Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00158
 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: December 5, 1895
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00158
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


#irst, Last, and all the



~n~3~ rl~k~oe




N O). r36..

- m ,-' I


SInatoi- Hon. Sam'I Pasco, Monticello,
iluon .'ikinsun Call, Jacksonviile.
Hepresentatitru-l-st District, S. M. Spark-
man, TampIl: 2d District, 0. M.
Cooper, Jacksonvilie.
l..,id Oliiee-HRailter. J. M. Barco; Re-
Re.'-eivr-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
i;,Gernor-He ry L. Mitchell: Attorney
General Win. B. Lamar; Se.:retary of
State; J. L. 'raw-fo'd: Cuomr roller, W.
0. Bloxham; Comiuitsiune'r ii Agricul-
ture, L. ti. Woml.nell; 6i.peruntendent
of Public Instructioi, W, N. Sheats;
Treasurer, C. B. C lines; Justce of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylol, Tallahassee.
First District-Wilkiinson Call, Jackson-
ville; Second District, Samuel Pasco,
weutv-fifth District-Alonzo W. Weeks,
C hilpley.
l'epresentlative, J. R. Well, Chipley,
County Judge, D. D). Melvin, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Horne, Chiplcy; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon: Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy l'oiut; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
justice of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit,/Court
Clerk. R. D. Hopkins; School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
B. Thompson
'ostmist ress, Mrs. Ellison.
'osatistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
?ostmaster, N. W. Pitts.

iotaries, E. Mosher, Frink Hoskins, F
B. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Croman;
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts. 8. T. Walkley

Methodist-Church cor. Washingtoi ave
and Chestnut st-Rev. W. M. Croman,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and7:30
p. m. every alternate Sunday.
1 P. S.C. E.-Prayer mieeling at the
Presbyterian church every Sunnday after
,oon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Bap tist-OClircli, corner of' Wvomingi
aven i sand Cincinna i street. Church
conel'rer r: '5. turday Ileflre tirst Su.iidaly,
at 4 p.m. Sunday school eveiy buiday at
.a D. t.
- ,~fr 'Pfthy'j lptif,-- ,.,11 ,.,- !.* ~.'.
irday at 11 o'clock a. m., cora f ',\ ud-
'ine avenue and Bay View streets; prayer
raeeltig sam>, place every Frida) evening
it 7-30.
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
venue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches I'y permis-
sion every alternate Sunday at 7:31) p. m.
Jatholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
Aue and Foster street.

last, west and north mail, via. Chipley de
parts every day except Sunday at 12:30
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
cay at 12:00 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farrud:le and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at ? o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at Fo 'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Andersen
same days at 1:30 p. m.

Parker Lodge No. 142,
..... 1A- :M:
Regular Communications on Satur-
day, on or before each full moon.
Viaitilg Brothers Fraternally
'F. M. BOUTELLE, Secretary.


Notary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, t ike
afflcavits, legalize ackuovledgmenls,
etc., anywhere in Florida. special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
tu marriage services. Office at the
BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,

corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
gan street,
St. Andrews. Florida.

Proprietor East End Drug Store, of-
fers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrew's Bay and
vicinity. Office at Drug Store.
Reidlencet on Buentua Vista av iue
opposite old Florida Exchange.

Notary Public and Suit vevr. Special at-
te'ition ziven to all Notarial business
also to the Drawingof Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla
Justice of the Peace.
Will attend oromptlv to all business dc-
manding his attenti'io within his juris-"
diction. Office on B:tiiew street, oine
thlock north,'-ast of T C. D;anlordl's
store. Rule days, First Monday in
eacli month.

thbitopatent? Protect your ideas; they may
bring you wealth. Write JOHN WEDDEPR-
BUKd.& CO., Patent Attorneys, Washington,
D,. or their 1,800 prtme oo r.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.


Display ad rates 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special agreement.

