Interviews With Promii-
nent Officials Who Favor
Tihem.
As-sitanl t Secretary Spian ling of
tli treasury depantieniit .,t Vashi-


Position and extraordinary condition boast of snlch coniplete seicess il its ingtoil was interviewed on Ilio sub-


rates subject to special agreement.


GOLD imports in Aui-rnsI ex "-., edl
the goll explits by $2.39(0,587.

HARDY C! roni, of Bro',ksville, :Has
been elected prIonfessor of mathemat.
ics at the Agi iculta ial Cullege, at
Lake City.

THE Jacksonville Journal of Com-
merce pays, "the State Agricultural
College will continue to be a failure
as long as it is located at Lake City."

THE tree delivery of rural mail
matter, wherever it has been expeli-


quarantine regulations andi in warnl-
iiig off infection as can Fluridla in it.,


j,,ct ,f Ipohtal savings baink-, the otller
day by a Chicago Record orreospond-


pre'oent emergency. With its wile uet. lie said:


expianIs of exposed nacoalst, it i.
nothing shii of a tiiracle that tlie
yellow fever, which has secure I a firm
t'hlioltid upon the states liing to tihe
west has vet developil no rNae within
[Flouila's lines. \When it is taken
into consideration that Floridt is
compelled to protect this extensive
coast, the vigilance and achievement
of State Health Officer Dr. Joseph Y.


I 1dol not think lthe govieruiiien
nghtl to enter the banking busin'ii.
in compintiion with priyato parties,
but tlie postal savings -mink nocl


not do this.


As I IInI-lorntitndl


tie purpose of the advocates of this
system, it is to acconmnodate certain
small depositors who could not, in
most cases reach banks and who dis-
sipate their small earnings under


Porter must at once c3mmandt he ad- present conditions. If this system


miration of the world.
Only a few years ago the yellow


mentally tried, has proven so satis- fever was considered by many as a
factory that it is likely to become practically unavoidable and an almost


reaches such people it will prove a
great benefit to them. P al sav-
ings banks open a way for insignifi-
cant deposits to accumulate and be-


CertaiUly fatal epliemic to the person come of appreciable value to deposit.
t "ite< tates at no


very distant day.

'HE West Fl.rida & Gulf Coast
railroad company held a meeting in
Wewahitchka, rece-ntly and elected


attacked. Many and varied efforts ors. In this way such banks are an
were resorted to to get the disease incentive to economy and induce


under control. Physicians subjected
the malady to tle most sciutinons


thrift. Self-respect accompanies tlie
possession of a little money, and such


study ani investigation; but there a system, therefore, tends to better


1. Litman, president; W. D. Chip- was yet to appear in the person of citizenship. It also tends to place
ley, vice i ..i.lSiont: \V. S. I'.ack- Dr. P',lter a character \ho, having conu-iderable money at the di;osn:tl of


nuir, ecru'taty, and .A. P. Higgin-,
trea.i ier.

HE t1,'1-d IIIv i1epa tiatll lil Il; 1 n1, ;-
fied tlie .suli-treasiirer in New York
that liei need i nt lake aiiny (urthri
special effort to olitain goli f. r Ideprs-
it inl the tiea-urv, the gold in ha:in
Ieing now so tai it. excess. of thlie iit ,i-


given the mii'rbei and ge in theory
,i> dise- ,'liient anild intielligent ..tuidy


lie gove nnient which otherwise
woulil lo1 Iir-L to both lte government


becamnii e pii atically its uiina."r, and andm thI citcize It .. ems to eii liait
yiCldiing uip an li iitnrable andl lucia- lie plan ought to bei voke oikd t to
,ivc |,,itin as surgeon ill a imaaiin gpleat a d\antage to everybody con-


hospital has sincee devoted himself to
the case ol humanity. His woik
speaks fur ihelf anil mlay \weil exl'ite
S I I I 1 . I ..


ic o l\'Vy (,I any )oa'rd l I heai li in
at reserve as to aiinalR c iillhe'r ncculi- t
Ii o iination.


iIlati-.s entirely unnecess.ary.


ccrnell.
Third Assiftant Postmnaster Gen-
eral Merritt saill io he same e c.rres-
pounlii it:
The people should be encouraged


Mr.v lie contin e to be as success- 1 lil,|ilis of thIift anlid cciionly al.i


lIUsrNENs tailire. cominfute to de- l ill the futIlte as in the past, and,


ci H.Ne. Thlie nnmiller dm iiniig the see-
ii,,l we.k ,of Sptenmi'-r, 1S.97, was
169, against 315 in .1I' L crres i' nil-
in.. w.ek of Itct ea; r, it ,a hich l iim ',
I 1..I- .....


ay hlie long be spared t gu.ird Fl.r-.


iin. better way of accinitplishiiig that
irnsltl cHan be deviehd than bl' offei ing


ila fim i the gieat hcorge. is thie :i.i'1 themi a perfectly secure almi relilale
.1 every thinking proi on in the state. savings bank, wlieie snaiil ,lep.'.it.


can be placed at interestt. 'Tie Iamit
ol oiioniiiiv onli'l fc un i .al- "'i illv-


A 6Seciril. and Chliance.


S[COSTINUED.]
CHAPTER VI.
IMYSTRIlOLS NODI:3,.
In pursuance of the directions left by
Mr. Barnes and commnuin'.atid to him
by Burrows, Squire Olney impaneled a
jury, taking them to the Lewis farm
and allowing them to examine the
corpse, where it lay in the position as
when discovered. He then adjourned
the inquest until the return of the ab-
sent detective. Meanwhile he ordered
Dr. Snow, a competent surgeon, to
make an autopsy, placing the corpse in
an upper room and in charge of the
physician.
The jurymen and assembled neigh-
borsdispersed slowly, as though loath
to leave the vicinity. Burrows mixed
with them, hoping to extract some clew
by conversation which might prove of
value to him. In this he failed entire-
ly. The greater number apparently sus-
pected that Walter Marvel was impli-
cated, and as he was a general favorite
they feared to speak with the detective
lest they should compromise theit
friend.
Oue man, however, voluntarily ap-
proached him and said:
"They tell me as how you're the de- ,
tective." I
"Yon are quite right," said Burrows
hopefully.
"My name's Skene," said the other,
"Josiah Skene, station agent down to
Lee Deepo'. I hearn 'bout this here in- ,
quest, an tho't I'd run up an see how
you're gittin on. Anybody 'rested?"
"Well, hardly," answered Burrows,
with a smile. "We have only been at
work a few hours, you know."
"Well, that only goes to show. I al-
ways tho't as how them stories in the
Borstou papers wuz kinder farfetched. I
They make out's though you detective
fellers wuz quicker'n greased lightning.
I guess you ain't no smarter than other
folks. I guess I could put you up to
snuff in this case anyway." Mr. Skene
took his long chin whisker in his (left
t,.f'j i c,.--i'ri. if r r'.r n,-ri 4 1hl., trn&,I/ 1


- -I Nii' I 'I.* 1J W1 1 k iVY ct I - N ILEI 1 iS


las' night. I give him a time slip, an
off he went. I never tbo't no more of
him till I secu himu g'lu paciu up an
down jest before the clown traiu come in.
1 flagged the train to stop, an he board-
ed her."
"Did you recognize him? That li;
had you ever seen him before'?'
"As fur's I know, I never set eyes ort
him tilllas' night, though once I tho't as
how his voice wuz kinder familiar. But
don't lay no stress on that, causel ain't
no good rememb'riu sounds. Ain't got no
ear for music. All I can tell you is he
wuz a medium size man with a full
beard."
"Did he have any baggage?"
"I wuz jest coming to that, 'cause it
is kinder queer. He didn't have none
when he come, 'less it wuz on the plat-
form an I didn't see it, which ain't like-
ly. But when he come back ftom Lew-
is' he had a satchel."
"Where did he go from here? That is,
for what point did he buy a ticket?"
"He didn't buy none from me. That
wuz one thing made me sort of 'spt-
cious. Then when I hearn of the mur-
der, why, it all come to me as pluin as
a pikestaff. That n.ysterious visitor
come up expressly to kill Lewis. That's
why lie wuz so darned auxious to git
outer town ag'in las' uight. Under them
circumstances it ain't likely as how he'd
buy a ticket from me."
"At what time did he arrive and at
what time did he leave?"
"He come in at 0:07, an heo k:ahed
the 10:39 down."
"Which way do you mean by doinm".
"Why, man alive, don't you know
that much? Down is down. Down to-
'ards Nashuway, Wooster an that 'ere
way."
"You must escuso my ignorance,"
sTid Burrows humbly. "Idon't pretend
to know everything, you see. Now, ohe
thing more-I must tell you, though I
presume you know it already, that it is
of the utmost importauce when a de-
tective is tryfug to citch a crimiihal that
he should keen a cl6so mouth. As onu


I l


rslur.rn urrernrg -n- z 1. n.. n. -." *
p. m. every alternLte Sunday.
Y. '. S.C. F.-Praver uieeliing at Ihe
Presyterianii church every Stnday nfl'ler
.1eon at 3:31) o'clock. All are invited.
Ilaptist-Chu rch, corner of W\voniing
aven-ii e nd Cinciiila i stirct. Cliu.cli
votiiferer r- ln- day Iefore firsi Sundly
at 4 p.n. Suiidniv s.ihool 0 everi Suilli!ly at
: :30 i.m. Preaching secniid and fort h
Sunday in eacli nolnlh. Rev. J. P. Siith,
pastor
Preshyter;rhi-Clii rch corner Loraine
avcilue and Drnke street. .O
.atholic-Church corner Wyonmitg ave-
nIe and Foster street
TH ''EE MAILS.
tlhe northern mail, via Anderson, Gay,
B.Ayhead and Chipley departs every day
except Sdiiitlay at 3:00 o'clock; a. m.;
arrives every )day except Sunaay at
7:40 p. i.
tr.- UBay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmndale and Wetappo. leaves
St. Afdrews going east every morning
at 6 o'clock and arrives, coining west
every afternoon at 1 o clock.

ST. ANDREWS BAY, CHIPLEY &
VERNON TELEPHONECO.
(Incorporated Nov. 7, 1886.)
SCHEDU LE OF RATES:-For each five
biinutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Phone:
Between St. Andrews Bay & Gay.... tOc
,i Bayhead 15o
,, is Chipley. 25c
Chiplcy & Bayhead.,..... 15
i. Gay ............. 20c
SBayhead &Gay............ 5c
For transmission by telegraph 10e.
txtra, not Including telegraphic service.
A. J. GAY, Gen'lMgr.
r """


Parker


Lodge No. 142

Regular (Communni-
Cations on Saturday,
F on or before each full


i moon.
Visiting Brothers
Fraternalri invited.
W. H. PARKER W. M.
XV. A. EMmos,. 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
afficavits, legalize ackuowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services, and license issued
to lawfully qualified parties. Office at
the B UOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.

DR. J. .1. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician sudl Ac-
doucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
orrier of Shell avenue awil Michi-
gan street,
8t. Andrews ldrtd

DR. W. G. MITCHELL,,
Phrvician and Druggist, i'ostoffice Block,
offerss his professional services t tihe
citizens of St. Andrews aiid vicinity.
Tesaidence on Buciita Visan avelnie.

C. H. CRIPPEN
Notary Public.
Will attend promptly to all Iusiuiess de-
m-inding his attention. Office on Bar-
view street, one ,block norllhen:it of T
C Danrford's store


lmuchl atteitioni anid cletiig .0 inuc -l 'e iitinct tolay by stores for ""a "'grow aLi splr'adi antd ,pot, Il .Ntviiigs


rainy day" is the instinct for self-


GoV'INOR Bl;il.x hias -incurred preservation and of civilization. It
GovenvKoNO Blu.iihim lhas incurred]


hle lisplleaisule of the "'tiailghtouts"'
fl' Diuv.l county, by appointing S.
P. H],liIIes county treasurer to suc-
ceed Gustav Muller, deceased. The
s'-os" lihad called a meeting to rec-


banks m ill prove a siuc-asJ, front th.i
day they are established in the


1 13 the well-to-do to fore a hi h
conutry.
eat g g


rates of interest in order that the in-
comic front their wealth may be as
certain anld secire as possible. It is
this same instinct that leads careful
.1 :... I .. ...... .. # ...... .


i ~ ~~~~~ ~ ~~~ ~~~~ i i r i uioi 01iuir iLui o n m 1
nlltti il Hlt o tn ir iiti pr rirll p er


position and were ba-lly ldemioralizedl
when the appointment was an-
nI noced.

THIS whilee pitiful business of try-


the government as the only abso-
lutely safe custodian for their small
savings.
Ii establishing postal savings
banks a nation carries its people for-


A Comparison Worth Studlying.
Th'e faariers of the country will
doubtless congratulate themselves
thlt they didl not accept the argin-
inents of tle silverites last fall.
These arguments v ere to the effect
that larmt products could not advance
in i ice without the re-monetization
,,I silver. Yet, practically, every ar-


ing to make things that are unequal wvard a step iu civilization, inasmuch tice of [arm- prt'uce itas acvaiinceit i
in nature and conitlerce equal by law as it is giving them aln additional se- P)rice since the defeat of free silver,
1 -... .. .. . I. 1.


andl of giving encouragement to poli-
ticians to rant about it. when the


county against misfortune. A person
who puts his savings into the postl-


and nearly every article used y t e
farmer has fallen in price. The fol-


known result is to delude large num- uice bank will know that when hard- lowing tables show the advance ill
/ r 1 i* .


bers of people, put the currency in
ierlil and paralvywe business, should


ship and want cveitake hiimn, whether prices 'i ("t rm Pr-"CL"t :rom : bepriOl-
because of Imisfortuno or declinil g ber, 1896, to July, 1897, iand thie fall


receive no countenance from persons years, his money will be fortlhcominig. in the prices of articles which the
; .. . .. 4 .. +1. . -..f1.,


of intelligence and responsibility.