Playing Under the Scupperuong.
Oh, dear Old Carolina home,
With your orchards and your vines,
Your wide cornfields, though far I roam,
To you my heart inclines.
Yet better than your fields and woods
Which wandering winds did bend,
I loved tle dear old scuppernong,
The children's leafy friend
Its wide gieen tent, thick thatched with
Let not a sunbeam through-
There we four played from morn till night,
A busy, happy crew.
Through the hot noon sun the hands came
A parched and dusty throng;
But we were safe and cool ben-ath
The great old scuppernong.
In many a long, close game of knuckss"
I've proved the winner there;
While May and Clara dug their wells
And fenced them round with care.
Here oft a lonely little wight
Sobbed out his wrath or grief
On the cool, moist earth and fell asleep
To soothing stir of leaf.
Soft slipood bright summer days away;
Came rich fall's hazy sheen;
Now from our leafy ceiling hung
Great juicy globes of green.

Strange children, pigs and grown
Plundered our fading halls-
E'en eager yellow-jackets came
To suck the nectar-balls.


At last old robber winter came
And naked stripped our friend,
So sadly served he had no more
Of roof or lunch to lend.
-N. Y. World.

Senator I'ill to go on a Lecture
-; Tour.
TlI, i; iformla.tiiin will probably ob
eceif-eil with ino little degree' of suir-
prisei aig observers of current
f,,:z .. f -fs rtf -. -,T p.>, -. 4i-;
Hill iin ti go on a lecttle tour th..
co'ing1g wintt-r, and will -nake his
debut it n Chicago.
There itre nto .:to be" assigned sev-
eral ieasonOs for his recent determin-
ation. .It is well known that '.he
senator is the only remaining demo-
cratic advocate of free silver in the
East, and perhaps the voice lie has
heard speak forth from the rock of
sound money in this section has
proven a warning for him to volun-
tarily retire from the political field
before lie meets the political death
from which he can see no escape.
It of course cannot be said that lie
has been politically killed, but most
politicians can see that he is in po-
litical-slumber, and a very sound
slumber at that. He has without
doubt given up all hopes of becoming
a presidential candidate in 1896; but
yet lie is sufficiently young to wait
until 1900, and Vs he is virtually un-
known west of the Alleghenies, oth-
erwise than through the press, it is
conceded as expedient for him to
make the acquaintance of the west-
ern politicians, and he takes the lec-
ture platform so as to appear before
the public in another costume than a
threadbare political dress. As-
sumptions are the only causes that
car. be assigned for his recent actions,
for the true reasons lie beneath the
senator's own skull and can only be
known when lie deems it proper to
make the statement of causes and
purposes himself. Nevertheless, there
must be some deep object in his
mind, to cause a public man to re-
tire from a membership of the most-
august body of legislators in the
world to accept an humble position
as a salaried lecturer.
Senator Hil. has never been a very
wealthy gentleman, but yet in his
meagre circumstances he has been a
philanthropist. Hi; income was up
to his entrance into the political are-
na derived from the prosecution of a
law practice in a town of 20,000 in-
Within the past eight year. he
has been continually before the pub-
lic as state senator, governor, United
States Senator and an aspirant for
presidential nomination.
It cannot be really said that Sen-
at,,r Hill is entirely out of politics;
but he has been driven very pear the
wall. His political" life has not been

all pro~)'pe ity-he has met with ie-
buke witliin Iis own party as well a,
troin republican leaders.
After being sat upon by President
Cleveland; after being windily wal-
loped in personal encounters with
Levi P. Morton; after seeing his
scattered forces driven into the woods
by Tom Piatt's regiments in the last
election, if the Elmira statesman is
not poljtically dead he is enjoying
the quiet seclusions of a quiet knap,
a knap occasionally make bright by
pleasant dreams, perhaps; but neyer-
theless a sound knap.
But other men have retired tem-
porarily from the political field to
engage in lecturing-Henri Watter-
son, a great editor, a leader in poli-
tics and a maker of platforms for the
democratic party, is a lecturer.
When Robert G. Ingersoll had made
a reputation as a public speaker,
only to find that the repugnance
with which his religious views were
met by christian fanatics had placed
a bar across the path leading into
rich political pastures, he took to
lecturing and made it pay. So it
may be will Mr. Hill, with a salary
of one hundred dollars per night, he
nra) amass a fortune to put into pol-
itics, and secure an election to the
presidency at some future time.

The St. Andrews BuoY thinks
Judge Liddon is growing in popular-
ity as a probable candidate e for the
senate. We have failed to hear of it
over this way, but in case the boom
crol]s out we'll make a note of it.-
Apalachicola Times.
The Buoy only intended to men-
tion the fact that some of its contem-
poraries had spoken favorably of
Judge Liddon's candidacy, without
venturing comment of its own.
While the BUoo knows nothing de-
rogatory to the judge as United
States Senator, it has oti-er prefer-
ences for the position, which will be
made inanifest when the proper timou

New Iigs Tested
Experiunentas n
The fruit second in importance
after Oliental p)lutis, to the fruit
growers of the Gulf States, is the
fig. My experience with them is
somewhat limited, as it has only
been recently that the best foreign
varieties of figs could be obtained.,
Credit is due to Prof. C. H. Shinn,
inspector of the Agricultural Station
of California, for importing and test-
ing many varieties. I have obtained
eleven varieties, the hardiest and best
out 3t sixty varieties tested and
known in California as the Farrer
collection in Tulose county, the
finest collection in this country. I
will give description, copied from
the report of the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station of California, which
I find to be correct on fruiting then
the past season. I find some of
them to be very fine, so much better
and hardier than the old varieties,
that I have discarded all others except
one kind.
Dalmattan.-This fig is a slow
grower and quite hardy; the fruit,
in color, size and quality, greatly re-
sembles the Smyrnia of California,
except that it is more flattened and
one sided in shape.
Dore- Norbus-This is a very
strong grower, with short jointed,
sturdy branches of peculiar appear-

ance. It e:.sily withstands fros- 200,
and has stood 170. The fruits are of
a very light yellow hue, are delicious
in flavor. The white flesh, cream
colored at the core, is very juicy and
sweet. Its bearing qualities are
excellent, and this tree can be recom-
mended for the home orchard in cold,
trosty situations.
Drap d' Or.-A firm grower. The
fruit is choice in quality; flesh white
with pink centre, and skin of a bright
brown color.
Du Roi.-A very attractive and
valuable acquisition; a hardy, good
grower aid heavy bearer, covering
an extended season. The medium
sized figs are white in color, and the
flesh is white, deepening to a cream
tinted core. In quality, this fig is
unsurpassed. Du Roi and Hirtu du
Japon maintain themselves as two ,of
the best table figs, and each success-
ive season has only confirmed their
Hirta du Japon.-This notable va-

he our best fig; a hardy and good
grower, covering an extended season
in ripening its fruit for nearly four
months in the year.
Marksville, La.

Bluefish Towed a Boat to Sea.
A remarkable catch of bluefish
was made in the ocean iff Blue Hill
life-saving station, Long Island, by
Robert and Charles Sumiith.
A school of bluefish was sight-
ed about a mile off shore, and work-
ing to the eastward, the fisher-
men set a gill net. The rush of the
fish was so great that the boat was
carried two miles, to Water Island,
before the fishermen could get con-
trol of the fish. At least half of the
fish escaped, yet over two tons were
caught in the net.-^ "