JACKSONVILLE Journal of Coin-
inerce: The tobacco industry of Flor-
idht in demanding attention through-
out the coulitrv. Enquiry at the
state bureau of iinf.rmati-in about to-
bacco is almost ieJsHsant, coming
from every section of the country, es-
pecially from dealers and publica-
tions desiring data on tobacco in
Florida for information of the public.

THE Baltimore Ameiican says:
"Florida is now in an era of aston-
ishing development. Capital has
been pouring into the state, and with
it has come a largo increase in polpu.
liAion. Its trade is certainly worth
having, and, there i; surely no reason
in the world why New York should
be allo-ed to carry off the 'cream of
it, arid that without in effort on- the
part of Baltimore."

THAT business confidence was ro-


The fact that there is such a safe
place of deposit provided will induce
many to make provisionn against fu-


lranier in t Dbuy in the same lengthi
of tliln-:
Exiport prices of agricultural arti-


ture waut whio otherwise w\ouhd per- ,tes tN w Y r, pe b,,19


init themselves to become charges up- Land July, 1897:


on society wh\viien istortune over-
takes them or wvlen old age finals
them unprepared to earn a support
by their labor.
To the persons for whoml the post-
al savings bank is intended the rate
of interest paid on deposits is of mi-
nor importance. What such persons
want above everything else is abso-
lute security against loss. They
want to eliminate from lile the dan-
ger that in their declining years they
may find themselves -without the
means of sustaining existence.
Congress shionldi esiablisli a sys.
tem of postal savings banks foi the
people ot the United States without
further uii-necess-ary delay.

JACKSONVILLE .Journal of Com-
mlerce: Inmmigration to Florida will


stored, not because of the success of be lively this wiviter and a good class


the republican party in electing Mr.'
McKinley president, but beaune of
the'people of the United States re-


of people is expected. Factory meni
andi investors will be among them,
and every inducement should be offer-


fusing to adopt free silver, is clearly ed to inen of their kind, to the end
whown' not only in"the recent advance that they may establish themselves
in the prices of all industrial stocks here. A few factories would do
and increased activity of railroads, wonders for the growth and prosper-


Hay (per ton.


Sept., 1896.
.... $13.80


Wheat flour ......
Corn..............
W heat ............
Hops ..............
Fresh beef........
Pork .............
Lard .............
Cheese ...........
Clover seed (lb)...
Cotton seed.......
*May.


3.47
.214 4
.633
08
.078
.046
.049
.088
.069
.005


July, 1897.
$14.25
.4.00
-.398
.787
.1 {g*
.079
.05
.051*
.096*
S 079
.006


Inuport prices of articles of farm
use at New York, September, 1896,
and July, 1897:


Sept., 1896.
Silk, (Ib).../..... $287
Flax (ton).......... 223.23
Coffee............. .11
Cotton cloth;, blchd .124
Cotton cl'th un-do .098
Pickled herring... .041
Mackerel ........ .061
Salt .............. .144
Sugar raw....... .019
Hemp (ton)....... 137.60
Jute.... .........24.54
Manilla .......... 68.^8
*June.


July, 1897.
$2.36
165.49
.094
.114
.08
.032
.0.19
.IN*
.017
114.28*
22.12
64.77


THa Florida Tolhaco Leaf is the
name of a new nounthly ; ubliicationn
at Tampa, No. 1, Vol. ,ot whieh has
been received, Leon J. Canvas, eod


but especially by the bank reports, ity of the community, and we shloulhi itor. As its name implies, it is de-


Everybody recognizes the fact that
bank u learances are the most accu-
rate test of business conditions that


encourage them in every way possible.
We ihve the raw material for quite


voted to the tobacco industry from
seed to saliva, and is the only publi-


a varily ot nianufact0iiis at 1anmd, catiou in the state exclusi 'ely so de-


can be had in' the busitiess world. good transportation and t'iany other voted, and as such should and doubt-


The official rtepirts of bank clearanC-
es during the week endir.g Septemher
18 show' them to be larger than in


other features ot suzcesdftul manufac- less will receive th6 encouragement


stories, and can offer splendid induce-
meits. We should niuke a great


any week since January, 1893, and i effort in tlht direction.


mnlet atgd support of everyone in any
mianlier interested in the cultivation
6r manipulation of the weed.


up EO that he rc'.ily bit tie cudAthe and 1 are working *lgether, as iU were
while looking at. Burrows through the I must ask you to speak to no one but
corner of his eyes, his head turned part- myself."
ly away, as though he were contemplat- Tbis speech was adroitly worded.
ing something on the distant horizon. Burrows was anxiou that Mr. Barnes
"Do you know anything?" Burrows should not hear of this new clew, in-
spoke with a little anxiety. He recog- tending if possible to work it out alone.
nized that the man was an eccentric In order, therefore, to close the mouth
and feared to do or say something that of this egotistical countryman he in-
would antagonize him. After a long geniously included him in his work,
pause came the reply: having discerned that the fellow was
"Mebbe." Only this one Word, mut- anxious to have a tale to tell to the fre-
tered without removal of the whisker, quenters of the saloon of how "me an
from his mouth. Burrows waited for the detective from Borston worked up
more, but was forced to continue the the case." Mr. Skene, however, made
conversation himself. one feeble prote.t.
"Mr. Skene, this is a dreadful busi- "Well, as to that," said he, "I tho't
ness, and if you can help us to unravel as how I'd have to go ou theo stand at
it I am sure you will do so." the inquest an tell what I know." He
"Ain't that what I'm up here for? evidently counted upon the notoriety to
D'you s'pose I tramped up here for ex- e gained by such a procedure.
ercise? Not much. But the joke is that "Oh, of course" said Burrowa, haq-
you should need me to tell you any- tily endeavoring to satisfy him upon
thing. You're a detective from Bors- this point. "I will tell the squire, and
ton. I tho't as how you fellers wuz so
cute like that you jest looked at the
dead man an 'rested the murderer '
straight off; saw his likeness in tho
corpse's eyes or suthin. I've read that
in books, but I guess you reel detectives
ain't so dared smart as all that, hay?"
"No, I am afraid not. We are no
smarter than other folks, only we make
a business of putting two and two to-
gether, that's all. You could toll that it )
would make four as easily I could. But J
you have your railroad business, Mr. ^ t
Skene, and I have to look for criminals. | W.
That is the only difference." Burrows 5 f'l i
tried a little conciliatory flattery, and it
operated to make Mr. Skene more com-
municative.
"By Jehosaphatl You hit it square
that time. I kin smell rat, but it ain't .
my place to hunt him down. So I guess
I'll tell you who killed Lewis an let
you ketch him. Only seems to me you
oughtn't to git all the glory, hay?"
"You give me the clew, Mr. Skeie, -
and when I arrest the man you shall
have full credit for giving me the clew."'
"Oh, I'm only jokin. You ketch the --
feller an I'll be satisfied. I ain't looking
for no notoriety." Nevertheless he wore "'o,; I won't, .nd that's flat."
a pleased expression, as when a shrewd he will call you unless he ,should be
New Englander has just arranged one of afraid to let your story be kno~wi too
those typical Yankee "bargains" i oon. I think, longh, that you will
which each man swaps what hedoes not be called. What I lieamnt was that.vou
want for what he does want and mutSt not pe ak- until you are
chuckles because he has cheated the oth. "Oh, th:t's diff'rent"l' ea a.
er man. Mr. Skene thought a moment, i Skene, quite satisfied, now that the
as though deciding where to begin. prospect of being a real witness in a
Then he resumed, "You noticed that 1 genuine murder case was still in pros-
said I could tell you who killed Lewis?" pect. "I guess I kin keep my mouth
"I did," said Burrows, "and Iwona shet. I guess Josiah. Skene kniws,
iered whether you had een the crime enough to know when to talk an wfhea
committed." to keep still. You kin count on me.
"Seen it?" cried Mr. Skene. "Why, Well, good day. Let me know how you
man alive, d'you s'pose I'd have let git on.
the murderer escape? No, I didn't aspectt t As he sauntered off down the road to-
him last night, but I seen him, I een ward the station Burrows wondered
him twice." whether he would really keep the story
"Whom did you see twice?" to himself. He doubted it; but, as much
"Why, ain't I tellin you? Te r- as he should have liked to star in pur-
dererl I seen the murderer twice. The suit ofrthis strange visitor of the night
fust time wuz when the up train come previous, he scarcely cared to laS be-
along. When she stopped, he got off, I fore the return of his superior.
didn't pay no speshal 'tenticn to him till He had been standing in the road,
the train wuz gone, when he came up near the main gate, during his conver-
an spoke to me. He asked me how to station with the station agent, and now,
git to the Lewis farm:" turning toward the house, he saw a
"This is important. TYo say a mail young woman coming out. He reoog-
came up on a train last nig t and asked nized her as one who be had supposed
to be directed to i e Lewis farm?" was a servant, from the fact that he had
"That's jest what I Maid. I tol him, seen her cooking in the kitchen while
an then he asked for a time table an the inquest was started. He' decided to
wanted to know.if he could a l.bck question .her, d as she came out and
-'- .- .. ,


Sare held responsible for the safety of
their tenants while riding in the eleva-
tors are pleased to see them firm d
that point. It may look well for a uni-
formed man to step aside and ask ta h
passengers to precede him into the ee-
vator cage, but many persons will agre..
With the man who made the o aplailt.
that it is a case of politeness whid
should be discouraged in the intap t of
safety.-New York Tribune.


aorse Model Maker.
"Making fll sized models of hoare
is quite a distinct and well paid busi-
ness, the models for the whole world
almost being made in London," saM
the manager of a great firm of carriage
builders in Long Are.
"There is scarcely a considerable cr
riage builder or dealer anywhere who
has not in his shop or warehouse one
or more full sized models of hosea (we
and some other firms have respelthrely
several such models always), which m4e
not only used as a mere attratiOe. but
are also, being movable, put init.Ae
ent sets of shafts, so as to show eustta,
ers how a complete turnout will look.
"Then, again, ex.lra good mode are.
made for exhibitions, shows and the
like, and many of the best harness mak-
ers in all countries keep them in thir
shops for trying ou purposes.
"I have givcn as much as 40 and 7d
guineas for a good model, but of oourse
the general run of these things costs far
less, except for exhibition purposes. ,
have seen models made of the skin ai
a real horse, but the imitation variety
is the rule. The men who make the
modls--quite artists in their way,
Some of them-are also the sellers, asnl
rule. "--Pearson's Weekly.
4_. __-


SKeep Up Your


:Scott's Emulsion


in Sunmner-time

$*.ioWhat are your resources
for the summer? Have yeti
an abundance of health stowCd
away for the long; hot, deplet..
ing days, or does sunummr fin
you low in vitality, run dow,
losing filth, and weal? SrWt*',
Emulsion of Cod-River Ott0 .
give you the proper reserve ;
force, because it builds tli t it .
system on a solid foundation, :
SA tonic may stimulate; Scot a
Emulsion not only "bocs,"
it sustainsr

h b a wiae sccAuIlon alnsys I* &&T an
lat a ll abo of S ott' Eauluioo
tae houw. Unopead, it *0 keap hadefian-
tsty Tlightly corlkd, after Ikept id
col phla, t willunainwt narai
For m by druggl.a
*, ..50 Staria Smd


'C


was passing him he gaid:
S"Pardon me, but 1 wish to say a few
words to you."
The woman faced him in silence and
waited for him to speak.
"Will you tell me your name?"
"Sarah."
"Your last name alse, it yod ploase."
"Carpenter."
"Now will you tell me what totl
know about what occurred last nighl
and whether you heard any pistol shot?"
"No, I won't, aud .that's tint."
Before he rccoctred from his surprise
At the asperity of her reply she abrupt-
ly tuiued from birn anli proceeded mlou*
the road. II lbokcIl aftcti her wou'der
ugly. WVas il lossibli thpt this womuiu
held the key to the siln:itioiin If so, i0
I Ltfcaue mrt pn::zi!iit, from the fa't
tljub.it didi not s.'-u t, i) :L tz :L py a~t
yet i,(dv;. t.at o o o:.e who v. .i' cutirvl ;lgi&nrant.u
1i ih:cidc-l ro -po ;, lio lr. 13arnd iibou;
t:s ..Al tj n I L. to hliu to c-tain her
rrl t, ii si.e hi.J Uoe. lie went into thlj
1 -'.' i'l ::';i .j I .r 'i (Jir U C-y ::i.l
t:-irit .l :.i iI tj' Lr ..r (coInv(rai ,,
\- ;,. : . \,i". :.o .ait-..I J t o heard the
[TO BE CONTUI'ED.J

POLITENESS NOT WANTED:
In the Case of the Elevatofi thI f
Should De Dlscouragifl.
In view of the fact that the 4aiioumd
petty employees of large corporatioud
i are usually liot overLurdened with po-
liteuss or consideration for the publioN
the complaint recently made against ad
passenger elevator man seems remark-
Sable. It was alleged that the man was
I "too polite for safety." The man who
Swas the subject of the complaint did
what hundreds of clovator men da,
When the elevator gets to the ground
Floor, the conductor usually steps out of
Sthe car to get a whiff of fresh air, t4
Essay a word to the hallman or possible
make inquiry about the ball game
The halhliuu cr starter shouts "Go-
ing up!" to the people coming into the
hall, and the elevator man stands il.'
front of the cage and politely asks hi
passengers to "step in," while he r*
mains on the outside until the starter
shouts "'L right" Then he cuts! hi
sentence short, steps into thb 4qge
starts the elevator and slams tile do&t
after the ascent has begun.
Most persons "step in" when ltid,
to do so, but occasionally 4 human wit
an eye to self preservation refuses to do
so, and one of that class made the coma-
plaint. The man who insists on.the ele-
vator man being in the car before h4
will go in is usually looked upon by the .
man of many ups and downs pitooa .
ib .. A. i- -E 1


-~-~c -r -- ------ ---~--


_*~:_______ _Iml Il------Ylm-i 1II~


ill 1'1


P


_ __ ~ _..J


,


dii,ties., a-, t') bi.iliCesi pro,~poCtg.


-IV III I III-, I I ____ Wglil_ vvl I'll tist:


I_ I I _


1






p


-A
NoTs.-It must be remembered that the
Wind to not a wholly reliable motive'pow-
-or and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
-oioible to make achedoil time it nius t be
et ntrged to the elements; they do the-best
they cini.

The schooner Cleopatra, which has
been undleigoi.ig repairs at Bayhead
came downi Thuraday, last, with ev-
erythiing in the least dofertive replac-
ed by new. and altogether in splendid
seaworthy condition. Capt. Frank
Ware and W. I, Singletary have iv-
on renewed evilenic of being expert
hiipbuiilers.. The Cleo., sailed for
Penaacla Sunday afternoon with
Capt. L ,M. W'are as master.
Thfl sclihoiner Wlli. Crawford ar-
rived from Pontsacala MondayV nim rn-
ing and .aill out again Ti'estiay afl
ternoon.
Capt. Clark has released his crew
and taken the steamer Alpha into
mooring in the Apalachicola river,
where hlie will remain until hde abate-
ment of tlie yellow tever at Mo;ilH
and the quar.-ntiine a.gailtil that poI:
shall be liftlld.

NAPHTHA LAUCT'UH,
GLADYS.
CAPT. FRANK WVI'THERLL.
Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrewis Bay, Wetappo a1id fntermedi-
ate points.. Leaves St. A:, drcws daily
(except SiuHrday) at 100 a. n.; arlve at,
'Wetappo at 1':30 p. m.; leave Wetappo
at 01 0 p. sm.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p, m. Makes landings regularly at
Harrison. .Cromnitton, Parker, Pitts-
burg and Farmdale. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card ii the sev-
eral postofifice's.
Davmn M. WrrnTiiPLL, Contractor.
PACKET SCHOONER
CLEOPATRA.
RoBr GWALTNEV, MASTER.
Leaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola :\v sry Friday,
(weather periiittiug). Special allen-
tion "ill be give to recciviiig aiid
forwarding freight lor parties living onI
Eait and Northi Il1y, I'iiseligers for
points on either arui of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt tranls-
portation at reasioniale rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARE& Co.. Agis


A Week's Wenatler.
The following lialle shows ulhat lhe
temperature at St. Anilrews hna liceln
duirinB Lbi naa& at.ttaf.m kaar !aL inap,


- alietni Imu e Ire wuv emoie e .tvi. -imurnin ii
ald 110011:


lorn. Noon.
Thursday,......... Sept 30 62 77
F.-rida ............ Oct 1 <2 7-
Saturday ......... 2 ti3 79
Sundayr......... 3 59 7T
Monday .......... 4 53 7i
Tuesdayr.......... 5 47 71
Wedueadny...... 6 52 2 7-

TI'H stuiitil money democrats of
Masanc lnsetIts didn't prol(ise to
' hro w uip l the pLage," at thie bliet
oif tlie frce.siilveriles, and ihave mnonii-
untedi a state ticket with William
Ever.it at its head as candidate for
gvernr. T'he olh saying, "'a vote
for pirinicilpl is never lust," will
holdl good with honest democracy as
Slng as time shall last.

Striking Effect of Climate.
Occasionally an eloquent testimonial
to the virtues of a "health resort" fails
to flud a place in the printed matter
sent out by the hotel keepers or others
interested in the prosperity of the place.
A railway president who had gone to
one of the summer resorts of the north-
west to spend a few weeks was sitting
on the veranda of a hotel enjoying the
lake scenery and his cigar when he
was accosted by a resident .'boomitr"
with the remark:
"You'll find the air here full of ozone,
sir. You'll sleep like a log. Before you
bave been here a week you will gain
ten pounds or I miss mry guess, and
I'm generally right."
"I don't doubt it," replied the rail-
way magnate. "I gained eight pounds
the very first day."
"That beats the record," said the
'boomer,' lighJtly dazed, but -recover-
ing himself ropnpt~ly, "tihq I've
known instaices almost eqnarto ii. '
"Yes," rejoined the other, "eight
pounds. I weighed- myself on a nickel
in the slot machine at the railway eta-
tion when I landed hero, and the in-
dicator pointed to 157. An hoIr later
I stepped on the same kind of machine
at the hotel, and the figure was 165.
Gain of eight pounds in 60 minutes,
sir, and I hadn't eaten a bite. Hadn't
done anything but breathe this wonder-
ful air. Never saw anything like it.
Marvelous climate, sir-simply marvel-
as. And all it cost me was 10 cents."
-Youth's Companion.
Remote. Aacestry.
"It has long been supposed," says
The Outlook, "that the mostst artling
genealogical claim is that of the negus
of Abyssinia, who insists that his de-
mcent has been in a straight line from
the union of Solomon with the queen of
Sheba, but some one has discovered a
aoble family in France, the counts of
Noe, who not only claim Noah as their
remote ancestor, but show on their fam-
fly blason that veteran eeamar in the
ark."
Crovn Quickly Cured.
MOONrTAt GLV', Ark.--Our children
were siff.ering with croup when we receiv-
ed a battle of Chamberlain'e Cough Rem-
edy. It afforded almost instant relief.---F.
A. Thnonton. TLis celebraled remedy is
foir sule lv L. IM. Ware & Co., St. An-
drew. cand B.Ith-I'.I. and ;allmendiinei


LOCAL DRIFT,
-Wannamaker & Brown's samples
for Tailor Made Suit- at L. LM Ware &
Co's. Call a-,d get prices.
-A trood 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 andgood, ruled paper,
at the BUOY office.
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must be mailed
-early'enbugh to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
appear in the current issue.
-Send 16 cents in currency or post-
age stamps to H. C. McFadden, Assist-
ant General Passenger Agent, Plant
System of Railways, Savannah, Ga, for
deck of handsome playing cards.
-Eyeryone desires to keep informed
on Yukon, theKlondyke and Alaskan
gold fields. Send 1Oc for large Compen-
dium of vast information and big color
map to Hamilton Pub. Co., Indianapo-
lis, Ind.
- -Parents'and guardians interested in
securing the most practical Business
Education for their children at the least
expense, should correspond with the
DeFuniak Business College, DeFuniak
Springs, Fla. atalogue free.
--Wagoue-rs and fish 'hauler's can find
.plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shiand's store, Parker, Fla., als pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere,
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural
and Improvement Association is prepar-
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit
any tract of land which may be given
them. It will pay all persons to buy a
tract from them and have it improved.
-Owing to some delays incident to
removing the recently purchased school
house on to its own grounds, and some
little fixing up after it was located, the
public school did not open last Monday,
as was intended; bnt will doubtless do
so next Monday, that being the present
intention.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
,Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St.Andrews Bluff, 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.
-If you are thikikng of buying prop-
erty in St. Andrewsor immediate vi-
ciiity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you are short of
money and want to buy on your own
time for actual settlement you can be
accommodated
--Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Moates are the
,>roud parents of an eleven-and-three-
quarter-pound son who came a few days
ago to claim their parental love and
cure. Dr. CKester, was in attendance
at the introduction and reports all indi-
cations favorable to a long and blissful
Srelatipuship betwe* parents and son.


- iNJ ZUU -I -' ~-


seated and furnished with modern fur-
niture at the earliest possible moment.
and make it a phlce to attract ral.her
than repel the youth who will be ex-
pected to seek education within its
walls. Home made pine desks and
back-breaking seats should be counted
a back number in this fairest of fair
Florida's locations.
-Dr. O. C. Tompkins of the North
Bay Lumber Company stole a march on
his many friends and neighbors and
went and got married a few days a'ro,
all unbeknown to any of them. Miss
Sarah Nixon, daughter of James Nix-
on, is the lady chosen for his life com-
panion and the ceremony was perform-
ed by Rev. Bryan of Wewahitchka.
The BUO\ congratulates the contract-
ing parties, but warns Dr. Tompkins
not to let it occur again so mysteriously.
-Of a dozen o- more different varie-
ties of strawberries tested at the BUOY
Farm. the Nonesuch is the only one
that has given entire satisfaction, the
plants proving the hardiest to with-
stand insect enemies, the fruit the fin-
est and a most persistent and constant
.yielder until after every other variety
has ceased bearing We have a few
thousand plants of this excellent varie-
ty for sale at 50c per 100; 6e extra if
sent by mail For the south, now is a
s-'lerdid time to plant; for farther
north, place your orders now and get
the plants as soon as the season will
permit.
-Thos. Branch, who lived on Bear
Creek, north of Nixon and twenty-five
miles from St. Andrews met with a
fatal accident one day last week. In
company with a Mr. Burtch, the two
men were hunting hours in the woods.
Stopping at a spring to get a drink, Mr.
Branch laid his gun upon the ground,
and, picking it-up, did so with muzzle
pointing toward himself and the ham-
mer catichihg upon a twig the gna was
discharged, .the contents ,passing
through his body aid- he died almost
instantly. Mr. Branch was a widower,
thought to be about fifty years of agz,
and leaves two little'.boys.- If he has
other children, -the Buovl's informant
was not advised of the fact.
S-If there is an editorial writer in
Floridaw-hd can rebuild and make the
old Floridian, at Tallahasee what it
ought to be-a necessity with everyone
interested in the, doings at the state
capital, it is Col. Chas. ,i Choate, who
has leased and assumed the manage-
ment of that well-known newspaper,
and will henceforth control its desti-
nies. A forceful writer, an all-round
newspaper man, familiar with every
detail of legislative, executive and ju-
dicial state government, andi withal
a genial and affable gentleman, there
is evesy reason why his enterprise
should reach the pinacle of prosperity
and none whatever why it should fail to
do so. Tallahasseeis to be congratu-
ulated upon the return to that city of a
well-known former citizen, and the
BUOY wishes him unmeasured success


-"Lewis' men's and women's Ox-
ford ties, from $1 to $2, and a ice lot of
patent tip low cuts at $1 a pair at at L.
1. Ware & Co's.
-Yellow fever advices up to the time
of going to press are that the disease is
slowly abating hut is still epidemic to
the westward of Florida.
-The Buoy is indebted to J. L.
Smith, one of St. Andrews Bay's most
successful fishermen, for a whopping
big pompano, which made a meal and
to spare. for tho whole family,
-The quarantine against Mobile is
Pensacola's harvest, and if her whole-
sale merchants were alive to their own
best interest, every one of theli would
make use of the columns of the BUOY
to retain permanently the business they
are now enjoying temporarily.
-A part of A. J. Trisket's shingle-
making and corn-grinding machinery
arrived on the Crawford and the re-
mainder is expected by next boat, when
it will be put in place and he will be
prepared to supply the wants of the
community in either of thq above com-
odities.
-The many friends and admire s of
the venerable Tallahasse Floridian, the
oldest newspaperr in the state, will be
glad to learn that it has taken a new
hold upon life, and hereafter will afford
to those in all sections of the state who
for any reason are not regular readers
of the daily papers, a complete record of
the public transactions of the several de-
partments of the state government as
they occur from day to day. The neces-
sity of procuring accurate and trustwor-
thy information concerning the public
business of the state is becoming more
apparent every year as the population
increases, and-the number of individu-
als who are directly interested in those
transactions is constant v multiplying.
To all of these the invitation is most
cordially extended to supply this de-
mand by forwarding their names as
-subscribers to the Floridian Tallahas-
see, Fla.


The 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.
A few weeks'ago the editor was taken
with a very aevere cold that caused him
to be in a most miserable condition. It
was undoubtedly a bad oaseof la grippe
and recognizing it as dangerous Le took
immediate steps to bring about a speedy
cure. From the advertisement of Cham-
I,erlaini's Cough Remued and tbhe main
good recommendations included tlereiin,
we concluded to make a first trial of Ihb
medicine. To say that it as satisfactory
in its results, ia putting it veiy mi'd'y in-
deed. It acted like n'Wgic and Iliu result
was a IpeeJy and permanent cure. We
hLa--.4r heenitcv yin reCmntMenJhin-'-tli.


exwl-llt Cough Remedy i, aniyo, ntil'-
fliield~ith a cough or could iiaiiy lor in.
-The ltanner of Lileilty, Lilert.ttuwn..
M.trvland The 5 sand 51) cient it... tioi i-.tl
, L IM. W.-are & Co., St. Ahdraeus aind
Ba. head, and all medicine d.-lris.

The leaders of a flock of migrating
wild geese become tired sooner than
others and are frequently relieved by
their fellows.
Yellow Jack Preventative.
Guard against Yellow Jack by. keep-
iuig the system thoroughly clean and
free from geinm brrcdingn matter. (as-
carets Candy Cathartic will clean-e the
system and kill all contagious disease
germs.


8
9:
10:
IL
11
3:

4
4


Almost

Distracted *
wel ,r -'T^S~


DID YOU EVER suffer from real ner-
vousness? When every nerve seemed
to quiver with a peculiar, creepy
feeling, first in one place, and then another
and all seemed finally to concentrate in a
writhing ju uble in the brain, and you be-
come irritable, fretful and peevish; to be
followed by an impotent, weakened condi-
tion of the nerve centers, ringing in the
ears, and sleepless, miserable nights ?
Dr Miles,1' Mrs. Eugene Searles,
S110 Simonton St., Elk-
Nervine, hart, Ind., says: "Ner-
vous troubles had made
RestoreS me nearly insane and
ealth.. physicians were unable
Health to help me. My memory
was almost g6ne and every little thing
worried me until I was almost distracted.
I really feared I was becoming a maniac. I
imagined all sorts of evil things and would
cryover nothing. I commenced taking Dr.
Miles' Restorative Nervine and four bottles
of this wonderful remedy completely cured
me, and I am as well now as I ever was."
Dr. Miles' Nervine is sold on guarantee,
first bottle will benefit or money refunded.
Use Dr. Miles' NERVE PLASTERS for SPINAL
WEAKNESS. All druggists sell 'em for 25c.