Hare: The greatest truths are
the simplest, and so are the greatest


riety,. new in Californina, deler\es
high praise and gnii;ral intrio.iction.
It is of slow, compact, hardy growth.
Indeed, it miglit almost. be called a
dwarf fig, making little wxood. Its
immense load of lfrit is astonishing,
and it is nearer to a perpetual bearer
than any other fig at the station.
The round, lunrple figs are of medium
size. The fl h is white, but with
brown specks, of imperfect seeds and
cream tinted heart. The quality is
unsurpassed among. all the ligs. This
is one of the iesi vari.tie-e for the
garden, yielding t% ice as miuii fruit
to a given surface si any of the oiler
va' ietlisi al.-l bA,~ d f,,r tl,e table
than any except the Du Roi.
Brown Ischia.-A slow grower
here, and stands frost well. The fine
texture delicate fruit ranges in size
front small to medium, and is one of
the sweetest and best on the list.
Pasteliere.-A particularly thrifty
grower, with short, strong joints. It
is hardy, early bearer and productive.
The fruit is very large, long in shape
and with red flesh. The quality is
very good.
Ragigna.-This is a strong grow-
ing, hardy fig. Thie medium sized
fruit of light cream, almost w white
color, has a perfectly white flesh.
This is the most juicy of all the vari-
eties grown at the station. .
Ronde Violette Hative.-Is here a
very vigorous grower, and easily
withstands 20" Fauir. The fruit
ripens ill ,July; is one of our earliest
varieties, and il ri :, '.nilk,' a- med-
ium to large Ttl, color of the stem
edit is green, shading to brown at the
apex. The fist crop is the main one.
The fig is very solid, and gets very
juicy. Iy
Smyrnia (Cali ia).-A slo
grower; stands fro 'well. The fruit
is greenish in colo,;, tinte.l to brown,
with pink centre niin of supor'ior
We ha ve a 'va let it ici haa Le
int cultivatitj ellIep i:lir'.h'for

t l er '
." It:-l is so50 ,.. bit

whatismostr. k it is most rithe
wonderful keeping .nali ies of tlhe
fruit. My attntioinin was first called
to this fact by mn gigbor, Dr. De-
Nux, who assulet'.iX he had kept
this fig four days iS hi, desk, without
souriag. To satisfymyself as to this,
I picked about a quart of matnred
figs and put them away. On tihe
fourth day, I !ooke(d at them All
were perfectly iiiund, and no appear-
ance of rot. On the sixth day, I
again examined them. All were in
a perfect state of preservation. except
MhinnKen a little; btt this seems to
improve them. They were perfectly
delicious I was perfectly satisfied
with this test We had a fig that
could be shipped fresh to Chicago,
New Yor.i and other large cities of
the North, were a ready market can
be found at fancy prices.
Mr. Henry Dupuy~our postmaster,
assures me that he has kept ttiat fig
ten days (licked when ripe), and
they were even better'thaui the fresh-
ly picked ones.
The fig is of a smooth, pale, glossy,
lemon color, appearing as if var-
nished, with a drop of thick, honeyed
nectar oozing out at the apex of each
fruit; flesh of a bright pink; quality
unsurpassed; fully twice the siza and
of better quality than the Celeste or
Sugar fig, which was considered to

"I have no objection to answer tne
question. I am engaged to Miss Rod-

"Y,,u had arranged to marry her on
Thursday last and to leave the country
with her immediately?"
"Such was my intention."
"You knew this sum of 1,800 was
in the bedroom of Mrs. Davorn?"
"The witness is not bound to answer
these questions unless he likes," said
the coroner, checking a yawn with his
taper fingers.
"I have no objection, sir," said Le-
clerc. "I was aware the money was in
the room."
"You say your interview with the
deceased was a stormy one. Did she re-
fuse to give her consent to her niece's
marriage with you?"
"Were you in pressing need of mon-
ey on the night of the 9th of October?"
"I have been in pressing need of
money for some time."
"I wish the gentleman who is exam-
ining the witnesses on behalf of the
treasury," said the coroner, "would
confine himself more closely to the ob-
ject of the present inquiry, which is to
ascertain how Martha Davorn came to
her death."
"I am doing my best, sir, I assure
you," said the solicitor. Then address-
ing himself again to Leclerc: "You left
13 Felspar road on the night of the
9th inst. about a quarter past 11. Did
any one see you leave the house except
Miss Rodney?"
"No one else that I am aware of."
"Mrs. Davorn was in good health
when you saw her last?"
"She was greatly excited and was
very flushed."
"But as a medical man you would
say she was in fairly good health?"
"I should not like to answer as a
medical man. I was myself in too ex-
cited a condition at the time to pay
much attention to Mrs. Da;:rn's physic-
al c,',llition."
"' -,. :. v v.'1 u .ii'" r ati the

biiuee.s for soThi unie. D oul meet.
a.ry oue yru -are,.'.. d during your
wanderings? A policeman? Any one?"
.,t '//'