The Adventures of a Picture.
We have heard of the adventures of a
guinea. The story of a painting brought
to Rome by Queen Christina of Sweden
is not less interesting. The subject is
Leda and her attendant nymphs attack-
ed in a bath by swans. It was painted
867 years ago for the Duke of Mantua,
and given by him to the Emperor
Charles V. PhilippaII took it from Ita-
ly to Spain. It was bought there by the
sculptor Leone Leoni, who sold it to a
picture dealer for the collection of the
Emperor Rodolph II. The Swedes took
it, with other spoils of the Seven Years'
war, to Stockholm, where Christina
took a fancy to it and with other treas-
ures transported it to Rome. She left it
to Cardinal Azzolino, who died a few
months after it was handed over to him.
It passed on to his nephew, and was
sold by him to Prince Livio Odescalchi,
who left it to a cousin, Prinee Bardas'-
sone Odescalchi, who sold it to the Due
d'Orleans, regent of Frauun.
His son Louis, due d'Orleans. a piorn
prince, thought the head of Le-la too
pagan, and had it cut out. Coyp(l
bought the painting and painted in a
head from nme:ory. Hie ohll it to Pas-
quin, a collector, who Juld it at a l irg,:
profit to Frederikk the C(rent. M ar:-L:l
Davout took it front a I~run.-ia ;i.!al,-
.. .....rri rf 1 .... 1 WI


thore rcstorti nan'l .ivi.n Ln.,. to the
king of Prussia in P 13 1.' Thlo hi.:d f.-ll
off the as t ny ;%:.nd a now
head was in..crtctl l.v :uC!y-.,:!'-r. Th,
picture is nowv in the. po?-.s-i n ,of thci
German emperor, v.L'., is t,-. inlanl Iby
the sv.ans. As he lies to think himuself
a Lohingrin, this is as it -hoiliM be.
The curious thing is that (te arti;t's
name has not. gi-'ne deowu n 1 l-pstl'!.ty,
though the pi'-trre hans 1-oen famous tfor
so iany centuries.--Paris Cor. Londuon
TrutLh.
S.:nd lfpi i- Is iu ( ,rr.'.':," 1, 1 pu ta e
-.ta;. ps to II. C.. M -Fai:l-'n, A.si- tant
Ge-r.i-al PPa.-i.oi .-l A.~ eit. Plant .y-
tem of Railways, Savannah, Ga., for
deck of handsome playing cards.


Time T o we tn11iec o 58 No. 36
1:00 p.m. 7:55 a.m Lv Mountgomery
):43 p.m. 9:44 a.m "' Troy
):56p.m. 11:07 a.m. Ar Ozark
:32 p.m. 11:42 p.m Pinckard
1:48 a.m. 2:18 p.m Bainbiridge
3:00 a amt. 3:55 maI l'homrasville I
1:44 a.m. 4:44 p.m. Quitman
1:12 a.m. 5:15 p.m. Va'dosta
1:55 a.m. 6:03 p.m. Dupont
5:50 a.m. 7:0F p.m. Ar Waycross
3:20 a.m. 11:15 p.m. Ar Jacksonville
Train No 82 leaves Montgomery, 4:00 p.m.; Try ,
Train Not 83 arrives Montgomerv, 10:45 a.m.: TroTy


5th, 1897.
SNo. 57 No. 33
Ar 7:4.5 an.m. 9:20 m.
6:04 a.m. 7:35 p.m.
Lv 4:47 a.m. 6:22 p.m.
", 4:15 a.m. 5:50 p.m.
1:48 a.m. 3:43 p.m.
-.' 1-2:4L5 Iin 2:3.5 p.m.
S14:49 a.m. 1:35 p.m.
S11:19 p.m. 1:01 p.m.
10:31 p.m. 12:16 D.m..
S9:4t1 p.m. 11:15 a.n
Lv 7:l0 p.m. 8:20 a.m.
C.:40 1p.m: Pinckard,10:20a.m.
-:0.i :I.m; Pinckard, 5:00am


6:00 a.m. 9:30 p.m. Lv Waycross Ar 7:50 p.m. 11:00 a.m.
9:50 a.m. 12:30 a.m.Ar Savannah 4:00 p.m. 8:44 a.nm.
4:50 p.m. 5:10 a.m. Charleston Lv 0 30 a.n... ...6.30 a.m.
3:00 a.m. 8:10 n.m. Lv Waycross Ar 74,5 p.m..- 9:45 a.m.
7:50 a.m. 10:30 p.m. Ar Brunswick Lv 5:15 p.m. 7:00 a.m.
9:20 a.m. Lv Jacksonville Ar 6:40 o.m. 7:30 a.m
10:30 a.m. Ar St. Augustine 50 '
10:55 a.m. Palatka 5:00 p.m. 5:00 a m
1:20 p.m. Sanford 2:36 p.m. 1:4
2:52 p.m. Winter Park 12:27 p.m. 12:30 a n
3:05 p.m. Orlando ': 12:15 :. 117 a-
3:43 p.m. Kissi.nmee 11 :l a.. .1:31 p. .
5:20 p.m. Lakeland L ni:4i.i i9 9:45 ).m.
7:12 a.m. Lv Dupont Ar 8:04 p.m. 8:04 a.m.
9:01 a.m. Ar Live Oak 1i 6:25 p.m. 6:05 a.m.
10:50 a.m. High Sprines "' 4:50 p.m. 1:a0 a.m.
11:55 a.m. Gainesville 'C 3:55.p.m.. 3:15 n.m.
1:50 p.m. Ocala 2;05 p.m. 1:30 a.m.
3:32 p.m. Leesburg "12:22 p.m. 12:05 a.m.
6:50 p.m. Lakeland Li' 9:30 a m. 9:30 p.m.
6:50 p.m. Lv Lakeland Ar 9:10 a.m. 9:15 p.m.
7:30 p.m. Ar Tampa Lv 8:00 a.m. 8:00 .m.n.
7:40 p.m. Tamn Bay Hotel 7:45a.m. 7:50 p.m.
Port Tampa 7:20 a.n. 7:25 p.m.
1:"0 a.m. Ar Punta Gorda Lv .- 3:20 p.m.
Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullnan Palace Sleeping Cars between Jacksonville
and Mt. Louis, also through day coach bhween Jacksonville and Nashville; also free
reclining chair cars between Jacksoiville and Montgomery. Nos. 33 and 36 carry
Pullman Palace Sleeping Carshetween Jacksonville and Nashville. Nos. 82 and
83 diily except Sunday: all others dailv. Vor any other informant or apply to any
agent of the Plantr system or W. V. LIFSEY, Dir. Pass Agt. Montgomery. Ala.,
C. H. McFADDEN. Asst. G.P. A. B.W WRENN.Pass.TraffMgr.
P. S.-Send 16 cents for a beautiful deck of Playingf Cards. Something


4"Aw'


LIVERY,


POLLY'S DANDER UP.
Inflamed at Sight of an Off-esive Bird a
Visitor Wore on Her Hat.
A bridal couple who put in several
days recently taking in the. sights of
the capital enjoyed themselves im-
mensely until the day preceding their
departure. It then occurred to the bride
that she had not called upon "dear
Fanny," who had been her chum dur-
ing her days at the seminary. Now,
Fanny was still enjoying single blessed-
ness, and this may have had something
to do with the anxiety of the bride to
call upon her maiden chum. George de-
murred feebly, but at last consented ta
pay a formal call. The bride dressed
herself in a fetching gown and placed
upon her saucy head a Parisian dream
in the way of a hat. The hat was one
of those indescribable creations of the
milliner's art, a mass of flowers with a
bird or two partially concealed in the
foliage, so to speak.
The pair went gayly forth and in a
hotel coupe were soon at the door of
Fanny's residence. Their cards were
taken and they were ushered into the
drawing room. While awaiting the
coming of her friend the bride's atten-
tion was attracted to a large cage con-
taining a splendid parrot. She chirruped
cooingly to the imprisoned bird and
wished she might take him out of his
cage and caress him. George remarked
that he locked tame enough and sug-
gested the opening of the door of the
cage. Editing action to the word, he
opened the door and the released bird
calmly walked forth and strutted
about, blinking his beady eyes know-
ingly The brido, with usual calls of
"Poll, pretty Poll!" coaxed the bird to-
ward her, and poll proceeded to climb
up the rounds of the chair upon which
the lady was sitting and perched herself
upon the arm of the chair. The parrot
uttered guttural cries of "Polly, Polly,"'
this word seemingly comprising her on-
tire vocabulary.
The bird accepted the caresses, and
apparently all was- serene, but without
an instant's warning she uttered a
scream of rage and flew at the lady's
headgear, alighting fairly thereon, and
then for a few minutes the air was fill-
ed with flying feathers and bits of flow-
ers, while the atmosphere was fractured
by screams from the bride and discord-
ant cries from the parrot. George at-
tempted to come to the rescue and had
his face badly scratched for his pains.
The lady finally shook the bird loose
from the flower garden she was wear-
ing upon her hat and made one wild
dash for the front door, followed close-
ly by the bridegroom. Once on the pave-
ment, they became somewhat composed
and determined to return to their hotel
to repair damages. They did not tarry
long enough to see "dear Fanny."
The sudden wrath of the bird was
evidently caused, George thought upon
reflection during calmer moments, by
the fact that amid the flowers in his
wife's bat there coestltd a stuffed Caro-
line yrnTal:Li.t, \\'hi.h the parrot took
to tl) a r,:al live rival and prcer-did
forthw:th to di.n-olish. The Lride is
now a thor<.ugh covert to the tiuch-
ings of tL,: Aud-2bou society.-Waah-
iiston 'o:,t..


Chipley,


- florida.


A.- -. CG-A.Y. PROPRIETOR. 1 R. C-A',i MANAGER.


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

dressing, A J. GAY, Ghipley, Florida.


F. BRACKIN.


I C-AS8Z STOIREd I


W., L.- BRACKI11


R. F. BRACKIN & SON,
DEALERS IN


A Remarkable Clubbing Offer

TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS.

By special arrangements with the publishers we will accept .bnci iptioin
tor the S nY g oPf and


LfSJ~44E~LLY


Leslie's Illustrated Weekly
(',r ne year l,,i $3.00.
\\' loin v,',i i'.-uhiler t at he t of Leslie's Weekly
,iinr i- $4.00 a year, 't can readily see \hat a. L h ,riiti
.tl kr .t i w i i' l ii .


o,-ii-t. ,o .Leslie's W eokly i, ', .. l....t a"'l lI--t establi:he'i
mlorart's method. -.1 lit! gi t -
A 1 n t rnt I ) 'I-. tI '-; Il N, .i. 1 1" M a o"-.
such a. euuld ou yh:\ave been pursnuc -" ',, : t a. .ul.u et.l 1 it.il.
b a (::il.l of pl:nis. I[e would ris .. 1 - it .t h: i t
eari', ,a a hJinrry bre.akh t.s and then - :-'- Il. .'.. e nt I:,li .,, l, at
t11roll t.'r scveur..l ho.i's in a forest nea r al ian1 i ut tl, t a LESL l'1: rvpri-eo!atie is ,,, hi.a .l to cLh.iii, le with
his lI(n., \\uhre, iL.,.Fird by nature's pen an.i ipenci:.
beauty s.sL ir.:-veri.!y u-l'.disccaIme troop- Subscri 11 now lothll for yourse ilf and some friend's. Chulistmia gift..
iug thi:rcugh LI L'. I-ra: R'-.pairing to his 1 eniember that the onlv terms by whilich you can avail yourself of this
cottn.r'i!(, bi- \v-iould sTu on his wife, splendid (offer is to in vt-rvy inst.-nce, remnit $3'00 to the B1uoy.
a %vry witty wraun, iad l.bid her tell
hiim turi-s. He -iould th'.L mount his .* * *' ***-**-*-
hi:h .t:iol iad proced to commit these THE POMONA NURSERIES
inznirti:ous to 1.-npr, his wife telling NEW CATA-
bhim jles nld foui. t,,n,;, while heo LOGUE FOR 189
v,-- :-:TL-ro Ile e-nj1'-'Yd inunensely, L
1. lyiur : r n y WILL BE READY TO MAILH I OCTOBER.
i'r,,l of: tly tr n I, -r niu A -l- w:ith hearty J. & .,:+,
bur-ae if l;:;u: l r :-tl i -:.:utimes even -" -i 1"-.) One party writes as followSrof or r897 eat-
faill- tru i :i.-I ajd rilngon the- l'og'e: "Wili you plase send meacolpyof yof t
: -. ', valuable Nursery Ca alo,rue. r l.ad .a crpy, but
floor. But amid all this hilarity and _i yo have loaned it. I find so m.lanv interesting
uproar the flow of music which was to .p'' things in it that I do u.t w:-.ih to be without a
*;cop--"
move the world went steadily on. His our new 1898 Catalogue will contain al the
productions were wrought without the good features ofthez9 .catalogue.besidestnanl
r*'. ,_ ,, ., good features of the 04)7,catalogue besides mauv
least thought or study, but came almost e 'to' ew onies.Fuly L ated w many new
r. TiF,,B S ,1 '-. ait-, Photographic Views. We off*r a full live of
unbidden "direct froin heaven. Like Fruit and OrunamentalTi ees Rad Shrubsadapted
Shakespeare, he was purely the creature to Suuthern planting. Catalogue Free. Address
of inspiration, a genius of the highest THE GRIFFING BROS. CO.
order.-C. C. Hieatt in Housekeeper. Newest and Most Profltab'e
Peach for Southern Planting. POTTO iA NURSERIES, MACCIENNY, FLA. *
T!l'nm who believe chronic diaarhoea to -**-. ---- * * -*
oe incur ille should read what Mr. P. E.
Gr-isham of Gaias Mills, La., has to say
on the subject, viz: "'I have been a sutler-
er from chronic di;arrlioea ever since the 1 I
war and have tricd all kinds of medicine


for it. At last I found a remedy that ef-
fected a cure ind that was Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera a;nd Diarrhoea Remedy"
This medicine can always be depended
upon for colic. cholera imorlus, dysentery
and diarrhoea. It is pleasant to take and
never fails to effect a cure. 25 and 50
cent sizes f.r sale )y L. M. Ware & Co..
St. Anarews and 13ayhead, and a'l nedi-
cine dealers.

LEGAL NOTICE .
Divorce Not(cc(.
Fir.st Judicial Circuit of 'FlorInla --Ciicuit
Court of Washington County.
Jas A. C. Bracken, complainant, vs. Cor-
nelia Ann Bracken, defe: dant--Bill for
Di vorce.
t1 being made to appear by the sworn
alle"ga ienK of saidil ill of complaint that
the defendant is a non resident, it is
therefore ordered that the defendant Cor-
nelia Ann Bracken, do appear, plead, an-
swer or demur to the said bill of com-
plaint on the 1st day of November, 1897,
the same being rule day of this court, or
said bill will be taken as confessed, and
that this order be published once a week
for four consecutive week in the St. An-
drews BuoY, published at St. Andrews, in
the county and state aforesaid.
Done and ordered this the 98th day of
September, A. D., 1897. W. B. LASSITTER,
Clerk Circuit Court, Washington Co.
W. O. BUTLER, Cornpl't's Solicitor.
Divorce Notice.
First Judicial Circuit of Florida- Circuit
Court of Washington County.
J. P. Hart, Complainant, vs. Lomie Hart,
Defendant-- ill for Divorce.
It being made to appear ,by the sworn
aliegatious of said bill of complaint that
the defendai.t is a non resident, it is
therefore ordered that the defendant Lo-
mie Hart do appear, plead, answer or de-
mur to said bill of complaint on the 1st
day of November, A. n., 197, or said bill
will be taken as confessed, and that this
order he published once a week for four
consecutive weeks in the St. Andrews
Buoy, published in St. Andrews in the
aforesaid county and state.
Done and ordered this the 28th day of
Sept D., 1897. W. B. LAssiTrEiR.
C!crk Circuit Court Washington Co.
IV' I\ rn .......... Z'-... ....l ', c ,-, l, ;.. ,. .,


Captain,


- JAS. E.CLARK.


-=-- --- --, -=-; -_ .7. .-.- -- -

Mobile to Carrabelle, via Pens cola, St. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachictla,


255 Tons u Passenger Capacity 0_,

C E;, A- T, S. -

Mobile to .St Andrews Bay. and 5 00 St Andrews Bay to Ap..1l.-hico"a.. 2 d5
S. . .Cromanton .. . C
Apalalhicola.......... 00 Ca',abelle... 3 0
CarraLelle ........... 8 00 Apalachicola to Carrabelle,..... 7M

EAST BO'30JND. WEST-BOITD.
LEAVE. ARRIVE.
5th, 13th and 25tah at 7 p.m.. .........Mobile.......... 12th, 22d and 2d a.m.
7 7t, 17th and 27th p. St Adrewsay n ...Ith, 2st and 1st a.m.
. .. ( , rv o m a ) I to ll ... . ...
8th, 18th and 2il I a.mu..............palachicoh........l1th, 21-.t au:d 1st p. m.
ARRIVE. LEAVE.
th, 19th and 29th a m. ........Carrabelle...... Oth, 20th and 30th noon

Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattahoochee River. At
Carrabelle with T'. T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, freight rates and special rates for large parties
address, CAPT. otAS. r X. (,I Mobile, Alabama.
Yelo J~aekL lail.n~~'- r- Cbnh"tr' Engitam-e- Diaon B ra


Yellow Jaek Lill,.d.
Cascarets Candy Catharttc kills Yellow
Jack wherever they find him. No one
who takes Gascarets regularly and sys-
tematically is in danger from the dread-
ful disease. Cascarets kill yellow fever
germs in the bowels anc prevent, new ones
from br-eding. lOc, 25c and 50c; all
druggists.
Notice
Ts herelby given to all parities hi'.tling
clailns against the ei',ate of John Con-
stnntine, late of Washington county, de-
ceased, to present them to the under-
signed administrator within twelve
mont. s from the date hereof, or the iisme
will le lairred vy the statute of limita-
tion. W. I. SINXLETARv, Admr.
A ...;- I 1 1 07


ff% Chibester's Enclisn Diamond BrancL
ENNIYROYAL PILLS'
OriginVl and Only Genune.a
LAc li~ayse rriir.bie. LADiES sa
D i941u9 ror Chl-halcfr n'',aA Pi__
B'-,-IF" in Ked and Gad neiallo
e'iA ed lrub bine ntbon. Ton-
t. to, .n s.n .. At DrugE,,i .a, or send 4e.
i r int-fic sr, e .ra. t"-,,,ooriaJ an I
teSi.r rur lndi-.. in Wier.lIn. return
Iki. iyaaO T'.,,.,,ora',Ia N';.Ne paper~.
('hlrllc~lf rrchuull.rilw..,.UndI-un @Qua."
;Old t-1 -ALI L-x Nd 11 r 1 .4 1111kda. Pa.

The'01d W~ieliable


Fst..5ta',n.6lz i ynar9. Treats sleorfimal.
married or singles In cabes of exporm-c
abr:F, ecx'r-an3 or Imvtropi-letles. 8912
Uai. rd ard apartmnenl
fururlahed vrIHe driLl- -:d. Juleatlon 13~


. --% r'l"


CHIPLE S ANDREWS BAY HACK LINE,

CHIPLEY SI. ANDREWS BAY HACK LINEg


- I ~tip VILY rL M -,A


'- I I --- ba.AA-A U& *'k T2 L


. - - I- I A ._-


-r


r-


__, ~U_______l_II~_ _i_ ii


.


rLAa NTSYSTEM


















I'flilRsda, Oct, 7, 1897.


S T. A Nl 1 \V S
PRICES CURRENT
Corfbctidil by L. Ml. Ware &
GROCERIES.
1u1gar'i, lb Tea, V
Gtl'luiullCtd ..; :23 lie O ......
L'lJt'l.', A ..... ..6 Gunpowder..
Lt brown..... 6 Uncol'd Jap..
.iteC, Cond.milk,,
;re<.n..i 12, 0li "Unsweetn'a.121,
Arluce le, 6 II $1 s. eelen>: .
i >'il -!.p -' 31) 25 Baking poi3do r
,In cr ktIrs, ri.,a. 7 Royal: ...... .
"ol.acco, pl ug "5aI50 Cimpiell ..;.
l.iiiinr.- Canned fruit
London Ityers..l2i^ Peaches.... 15a
Valencia...... 8 T omatoes.....7a
lic( ...... 6 Apples........
apples Pears........
Evaporated ...S Plum1s .......
Ili lc,' Peacheuls i Apricot ........
2oal Oil pr.l. ....15 Strawberries...
gasolinee ...... 20 Pineapple... .
lorida S) rup .. 40 Canned Meats
-- -......... Roast Beef... 1:
vinegar ........ 30 Corned Beef..l1
:heese pr lb.... 15 Chipped Beef..
butter ..... .... 25 Lobster.......
Lard ......... 6 Salmon......
Beans.......... 4 Canned Vegetable
Oocoanut pkr :.. 10. Baked Beans...
Fiuit Pnddiie. 10 Corn.........
Jell y,1 g1 ss u. o5.) Peas ...... ...
Lime nice...... Pumpkin ......
EggS per do... 15
PROVISIONS.
Flour Pork
S 0 N/ .... 2.83 D. S, pr t.....
Majestic . 3.(0) Bacon Sides....
loin -ea.l pr bu 60 Fresh ....... 8i
nat Meal pr lb ... 5 3Br'kf'st Bacon.
oirn per lu......58 Ham canvassed
Potatoes Shoulddrs....
Irish....... 1 20 leef
Early R'se seed 1.20 Corned .......
Sweet ....60@75 Fresh........ .
3.ilt. pr eack ... 85 Dried... .....
Table ........ 5 Milk prqt...
HARDWARE.
NaiTs, oer 1L31.,a4 Axwith handle.
Galv wire du.6.Q; Hoes, each. .... 35
Manilla rope. .9a I C,'lpp. r paint, can
Stoves e look,.. ..i25 Linseed oil, gal55@
Pipe, per joiiit 15
DRY GOODS,
Prints, per yd. 5a Checks ........
Slheei in'-s' .... 5a9 Flannel. ......15a
tuslin. .... 9.a 1 Ti ead per spool.
Jeans. .... 15 45 IS I, ic.. ladies. 1 a2
Ext :ra paIt pt 2 2 Me 's .. 1 40a3
M I E'.LI,.AN EOUS.
Hay pr cwt .7:al .ln ti pr hu.......
B!ran ....... I al .0)5 PI i.-k pr M.... 13
RCpe Sisal ..7.. 7@9 Lime pr bl......
FItU IT and NUTS.
0j ages pr doz.. Pecans pr I.....
Apples......... 1- Walnut ......
Lcmouins ......... 3:l Al .l ..n.. .
N'- ; i 'E I S
ti shl ll pri ,lii'J 150 'i lie. d pr qt .. 1
L1IVE Sl't(.i,'K.
H,,rmuls... $ ,il.m.ili .1 1 I~s........ .to
S u ..i.. mII .u'-l'l. ',411 I ... ....... to
'lxtU ,,r pi. ., j I .T11 1li. il. .. ........
l'UoIlJ I.TL Y


'il l. t t'l I ,. e i
FIS,.
PIesdh .-
I Mulletl r di. 25e .1Mull II, 1J1 b 5.
Trout .........., '5 Trout ........ 4.
Puoiiipnin r Ib.. ti Ponipanio.... 110.
Sitirgeon. ...... 10 Mackeral .... 8
LUM BER.
._. e ~ s .


Flori ig,
..eart, ln. ...$16.00
Face .. 14.111)
Sap ... 10,00
Drop riding,
Hlart Ifaee 'i mi 15.00
,io I- 10.00
Butt luni-lu. r. -. 1
leartslhingles, .250.
Sap 1.50


I;. I I I I ':.
tHeart, l m...i14.00
Face .. I
Sap ... 10.00
ClpC boardss,
) x( in. 'ill 1.$12.00
Finiiihii-u lum-
ber, d. $1 ., 1 .1.ioi
Lath, in.... 2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed. ...$20


Beware oif O)intmlenits for Ca-
ta rrh that Contain Mercury,
as mercury will s4 el, destroy the sense
of smell and- completely derange the
whole system when entering it through
the mucous siufaces. Such articles
should never be used except on prescrip-
tions from reputatlle physicians, as the
damage they will do is ten fold to the
gotd you can pussilly derive from them.-
Hall's Catarrih Cure, manufactured by F.
J. Oheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no
mercury, and is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous su-.
faces of the systemm. I: buying Hall's
Catarrb Cure be ure you get the genuine.
It is taken in ernally, and made inTole-
do, Ohio, by F. J. lieri. & Co. TeEti-
mionials free.
Sold by druggists, price 75c oer bottle.
Hall's Family Pillsare the best.

-Send 16 cents in currency or post-
age stamps to H. G.-NMcFadden, Assist-
ant General Passenger Agent, Plant
System ofR.Ailways, Savannah, Ga., for
deck of haudsomie saying cards.
Early American Bishop.i
Before the war for American inde-
pendence the American Episcopalians,
who were connected with the English
church, were never suffered to have a
bishop among them, but remained un-
der the jurisdiction of the bishop of
London. The rite of confirmation was
unknown, and every candidate for or-
dination was obliged to travel to Eng-
land. Out of 52 candidates who came
from America for ordination in 1767 10
died on the voyage. At length, after
the United States had been declared in-
dependent, Dr. Seabury was ordained
bishop of Connecticut by the primus
and bishops of Scotland, the prelates of
the English church having refused to
prrcro-ortn Civ; _. I --,-,-,, .,,r-q

Tetter, Salt-Rheum and I-bzema.
The intense itching and smarting inci-
dent to these diseases is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples;
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in uwe to put a
horse in prime condition. Price 25
cents per package.
Fnr sale by L. M. Ware & Co., St. Ain-
,',rw. B v airl,,i l li.l I and all medicine
d-a]t'ers


PROCLAMATION

And General Orlder ProinulKa-
ted by the Sta e Health Of-
ficer ot florida.
EXECUTIVE O()FFiE. STATE BUAHi))
.F IIEALTHIi I FLORIDA -
PENSACOLA, tFLA., SEPT. 16, '97.
PROCLAMATION.
To the Public: In view of the un-
certaintly of the extent o'f yellow fever


infectioni in so ui of tlie gulf states,
until ftnrther notice all passengers
and train crews entering Flioiiia from
points in Alabama, Louisiana, Missis-
sippi or Georgia nimust produce certif-
icates of immunity to yellow fever,


signed by attending physician and


countersigned by a legally constitute I
board of health, or a certificate froin
a board of health, or from air accred-
ited officer of the United States Ma-
i'ine Hospital Service, stating that
the bearer has not been in an infected
locality. nor exposed to infectioi tyv
yellow everb within the previous fii-
teen days. Certificates inust contain


CROMANTON. At the conclusion of the. ,lit the on-
Special to the Buoy. lookers quietly depArt from the bunker
A letter ironu one of our ex:;ellelnt and ascend to the deck by different en,
gine room; ladders, so asm ot to attract
teachers iM the upper end oft (C~ii houn the attention of the officer of the deck.
cuntym .,sks why niv io rma'ianl news Both men generally get pretty thor-
appeas is, tih ljUj"-- ay bie tib- roughly mauled and bruised up in these
appea the u says he t bunker fights, and when the battle is
scribed for the paper on purpose to over they jump into thfir uniiforms and
get the Croanlnton news. repair to the sick bay to get tlltnielves
patched up with-arnica, eouart plaster,
Well, the news which Oas excited etc. The surgeon knows at a glance
Cromianton inoo.t is thie fact that one what ails them, but for the sake of
of our fair ontes accidentally met a form he asks them what the trouble is.
They have both fall.nu down a ladder.
dentist on the road in-d--tid not have Both at the same time? ;No, sir; they
t-n.r teeth extracted. fell down different ladders. "That's cu-
The cihooner Gannot froim Pensa- riousl" murmurs the U-rg;.:on. with a
smile and a faraway look in his eyes,
cla brought gods for Crotuan & scribbling an acconutof their injuries
Manger and a fine hlt of household in his record, and then he orders the
apothecary to dress their wounds.--
goods fr Mrs. L. mih. Washington Star.