Inspector Briggs tapped hi on the shoul- al minor mechanical applances ann
aer. am at present engaged in endeavoring
"I have no memory of meeting any to perfect a very important motive pow-
one whom I recognized. I was too much er. I think, sir, with your permission,
wrapped up in my own thoughts to trou- I can shorten the present inquiry con-
ble about the few people I did chance to siderably by making a statement." He
meet." had again lost control of his voice to
"You were in Felspar road about 1 some extent, and his body trembled as
o'clock. How do you fix the time?" if with an ague.
"I remember looking at my watch The coroner lifted his head, tapped
under the gas lamp which stands outside the side of his pen against his ink bottle,
13." and stared for a few moments, without
"Did you remain standing under the yawning, at the witness.
gas lamp long?" "If your statement concerns the pres-
"Only a few moments." ent inquiry-an inquiry into the man-
"Could you say if the windows were er in which the deceased came by-her
all closed in front at the time you stood death-make it by all means."
there?" "Very well, sir," said Vickery, with
"I should say they were. I glanced a quick and violent effort to steady him-
at the house. It would have struck me self. "My statement does concern itself
with surprise and alarm if I had noticed with the manner in which Mrs. Davorn
an open window. The light from the came by her death."
lamp throws a strong glare on the
house." CHAPTER XV.
"You saw nobody in the neighborhood STATEMINT OF BERNARD VICKERY.
of Mrs. Davorn's house at 1 o'clock in The whole court was electrified by
the morning?" Vickery's words. The man could only
"No. My memory is that the road mean either that he was a witness of
was then perfectly quiet and deserted." the actual murder or that he was about
"What, in your opinion, Dr. Leclerc, to confess that he himself was the mur-
would be the effects of chloroform ad- derer.
ministered to a sleeping person?" Inspector Briggs wore a puzzled look
The question startled every one in the on his face. Constable Metcalf, who
court who had been following the in- was still in the court, looked as puzzled
quiry attentively. It brought them back as his chief. Constable Young's fat face
quickly to the most interesting point- beamed with delight. He, and he only,
the discovery as to what had happened had from the beginning-to use his own
to cause Mrs. Davorn's death, expression-" spotted" the murderer. It
"The effects would vary considerably. was then "thecovewith the chemicals"
Much would depend on the condition of -Bernard James Vickery-who had
the person to whom the chloroform was "done the trick."
administered and much to his or her All eyes were turned upon the wit-
general temperament." ness, who, now that he had succeeded
"At all events a sponge saturated in screwing his courage to the sticking
with chloroform administered to a sleep- point, seemed the most unconcerned
ing person would produce complete in- man in the court.
sensibility?" "I have stated that my occupation is
"If the treatment was persisted in for that of an inventor. I have for some
a sufficiently lengthy period-yes." years past been concerned mainly with
"And might cause death?" an invention which has caused me an
"Possibly. Either cardiac syncope or immense amount of anxiety."
apncea might be produced. The first I "I hope," said the coroner, lifting his
symptoms, however, would be complete eyes from his notes, "that we are not
insensibility." going to have a long rambling state-
"And, I repeat, death might be the ment concerning yourself. Recollect,
result?" my business here"-he was obliged to
"Yes." punctuate his sentence with a yawn-
"Will vou tell the jurv what. in your "my business here is to preside over an