F W. Hoskins is historian for thle
Old Settlers' association and is gath-
ering the items for his report. Let
all interested help hiM..
J. N. Forbes is still confined to his
bed, but appears to be improving.
Capt. Ged.es lost one of his oxenm
a few days since by death.
Mrs. Win. Elton and her little son


personal description and autograph came in to the postoffice on Saturday,


of bearer.
Passengers and other persons from
points infected by yellow fel'er, jios-
sessing certificates t(f immninny will
not be permitted to bring baggage
into Florida, unless the same has
been disinfected or sterilized subse-
quent to leading such infected locali-
ty, which fact must be attested to by
an officer of the Marine Hospital Ser-
vice in charge of such disinfections,
which. fact must be attached to said
baggage. Railroads, steamboats and


Miss Hattie Pratt is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Anderson; uip Norl Bay.
C. E. Day has gone to DeFuniak
to attend the State Normal;
Thos. J. B. Manger is making
some improvements upon his place.
Col. Ed. Daj says, "It's no use for
me to start to Klondike v ith WV. M.
Cromali, for I would get no farther
.lan the state of Mlissouri, anyhow."


FIGHTS AMONG TARS.


all other common carriers are folhil- SAILORS Of THE NAVY EVER READY


25 den to sell tickets or to accept or
10 transport into Florida any passenger,
80 person or baggage without said cer-
I50 tificates. Through l passengers north
45
160 of the aboye mentioned states, whose
ticket with continuous coupon, bears
5a6 signatures, stamp and date of sale of
140 not more than twenty-four hours
75 troml date of inspection at Florida
00 line, will not be required to possess
40 the aforesaid immunity certificates,
00 said railroad tickets being accepted
75
in lieu thereof.
15 Conductors on all railroad trains
15 are charged with the careful and
strict (cei. Li vance of these orders.
15f


J OSEPU Y. PORTER, M. D.,
State Health Officer of. Floilida.

SECUTIVE Ot uir, ST.TE BOAl;D)
Or ITF.I.; I i. F i..itur>\. 7.
rF .^C. c Lt*., F\.\ S prp Ll, '97, ;


S GENERAL T.I'ERi.
To all Train S.tiin;:iry Inspectors,
Sanitary Pat~rohl ie i and (Jua G rd:
You are hiercby instructed to honor
and give full credence to certificates
iroir niedical officers of the United
States Mtriiie Hospital Service in
charge (ofquarantine detention cam pns,
estalis hed by tile federal government
beyond the limit of infection, whlichl
certificate niiimst certtify to the holder'.
ten-day detention at such camp of
safety, the proper and tllhrougli dis-
inifection of iiis "or her baggage and
wearing apparel and tue fact that tihe
said person tand his or liho baggage
and clothing threaten ino danger of
yellow fever infection. All certifi-
cates nrust bear autograph ot tile
holder a.s an additional means, of
idlen tIficatiton.
All certificates of non-residence in
infected or suspected districts must
bear date, al heretofore ordered, of
fifteen days absence from such in-
fected or suspected locality.
JOSEPH Y. PORTER, M. D.,
State Health Officer of Florida.

ANCIENT MEDICAL METHODS
The Manner of Doctors' Consultations In
the Fourteenth Century.
Coming to Mondeville's exposition of
the method of holding a discussion, we
find his description almost a story of
what might take place today. "First,"
he says, "we should inquire into the
nature of the disease, examining care-
fully and feeling, because the diagnosis
is made by touching with the hand and
observing with the eye. All the consult-
ants engage in turn in the examination.
Then, if the case demands it, they make
a new examination all together, point-
ing out to one another the symptoms of
disease and the special or remarkable
features either in the patient or the dis-
ease. Then one of them, the highest in
rank, says to the patient, 'Sir, we per-
ceive very clearly what is the matter
with you, and you ought to have full
confidence in us and be glad that there
are so many of us here and such doctors-
enough for a king-and to believe that
the youngest of us is competent to pre-
scribe and carry on your treatment and
bring it to a good result.' Then he in-
terrogates the patient about the circum-
stances of his attack, 'Sir, do not be
displeased or take it ill, but when did
your illness begin?' following this with
inany other questions, the answers to
which are recorded as indications fur-
nished by the patient.
"When all the questions called for
by the case have been asked, the con-
sultants retire to another room, where
they Will be alone, for in all consulta-
tions the masters dispute with one an-
other in order the better to discuss the
truth, and sometimes they come to a
,pass in the heat of discussion which
would cause strangers witnessing their
proceeding to suppose there were discord
and strife among them. This is some-
times the case. "-"Fourteenth Century
Doctors," by M. E. Nicaise, in Popular
Science Monthly.


WITH THEIR FISTS.

The Unavoidable Causes of Frictioii-Sim-
ple Things Start the Quarrels, and Thei-
They Must Be Settled-Bruised Com-
batants "Fell Down a Ladder."
The regulation against fighting is per-
haps the deadest of all naval regula-
tions. It is impossible of enforcement.
If it were enforced to the letter, pretty
nearly all hands among the men for-
ward would be in the "brig" from one
year's end to the other. Fighting is
practically a necessary evil among men
who wear their country's uniform for
a livelihood. Officers of experience
blink at it. They know the bad, con-
taminating results of bitterness between
a pair of bluejackets under the forecas-
tle. They have learned that it is better
the thing should be ljought out and done
with than that dozens of men should be
drawn into a quarrel that festers and
grows unless the head of it is broken
hy a decisive In tItll between the two men
who have bl.-enI -urling at 'a.1h .. hrl-r.
f..-.pl, wv-hb have nir..~i ..~.cati l. '. ,:'.
cfeu dwell upon the v.'eari:.:s wl.'..-l
has overcomu;e themi at the sight of their
fellow vnoyang.rs' countenances to:v,;ar
the end of a passage. This is a feeling
which is aggravated a thousandfold
amid the uncomfortable surroundings of
a war vessel's forecastle, the hundreds
of occupants of which are obliged to be
constantly together for from one to
three years. Each man becomes thor-
oughly aware of all his mates' little
characteristics, and after awhile, wheth-
er these characteristics are good or bad,
they jar upon him, if only on account
of theirmonotony. Thusfriction is gen-
erated, and it is for this reason that the
crew of a man-of-war just returned to
the United States after a three years'
cruise in foreign waters is generally
such a sour looking lot, even as concerns
the officers aft, who become quite as
sick of each other as do the men for-
ward.
Hardly a day passes that there is not
at least cne scrap on board most men-
of-war, with the promise of a heavier
battle to follow. A bluejacket seats
himself on another's ditty box, and, on
being roughly ordered by the box's
owner,to vacate, he refuses and con-
signs the owner to a much less moist
place than Davy Jones' locker. The
men come together, two or three blows
are exchanged, and then, as by common
consent, each man draws away, both
feeling that the "jimmy legs" (i. e.,
the master at arms) is not far distant
and neither caring for a trick in the
"brig." Having thus become involved
in the minor fistic argument of the
deck, the two bluejackets are looked to
by the entire ship's company to bring
their affair to a satisfactory conclusion.
The mere exchange of growls between
the two men doesn't go. "Pipe down
there, ye men-of-war chaws, and settle
the thing right," is the general remark
hurled at them by all hands when they
meet in mere contests of cuss words,
and the sailor who is considered to be
the aggrieved man is watched carefully
to see if he makes any preliminary
moves toward arranging a regular fight.
He almost always does.
Nearly all the regular fights between
bluejackets aboard ship are pulled off
down below in one of the firerooms or
in an empty bunker. The empty bunker
is preferred on account of its greater
isolation. When a fight is to come off
between two bluejackets below, all
hands know all about it, often includ-
ing the master at arms himself, but
very few of the men, unless they are
intimates of the combatants, expect in-
vitations to the fray. There is not room
in a bunker for more than half a dozen
friends of each man, and even with this
number the space is rather contracted.
With a second each and a referee
agreed upon by both, the men, stripped
naked to the waist, go at it. The fights
are not of the rough and tumble order.
The men fight according to regular
prize ring rules, and their shipmates
are present to see that the rules are
complied with. As many as 50 rounds
are sometimes fought. Ordinarily one
of the men goes under by the time the
tenth round is called. If the men are
unequally matched and one of them is
getting palpably the worst of it, all
hands in the bunker agree that the
thing should stop, and it does stop. If
the contestants are about of a sort, the
fight is carried on to the end, until a
knockout blow is planted by one of
them or both are too weak to eo on.


Heirs Afraid of a Bomb.
By way of illustrating the nervous-
ness which the recent explosions have
revived here, a queer adventure which
has just befallen the heirs of a house
owner may be mentioned. They had
met at the dwelling of- their departed
uncle for the purpose of drawing up an
inventory of his etcfcts in company
with a lawyer and had nearly completed
their task when one of them pulled out
of a cupboard a mnt.al bcs. which was
laid on theB table and which the/man of
business was about to open, when ope of
his nieces cried out in horror: 'tDon't
touch itl Look, that is a fuse." Sure
enough, there was a little something
popping out of the cover. "It is a
bomb!" exclaimed the panic stricken
heirs in chorus, and then they proceed-
ed to remark that their deceased rela-
tive had been a moody, silent and re-
served sort of individual, and thence
they inferred that he might possibly
have been an anarchist. Two of the
nephews had had put on their hats and
were on the point of rushing off to the
office of the nearest police commissary,
when the lawyer, who had been quietly
inspecting the box, calmly suggested
that it might simply contain some pre-
served fruit. This theory somewhat re-
assured the men, but the ladies would
have their way. The commissary was
sent for, and the mysterious box was
soon on its way to the municipal labora-
tory. It was found to contain a pine-
apple, the stalk of which had been mis-
taken for a fuse. So the good old uncle,
who had been so ungratefully maligned,
had not been an anarchist after all.-
Paris Cor. London Telegraph.
She Found Out.
A Boston lady stood on the deck of
the little bump nosed Ocklawaha steam-
er in Florida, notebook and lorgnette in
hand, asking ponderous questions of a
darky roustabout.
"Is the alligator amphibious?" was
one of her questions.
The darky scratched his head. .He
was a bit puzzled, as there had been
more corn pone than dictionary in hiLs
brL.'i.!;i: up, but his quick wit and
natural logic did not desert him as he
replied:
"I reckon he am. miss' He done bite
yo' Ehuah cf yo' i'noi'.y wid him. "--
New Ork-anLi Plij'.iLL'. __
;' o ( 'ilii.- o I'l.v.
Tha is the war all ldri,-,ia i s,-ell Grove's
Tasteless C'lil I'u.iii. lur chills and ina-,
laria. It is simply iron anifd qi riiiiini; in a
tasteless f.urn. Children .',o it. Adults
prefer it to bitter, nauseating tonics.
Price, 50c.
rr"""""'""......


T IG




IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
WARRAF-TED. PRICE 5O cts.
GALATIA, ILLS., Nov. 16, 1893.
Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-W-o sold last year, 600 bottles of
GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC and have
bought three gross already this year. In all our ex-
perience of 14 years, In the drug business, have
never sold an article that gate such uxjversal satis.
faction as your Tonic. Yours truly,
a-'-
A-BNyr, CARB & C



W hen you
i. I plant seeds, plant




Always the best-
For sale everywhere.
D. M. FERRY & CO.,
Detroit Mich.


- __(~_t~$ ~; OPYRIGHTED -
AddresI WW BUR R. SMITH,
LEXINCTON, KY.,
For circular of his famous and responsible
COMMERCIAL COLLEGE OF KY, UNIVERSITY
Awarded medal at World's Exposition.
Refers to thousands of graduates in positions.
Cost of Full UIsieaais Course, including Tui-
tion, Books and Board in family, about $~0.
Shorthand, Type-Writing, and Telegraphy, Specialties.
ItThe Kentulcky Univtrsity Diploma, under seal,
awarded graduates. Literary (Course free, if desired.
No a.gulion. Enter iow. Graduates successful.
In .... r I .I v Ir lehtIr reach 3ts, address only
WILBUR R.SI, 'rLTH .LEXINGTONVKY


HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a bottle or common glass with urine
and let it stand twenty-four hours; a sed-
iment or settling indicaetcs an uhleailihy
condition of tlie kidneys. Wlheii urine
stains linen it is c\iviitr e of kidney


t
o
^.


O
e
k
t
i
|I


PIONEER


trouble. Too fitquent d sire to uiiuie
r pain in the back, isalso onvincic g
proof that the kidneys and bladder are
jut of order.
SHArT TO DO, "gSTOII I
There is comfort in the knowledxde so
ifteni expressed, that Dr. Kihilier' Swallip
Root, the great kidney rentdy fulfils ev- ,
ry wish in relieving pain in liie bi(ek,
kidneys, liver. bladder and every paiti of
he urinaryi passages. It corrects maIb lAil- [T
ty to ho eld ulie cand c saIldinlla in I -t p .'ss-
ngit1 or bad effects foullo%%iig the tise of


liquor, wine or ieer, and overcomes thit
unpleasant necessity of being comipellkd
to get up many times during thle night tcd
uriiinate, Te mild and the extiraorlinilry
effect of Swamp-Root is so(n realized; It
stands the highest for its wonderful cunres
of the most distressing cases. If'v1ou Ieed
a medicine you should have the liest. Sold
by druggists, price fifty cents and Hone dol-
lar. You may have a sample bottle and
amphlllet both sent free iy linil. Mention
tihe Bruo and send 'your address to Dr.
Kilmer & Co. Binghampton, N. Y. 'The
proprietor of this paper guarantees the
genuilMeness of this offer.


Long Wait.
"Grandpa, how old are you?"
"I am 87 years old, my dear."
"Then you were born 80 years before
I was. What a long time you had aloe
waiting for me!l"--Philadoblphia Timea

That army chaplaincies continmie tc
bB very alluring to the clerical mind is
indicated by the fact that nearly 300
ministers applied to the federal govern-
ment for appointment to a single va-
cancy that recently occurred.