Sopinion, wouic Doe, generally speaking,
the sympto:,ms and effe(Is of chloroform
inhilnLtriou by a .iifJ?''" .
"The first SynEp 'tr have said,
would be complete insensibility. The
person to whum the drug was being ad-
ministered might struggle in his sleep
or might awake and struggle. In the be-
ginning inhalation of chloroform pro-
duces a sense of mental intoxication,
consciousness in the case of a person
awake and in his ordinary senses re-
"But the probability is that if a
Sponge saturated with chloroform was
employed a sleeping person would never
"The probability is quite the other
way. I have frequently chloroformed
patients-though perhaps not in such a
rough and ready way as by means of a
Saturated sponge-and I have never but
once had an accident. The exception
was an elderly man who was chloro-
formed at his own request for an opera-
tion. He died of apneaa"
"Would you consider Mrs. Davorn an
elderly woman?"
"You did not examine the deceased
after death?"
S"No. I understood Dr. Percival had
pronounced life to be extinct some time
before I had reached the house."
"That is all I have to ask you."
"I beg your pardon," said one of the
jurymen as Dr, Leclerc, feeling faint
and sick at heart, was about to retire.
"How long would a person-the de-
ceased lady, for instance-left to herself
after she was chloroformed thoroughly
-how long would she take to regain
"It would depend largely on the con-
dition of the person, on her general
health, on her temperament. It would
be impossible to give any fixed rule."
"Ten minutes or a quarter of an hour
might elapse?" said the juryman, feel-
Sing secretly proud of his medical knowl-
"It might."
'"Thank you, doctor .
Sof seeking out his sweetheart, Inspector
Irigg.s tappo'l him on the .houldt'r and
indicated to him that he would be ex-
pected to remain in the court until the
inquiry was .'oucluded or adjourned.
The jury were unable to see in Le-
clerc's evidence anything which tended
to Incriminate him. There had been a
certain amount of hesitancy in many of
his replies, but that meant little or
nothing. During the time that Leclero
was giving his evidence Inspector Briggs
had discovered Goringe and had been
- in earnest conversation with him toward
the close of Leclerc's examination.
Bernard James Vickery was now
standing in front of the coroner. His
face was drawn and haggard, his eyes
were bloodshot, and his hands trembled
violently. He made a strong effort to
pull himself together as he was asked
his name, and when he had answered
the question he folded his arms across
his chest and threw his head back.
"What is your occupation?" asked
the coroner.
"An inventor. I have invented sever-

to escape.

No Objection Can be Raised to iti
Gainesville Sun.
So fai as we have observed an ex-
pression of opinion the papers of
Florida are in favor of working the
convicts on the public roads. The
impression prevails that there is no
work that the convicts could do that
would have less of opposition to free
labor, and that would be of greater
benefit to the state.

Indiniapolis Journal: 'Just as we
arrived," the driver of the patrol
wagon testified, "the prisoner and
some more of his gang were trying
to drop Officer McGobb through a
sewer manhole."
"Sure," said Mike the Brote, "t
didn't know there was any law
against drppiin a ool'per in the'
-- -- ------------
Farrar: No mani can pas into
eternity, for he is alitwleny i it.