FOR RENT

THE GLOVER PLACE
On Watson Bayou is offered f(,r rent
fr onie season with privilege of two
'I' thle right party, wlho will take
god care of the premises. here i. a

Splendid Opportunity!
For pariticulars apply at Buoy office.

FOR SALE.

Another Bargain in Real Estate.
TheKilberg place, 2 miles northeast
of Parker, consisting of 80 acresfine
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.

Incororration Nol ice.
In parsualtce of the stall II ll, i, chIci ese
made i nd providedI notice, i herel-ii,'iv giv n
of the intention of the lunier.-ic.rd Io) ap-
ply to the governor of thlie .-.ate of Flori-
ida for btliers patent ineoilioi. a ugt the
it. Andrews ITor liiultiii l la d Imnlpovoc-
nient '-,,rniolaiy of St. Andrv. s nider thI
I'ollI'I(I ing charter:
.l TI '' 11:111i (.iOf the I '.nipnn shI4jql i
the sr.f \ ilr w? Itrlo'riiillir l ,iiid Jini-
proveimentC oIInp In\ and it- p eu.hiu f u ?i
iness shall he St. Andrews, Wa\shington
county, Florida.
The general business of the conip:nrI
shall be to deal in lands in Washlinlitun
;ind other counties in the state of Florida
and elsewhere, leasing and iinpro in, lhel
same and the producing of agr-culiural
and horticultural products, and tim buy-
iiig and selling the same; to d *al in and
grow live stock, and to prepare all the
products of said company for market; a
general i-ereantile business; mnanlufac-
turing in all lines deemed advisalble; the
ithe construction and'maintenance of such
miea.s of transportation as required to
meet the necessities of the business con-
ducted; tie accumulation of funds; the
loaning of money to members and others
on approved security; to hold lairs an-,
awari premiums for meritorious products
in agriculture, horticulture, mechanics,
arts and sciences.
3. The capital of the company shall be
two thousand five hundred dollars ($2,500)
ind shall Ie divided into two hundred and
fitty shares of the par value of ten dollars
($10) each; subscription to the stock may
le paid in cash, land, labor, or anv article
acceptable to tle board of directors, un-
der such conditions and regulations as
piay be provided-for by the by-laws.
Where cash is paid, at least one dollar
($i) on each share subscribed for must lie
.iaid at the tilme. t subscribing and one
dollar ($1) a month on each share until
paid for. Where payment is made in
land, a good warranty deed must be given,
free of all eucumlbrances, unless waived
by the board of directors, and then such
encumbrance must not exceed fifty (50)
per ce.t of the purchase vtlue of said
property, Where Qther property is taken
it must be free of all liens; judgments or
clainis whatsoever.
4. The highest indebtedhess thi, com-
pany shall assume shall not at any one
time exceed fifty (50) per cent of the
value of its property.
5. The board of directors shall have
oower to make by-laws, rules ai.d regu-
lations n cessary to conduct the lursiness
of this company and amend, alter or
abolish the same.
6. The officers by which the business
sh .ll be conducted, subject to such re-
strictions as may be made by the by-laws,
sh all lie president, viee president.and sec-
retary, who shall elected by tlie board of
directors at their annual meeting each
year, which shall be held on the last Fri-
day in January, of each year; they shall
.Iso elect a treasurer at (he same time.
Not less than five nor more tlian nine per-
soins shall constitute the board of direct-
ors who shall be elected by the stockhold-
ers by ballot at their annual meeting
which shall be held on the last Fliday in
January of each years, and they shall
serve for three years or until th-ir suc-
eessors are chosen and qualified.
7. Until the first election, W. A. Em-
mon s shall be president, Robert !Irown
vice president, R.E. Howard secretary
and August Wilson treasurer.
8. All stockholders shall have but.one
vote in all meetings of the company with-
out regard to the number of shares each


may hold.
The names and residences of the sub-
scribers to the stock of tile company are
as follows:
W. A. Emmnons, St. Andrews, Fla.
R. E. Howard,, .
L. P. Tenney, "
Dated, September 9, 1897.
1 tate of Florida, I
County of Washington.
Before me a Notary Public for the
State at large personally appeared W. A.
Emmons, R. E. Howard and L. P. Tenney,
Swho each for himself acknowledged that
he executed the foregoing applied tion for
charter for the uses and purposes therein
expressed on the day the same bears da e.
C. H. CRIPPEN,
[sEAL.] Nntoarv Pnblic.


Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a fe of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY amnd
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly for....$3.00
Demorest's Magazine............ 1.75
The Florida Citizen, daily for... .$7 00
1 lie Florida Citizerkweekly, for. .. $1 55
Scientific Americn ." .... ;3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Floiida Agriculturist 2 55
do clubs of 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue.... 1 70
Atlanlta Constitution 70
N. Y. World (hrice a week)....... 1 75
For any or either of the above public
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
iress all orders t6 THE BUOY.
St. Andrews, Fla.



t. Antrews Poiitrg Yards,
G. W. SURBER, SR., Prop.,
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.
--Breeder of Pure-


r-










E=g


$2
Eggs


f: -etti:R, :$
for Setting, $1


g







for Fifteen
for Fifteen


Yellow Fever Gesri
breed in the bowels. Kill them and you
are safe from the awful disease. Cas-
carets destroy the germ throughout the:
system and make it impossibl- for' uew,
ones to form, Cascarets are the.only
reliable safeguard for younz and olIl
against Yellow Jack; lo, 256, and 50c;
all druggists.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


CHARLESTON, S Ci

MANUFACTURERS


Sash, UBlrs, Blinds,

^SS 8


AND -
Duldiuer 1'Material.
Whiudow and I'ahnecy Glass an
Specialty.
1 N I A TES C1 H' tE!{.ItF ULV-


PARKIR's
_NAIR BA 'AMh
Nevor iiad to iesro d ra
Hair to Ifs Youthful Color.
Cures sclp di hmemea heir mIlkig.
.. Lc~ur-(t;~rt ~if~ -:y


MATCHING MATERIAL
IMPROVED FARM FOR SALE! is a tiresome undertlkihgt whichh
-ften results it fmailur6. ai i Some-"
thiiig "itearly a match" is imiver
Gilt Ehe Barain for Somemne! $.I', ,.,o, ,,.
saitist'actory... There's one thing -
Oud iiundred and sixty acres of choice iat you cannot match; h t's
F rising lA nd in the south half of' section
7, township 4s, of range 13w. Good E e r
Dwelling House, 1rive Well, conrcnient l I ct I I I C ,i
outllhouses. Fine Fruit Orchard of Pears, jhe Famous Silver Pulish,
Peaches, Plums, etc.j and nearly 1,00 causee thbre is no other like it. Nearly
Grape Vines, all fit hearing. If taken .
soon will be sold for t riillion housekeepers tae it; A trial
$ 1. o o 0 quantity,; which is se8nt
-FkREE TO Aial
And the improvements aloitd costa go.al 9 111 tell you why. 'Ihen .rrt of
deal more monev. Would prefer na bh t silve ar
down, but might give time d:i on.-lilf tie il cr i is e ,ll
nnrchase money. For full particulars ad- send your address oil a postal csarl '
,1. = th.n Urrv ( t Anriewowa ..Fla 9uIil it V1 4. 9 Q. t ..., .o ..


9~E1~
wli~r~u .c~am 'L 11~bL--- ~Ylmm-P~_I~r~l;m~~llsa;-~)~) ~ i;;Yt~ie~e~-Z~i~:`2~y; o ~r5 ;


-^-fi-S~


ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.


Carries a Full Line of Dris, licines

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;


PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET

ARTICLES.
DR.J J, J KESTER, bD i op'ist.

G. B. THOMPSON. J. O. JOHN'SON


THOMPSON & JOHNSON
HAVING PURCHASED AN INTEREST IN THE

Salisbury Lumber Company's Mill,

Two Miles East of St. Andrews, are now prepared to I'irnish first-clm-n



Either Rough or Dressed,
IN ANY QUANTITY AT REASONABLE PRICiN.
AL S SIIIr4--,S AND M1VOT.TI JDTTG-S.
THOMPSON & JOHTNSON. PPOP-IETORS. Harrison, Flotida.


tHE POPULAR
4-e-wmi a 9B S- ousE


PENSACOLA, Fla, Opposito Waiiing :loon of Uiion Depot,
Is the Piace for Passengers Coing to and from

ST. ANDREWS BAY'

Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


$1 O a ear for
The Subscription Price of s
DEMO ESTR E S T' aIRilly
rdnnFd to S1.O0 a Year. a magazine.

DEORESTS Demorest's Family Magazine is lue thian Fa isliion
S4fLLY Ma:;'.\lgai me: although ii, ives the very latest home and. for-
MACAZINE .i. n fashions each months this is only one of its inar. val1.
able features. It has .omi'thing for eaub uieruber ,if the
family, for eve:.y department of the huusehold'. and it- va-
ied contents are of th highest grade. making it prc-eiii-
ient'y, llie I'I"llli3'y Mlagaizlmie ot'the Worldr. It fur-
l iished the best thouglitis of the most interesting adii lnioi,
Progressive writers of the day, and is abreast of tlhe timt;:
Seveythiaog-Art., Literanture, bciencc, Sociuty .&fflairi,
actionn, Hor.-ehold Matters, Sports. etc-a single nii3nmir
requeutly eol.t'lining from 200 to 300 fine engravingF. mak-
i ig it tnu MO)1" CO.MPIETE AiND MOST PBO'UD.SfLY
11- ..->iL "tA'u-Li tle GrtEAT DEMOREST'S MAGAZINE Fashion Department is In every way far ahoad of
that contained in any other publiciiatii.
Subscriber s are entitled coach month to patterns of the latest fashii,ns in wvo-
man's attire, at, no cost to them other than that, nreiesary for postageC :mn: wrap-
plug.
TQO "ETTE; -I OE RIST.-:A.S C- IFT
than a ye:ar's subtcriition to DEMOIIEST'S MAGAZINI: can bo made. By
.ubsecribing at. once 'ou ca avail vuurself of the BUOY'S liberal clubbin. oTffer
and besides getting the magazine at the reduced price, get the handsome 25c
X-rnas number with its beautiful panel picture supplement.
Great Special Clbbing Offer for Prompt Subscriptions.

nly 1.5 fr i^Y and
Unly$ 1fI emorest's Eamily Magazine.
Send your subscriptions to this office at once and remember the only terms are
$1.75 Sen at one T mln for Both lub mentions,
I--- I .',~ __ _s,~ I_ I' I II '1 I II LJ___





c' 'v -' '-


NORTH BAY LUMBER COMPANY

BAY HEAD, FLA.



C. TOMPKINS & CO.
ARE PREPARED TO FURNISH

Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.


*


THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED
1"Terms cash or endorsed notes


ja&t "t e Cld : la0oe


N.


___tt**s,_


W. Pitts,


Has removed his new and extensive stock

OF G GENERAL MERCHANDISE

Back to his old stand, the Peoples' Store, at

PITTSBURG, ON EAST BAY.
Where he invites all ol friends and the pur-
chasing public to call and

EXAMINE HIS STOCK AND PRICES
Before Purchasing Elsewhere. All kinds of
!COUNTRY PRODUCE bought and sold.
Pays the WFpiFEst Price for green Salted
S AL IBAT OR HIDES.


*100 K


HERE!


Ton Can't Aford- to liss This Chanlce!
Having Purchased the Stock of toods in the Storeat-


I amn akming Coustant Addintions Thereto and Propose-to

-SELLFOR CASH,AT ONE PRICE



At the lLowest Living Margin of Profit.

f And Treat Every Cstofr Alih anl Gourtolely.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

WP H ER S HIFLA
P A R K ER-'F L-A.


i ST ANDREWS BAY



Horticultural a 11 ImIprovement




s . ,
ORGANTZEn JANUARY. 9 1892.

V: Te'purpiose of this Association is tolimprove the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
BDeelop 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. Feiices anid su&h, Permaient improvements as will emlt inet the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
Tb the enid that in the shortest practicable time every au-h 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-
eiation reiabl"?: -And the answer to it is: Any. person employing the- Association
toCa nke improvements may deposit an approxinmite payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
'Bank at their own borne to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
I ttAssooiation will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
fn property entrusted to its keeping,guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
bfr damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of ano per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting Ist
year, *aay $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20,
It i~ not extravagant to estimate that a i-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, thongh perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable hearing may be named pears, apricots.
eoetarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
rwlnuts, Japai. chestnuts, pccans, and manny- other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; "while. oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
*idered certain yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
vwering letters of inquiry, and the Buor will in its answers to correspondents an-
mer all questions asked it.
R'E M E M E E R the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work batehmen performed. CO R R E SPONDENCE SOLICITE D.
SAddress R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
SITar'rison, Fla.


V Dik DIM CURED :O vhout tIl ue a t i decay, nervous debIlity
s WsINst. .. St. TR AL. o.
gaggion V D"r d 13 sani lost tuit"it. sent tree for 13 ocits
k LW. oi writs Dii .. IL. B.8 UTTS, 1 posta-.:.


-^1. --tr
*-i".v.*


SEARCH FOR A NOVELTY.
Many Schemes to Add Somie-
thing New to the Paris Ex-
position.
The promoters of the Paris expo-
sition foi 1900 are sorely put to it to
discover something absolutely new
and- original which will form thi
chief attraction at that show. Th'y
have the Eiffel t, wer, it is true, anaI
there are several suggestions nmade
for changes in that structure which
are notable. It is proposed, says th,>
Chicago Chronlicle, to make a gigan-
tic toboggan slide of it; it is sugge t-
ed that luge mirrors be placed one at
the top and one at the bottom of the
tower in order that persons by walk-
ing around the foot of the tower nmay
see reflected at their feet all of Paris
that is shown in theu huge mirror. A
committee is lifting 115 designs sent
in at a prize competition for the piece
de resistance of the exhibition. This
comlinlittee has had submitted to it
some wonderful and fearful things,
andi thIe number and nature of theS
show that neither wit nor iimagina-
tion is played out among the Paris-
ians.
One woman as sent in a design
for a reproduction onl an ilnmse scale
of the Trojan horse, or rather, the
wooden hose of Troy. It i: to be
movable and inhabitable, like the
.,'rginal, but so large thi.it the inte-
rio'r will c qusist to ruo,lis capable ol


~PT~h', :'r


elmity aind assiduity. When a well-
known professional or business man
walks down the -street lis hat is ill
hiis hand more than half the time.
Fully one-half tle business men ill
life cities and large towiis of Norwavy
spe'akl Engli s. English is tauglit inl
thie selools
In Norway a man with $100,COO is
considered v very very rich. It is, said
there are not a dozen millionaires in
the country.
The Universal Fall in Yalue of
Silver Currency.
A statement recently issued by the
treasury department, ,showing the
value of foreign coins during several
years, gives a practical idea of the
fall in value of silver during the past
decade. Tne Chinese silver tael,
which in 1888 was valued at $1.03,
in July, 1897, was 651, and ir. Aug-
ust was still further reduced by tlhe
very rapid fall in silver in that
month. The Colombian silver peso,
which in 1891 was valued at 67.1,
was worth in Jlily, 1897, 44.3. The
silver sucie, of .cnador, which is put
at 77.1 on Jiniuarv 1. 1891, is 44.3
in July, 1897, and materially re-
duced by the August fall in silver.
The Indian rupee, which in 1891 was
36.6, was in July, 1897; 21.1. The
Mexican silver dollar, which in ,TJan-
uar'y, 1891, was 83.7, is given for
July 1, 1897 at 48.2, ani as is well
knllowl, sod in the New Y, rk mar-


BASIS FOR
MATERIAL PROGRESS,
Civilization Promoted by Ag-
f'regation oi Capital.
David Wilcox in the "eptember Forum.
It is surmised that these anti-trust
statu'cs are passed in the interest of
some classes of tile community as op-
posed to othe.s. Thus, the exigencies
to political declamiatioi give rise to
Amuch talk about the existence of dis-
tinct classes i the conmnnity, and
theil favorable aiii unfavorable treat-
nie(-t by legislation. But this has no
relation to the actual state of things.
Since the enactment of the great con-
stituttional amendment which emnbod-
ies the results of tile rebellion, there
'have been no classes in the eye of the
law; all persons are guaranteed "tie
equal protection of the law tihe
protection of equal Iaws." Sooner or
later these statutes, like all efforts to
undermine this constitutional guar-
antee of equality before the law.
must give way. As stated at the
outset, they are mncrely efforts to ob-
struct the march of events, which is
always controlled by the working of
natural, not statute laws. To have
value and efficiency statutes
must be based upon the wisdom of
experience. But experience has
shown that the development of this
country has been due to the freedom
of all persons to live and prsnie their
vocations as the necessities of the
time seemed to ,require. As the
Court of Appeals of New York has
lately said:
"Our government was established
by the people for their own protec-
tion and welfare. Their policy was
to foster and protect individual in-
dustry and enterprise. To such pol-
icy we owe our advancement as a na-
tion, und to such we must look for
our future prosperity."
Civilization has resulted mainly
from voluntary union of the unorgan-
ized efforts of individuals, and their
harmonious direction to accomplish-i
ment of the same ends. This lies at
the base of all social and material
progress. The present great aggre-
gations of Capital and labor working
harmoniously for the same purposes,
are merely one illustration of this prin-
ciple upon which civilization itself de-
pends. And it is idle tospeak of them
as furnishing any evidence of the exist-
ence of distinct classes in the comimun-
ity. TlEey consist of thousands of incli-
viduald--some interested merely in cap-
ital, others merely in labor, and many
in both. For anyone who so desires is
at liberty to become an owner ef cap-
ital.
The true interests of both labor and.
capital are served not by those who
talk about them, but by those Who fur-
nish them with profitable employment.
The great. aggregations of capital,
whatever may be their form, are the
great employers of labor. And wher-
ever there may be found a large nnion
of capital and labor, the revenue uro-
duced goes principally to paying wages
to a great number of employ s and on-
ly secondarily to paying dividends and
interest upon the capital invested.
As these aggregations of capital are
also the largest and the steadiest em-
ployers of labor, all classes are deeply
interested in their continued success.
That must depend upon their ability to
conform to the requirements of the nat-
ural laws of trade, and to carry on their
business with reference to conditions
which vary from time to time. This is
essential, not merely to their prosperi-
ty, but to the security and welfare of
society as well.
When bilious or costive, eat a Cascarut
candycatharitic, cure guaranteed, 10c, 25c
-------^f*


By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return tlie lMap by limail.
Address T'HE bCOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash sluscribers, we will give
U premium, I Sectional Map of the B
country. or i Map of the City of St. A
rows. Either mao sold singly-$1

A MAP
Of the Citv of St. Antlre s,
Gotten up with g;'-at 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 MILES OF COAST LNIE,
Extending eastward fomn Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., alsc every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion Vt the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
same.
rThe Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
Thle BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
ONE DOLLAR,
Or giver, as a prennum tcr 5 yearly
ca-ih sil sjcriptiolls.


seating thousands of persons. What
these ersons will do after they get
there is not explained by the sug-
gester. Another person of imagina-
tion proposes to erect a gigantic
screw, up and down which will re-
volve a nut which shall 1,o hollow
1id contain a restaurant, in which
will be the joyous Parisians and their
vi.,itois engaged in eating pate de foi
gras and sipping absinthe. Still an-
other suggestion is that of a subma-
rinle restaurant, in which the diners
will be the inhabitants of the aquari-
rium and the fishes on the outside the
lookers-on. As this last is already
i:i operation as one of the fads of tlhe
king of Siam it cannot be considered
as being strictly original.
There are other ideas, such as the
substitute for a Cairo street in the
form of a thoroughfare guarded by
men in the costumes ot France from
the days of old Gaul down to the
present time; a sanitary village com-
posed of houses built upon the latest
&cientific lines and inhabited by peo-
ple living in strict accord with the
highest sanitary laws. Such a wealth
of suggestion has embarrassed the
columittee, as well it might, and it
has not yet announced its selection.
This striving tor the wonderful is
characteristic of the end of the centu-
ry, as it is the dtsire of the people to
be abused. T'he most, wonderful
productions of science, tLe most
beautiful designs of art will not at-
tract half the attention that the res-
taurant in tlie revolving nut will.
We are always children, but the sur-
vivors of fJe century are the most
childish of all'.

BEER FOR BREAKFAST.
Strange Customs of the People
In the Far North.
I am satisfied that the people in
this Swedish capital drink more beer
and wine than the people of any oth-
er city in tlhe world in proportion to
population, says" Walter Wellman,
writing from Stockholm to the Chi-
cago Times-Herald. They start in
at breakfast and never stop till mid-
night. Beer for breakfast? Yes.
Your Norwegian or Swede w\ho has
found prosperity enough to enable
him to have whlhat lie wants almost
invariably drinks beer for breakfast.
If he d,)i.',"t 'tke beer le takes wine.
So -does .si.. .11lad e ieleonits down
to breal'ta.,t ii1. ly and radiant after
her seaivce with her in-.aalid ;:ndl
t eir friends :wt the beer garden the
night before, ohrdirs a bottle of beer,
iand perhaps asoecond, eats a roll and
s hl ppy. Among the better class
here illn Swedenu wine is colisidelJcd
quite the thifig for breakfast. Fam-
ily parties-men, women and chil-
dretn--indulge. How professional
and business 'men get through a day
which was started with a few nibbles
o'l bread and large potations of beer
or wine is moire than I can under-
st 1ml. 1ut they appear to stand it
all riglh*, and pretty good bunsinm..es
meni tlihey are, too.
'l'he eandinavians are the nimost
polite people en tlie face ot the earth.
The French are not in it wiith them
in politeness. In Deiunark or Nor-
way a train-car or omn nibus colidlic-
tor 1n1.1t tip his hat to everyone that
enters or leaves his vehicle. IIe ih
kept pretty busy with his hat, but hie
mnaltges to g t tihe fare., too.
Tlrroughout Scandinavia, men tip
hats to o0ne .aunther with great a sl-


kets late} at 40 cents and a fraction,
being less than half its value ii 1891.
The most striking exhibit, however,
in tlhe fall of the value of silve coins
.n countries having tlie free coinage
ot silver is in the statement ; lowing
tlhe fall of the Japanese yen iu silver
as comnpaled with tlie Japanese yc: in
gold. January 1, 1891, the value of
the J;ia.anese silver ye n s put at 83.1
anI) in July, 1897, at 47.8, while the
gold yen, which in 1891 was .997,
wu 1897, and did not change at all dur-
ing that period.

Facing the Music.
The spirit of this simile is used by
John Bunyan in the meditation"'Of the
Horse and Drum," in his "Book For
Boys and Girls; or, Country Rhymes For
Children," published in 1686. Of the
genuine Christian he says, inter alia:
Let drummers beat the charge or what they
will,
They'll nose them, face them, keep their places
still.
-Notes and Queries.
fn some parts of South Africa much
damage is done by baboons, which go
in large marauding parties to rob gar-
dens.
e"- .---- ---- m

0 0.00 0
i. oo.oo

Given Away

Every Month
to the person submitting the
ti most meritorious inveutiott
S during the preceding month.
SWE SECURE PATENTS
FOR INVENTORS, and the
i o b ot f this offer is to en-
courage persons of an Invent-
SIve turn of mind.. At 11w.
same time we wish to. Impress o
the fact that :: ::
SWt's the Simple,
STrivial Inventiotis
That Yield Fortunes
-such as De Long's Hook .b
and Eye."See that Hump,"
S"Safety Pin," "Pigs in Cio- 4
S ver," "Air Brake,' etc. -
S Almost every onecoeonceives .
0( Q a bright Idea at some time or
Other. Why not put it in prac- th
tical use? YOUR talents may #4
lie in this direction. May ,p
^ make your fortune. Why not A
try? :: ::
I f-Write for further Information and Kt
ao mention this paper.



s e d c
THfE PRESS CLAIMS 0.
, Philip W. Avirett, Gen. Mgr., ,
I68 F Street, Northwest,
* WASHINOTON, D. C. E
rThe reeponsiblllty of this company
\ may be judged by the fact that Its
iii stock is held by over one thousand A
v- 'of the leading newniapers n the
S United Statei., :ge


BO ARDIN(G.

irst. 14. J. uorby .

B a rVista Ave and Drale St
St. Andirews, Fla..
Hiins au a A.l wcointnoliation First
C(tl.s in r E v 1Respect:



Is prepared to cut
WOOD) AN) FENCE POSTS
and deliver them at reasonable rates.
If you need labor with team call upon
G. W\. SUKRER

A SECTIONAL iMAh

Of St. Anllrews
andl tlhe
Bay Go u n try.

',e have ina:e arrangnlentets by
wliiclhi we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
ol' territory, including, the Cincinnati
Coxupany's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Croniaiton, and adjacent
country, for
SON E DOLLAR.
Or.g iven for 5 cash yea-ly subscriptions.


L. M. WARE


Pi-one r


Jf40. F. THU MPSOn


S tore


Is a

LHL.


D I A E R T S 1 N
DRY GOODS, -'
GROCERIES
TAR PWARh,
BUILDERS' SUPPLIES

Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
-6-0-0-0-0-
A G EN T FO R


.BaltimorI TwiLe and Net Gompanly
:A LSO FO It

h r, IEk S e C I


if' von need FIUR TNTURE of any kind, call on


CH


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


LTREST SCTOC

'LOWST PRICES.


L," i


D F ~ LR I N


AND A COMPLETE s'OCK OF
UNDER rAKE R'S SUPPLE
Ib ast, 1i,'oos & Com aWny'


Double c ing Force Pump,


THE COLUMBIA G ARDEN PLOW.

This 3s th e latest anid most com'plet '
AHand .ow for working plants in the garden. It
is sel-adijistable; the weight the block to
-^ Thi- is thle latertt anld miostjt cinth

which the blade is attached keeps it in the'
ground, and 1th depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting th6 handles. A boy or girl of ter
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
r 24-ineh steel wheel, the height of which makes
S the plow light of draft. It has five blad; is I i
turning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
a 'e, 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
inth achli now.
We have made arrangements b3
which we can furnish this plow at
the factory price, $.75, wi t-c-


reiglhtto St. Andrews Bay about 75 cents, making the plow,,iciivered
$4.50. But the BroY proposes to do better than this and will send the BUOY
one yeir and furnish one of these plows complete at.the factory for $4:.50;
purchaser to pay freight.
The plow may be seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at any time
order from the BUOY direct


0O YEARS'
EXPERIENCE,




TRADE MARKS,
DESICNYS,
COPYRIGHTS &o,
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an Invention is
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency for securing patents
in America. We have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice iu the
8CIENTIFIO AMERICAN,
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of
any scientific journal, weekly, terms $3.00 a year;
$1.50 six months. Specimen copies and HIAND
Boor ON PATENTS sent free. Address
MUNN & CO.,
361 Uroadway. New Yor.k-


t y" Jr 3 WW.7 'ce t r26jua1
ai i tasin--le ba m rpra
Mmt re nrncd q ,'#-.k aq represented. S2itML4 couMg
(g :a.lnps) fir ,,-ald -- -f- .T I .
C& uwlivj wil~lb- E, t4-3 M. sth St.. St. Loall, Is&


hashF reOenr -ruit Curi
B. f~V ori1m.
I-~ ~-2 Pine St,,


I~r ad Ca~llt cr Wr! t.


POST OFFICE BLOCK, BAY VIEW AVENUE.
I c- 0 .~f8RIN8 11 r

Frs8R id f guaranteed Purity.
DR. W MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Anfdrews ani
Surrounding Country.
May be ,nund at bis residence on Buenna Vista avenue at night.


Ii AJ. 9 Uy1, l'


CTDJa~'


m, 7


MARE 0


D2




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