inquiry into te manner in wmen wue
deceased-Martha Davorn-came by'her
"I will only occupy your time, sir,
and the jury's with what I think does
concern the object of the present in-
quiry. My position is too terrible for
me to contemplate any other course."
"Very well," said the coroner, rob-
bing his eyes with his knuckles and
then stretching his elbows out, "I will
n-t interrupt you again unless I find
y,..u wandering altogether from the
"I feel," said Vickery, "that I must
explain my own conduct and my own
condition before I get to the worst part
of my statement, but I will be as brief
as I possibly can. I was, as I have said,
engrossed in my discovery, and I knew
if I could carry out my expirimenta I
.oould at once be A rilch lnan-a.- vM....
rici man. The only difficult y ihn my
way was the want of money. I calcu-
lated it would take at least 1,000 to
pull me through. I racked my brain for
some means of discovering how the neo-
essary money was to be obtained, but I
could find no one to help me.
"At the time-I mean during the
past month-I learned from Mrs. Da-
vorn that she had a considerable sum of
money in the Funded bnk. She did not
state what the amount was. She had
some idea that I could advise her as to
the,~nvesting of her money. My first
impulse was to put my plans before here
to tell her abfut my incompleted inven-
tion, and to ask her for help, but I felt
on consideration that it would be hope-
less to suggest to the lady anything that
would strike her as being so hazardous
a way of investing her money. She had
a morbid dread of losing everything she
possessed, and she was also eager that
it should not escape from me that she
had consulted me about her savings or
referred in any way to them. My ownt
position at this period was becoming
desperate. Everything, or nearly every-
thing, I possessed was sunk in my in-
vention, and without money to complete
my experiments I saw ruin staring me
in the face.
"I must now inform you, 'he con-
tinued, after a brief pause, "that I have
been for many years in the habit of in-
haling chloroform. I began the practice
for the purpose of relieving an asthmatid
attack, and by degrees I have grown
somewhat reckless in the use of the
drug. It always produces intense and
pleasurable excitement. at the beginning,
and has often, I fancy, provided me
with ideas. Imention this only to show
that as I was in the lbabit of using chlo-
roform freely myself it was not unrea-
sonable of me to think I might employ
it with a stranger and not anticipate
fatal reaM'l* .>

Tie Spider Tree.
Boston Transcript.
Travelers who visited or passed
the Cape Negro country of Africa
uften heard from the natives of a
plant that was part spider, and that
threw its legs about in continual
struggles to escape., It was the good
fortune of Dr. Welwitsch to discover
the origin of the legend. Strolling
along through a windswept tableland
country he came upon a plant that
rested low upon the ground, but had
two enormous leaves that, blew and
twisted about in the wind like ser-
pents; in fact, it looked, as the na-
tives had said, lke a gigantic spider.
Its stem was four feet across, and
but one foot high. It had but two
leaves in reality, that were six feet
or eight feet long, and split up by
the wind so that they resembled rib-
b us. This is probably the most
extraordinary tree known. It grown.
for nearly if not quite a century, but
never upward be'yoed about a foot,
simply slowly expanding until it
reaches the diameter given, looking
in the adult state like a singular
stool on the plain, from ter. to fifteen
feet in circumference. When the
wind came rushing in from the sea,
lifting the curious ribbon-like leaves
and tossing them about, it almost
seemed to the discoverer that the
strange plant had suddenly become
imbued with life and was struggling

--- 1

Washington County
A Na'D

Wes Florida
Against the World

_____ N


NoT'.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a w.-olly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
noasilile to make schedule time it mus t be
clar(:ed to the elements; they do the best
they can.

Thie BUckeye, Capt. Ed. Hand, re-
Sturned from a business trip to Pen-
sacola Monday night.
The Cleopatra sailed on Wed,;es-
d) i night of last week for the South
Florida filling grounds.
The Crawford arrived from Pen-
sacila Monday night with a full load
of freight antd one passenger.
The sloop Mitary, Capt. Otto
Frintz, made a hnsinOsi trip to Cape
ann. blas li.rhthouse Saturdiy, re-
tarnniig Siinday.
The Jessie P. arrived from Penea-
Cola Saturday morning with a good
catgo of freight and seven pausen-
gers. She sailed for Pensacola again
Tuesday night with one Ipas-eilger! t
Th!e steamer' Gull City arrived
from M<.bile Friiiay, landed two pas-
sengeis and considerable freight, and
proceededl on her way to Corrabelle
same day. She returned on her way
'to Mobile Tuesday evening, taking
two passengers from here. e



Thoroughly Repaired and in p
Splendid Condition. t

Capt. A. C. SCULL.
W. I. FENTON, Purser. fl

Mobile and Carrabelle.
Three Trips Each Month, Making c
Landings Each Way at

St. Andrews Bay.
Will only stop at PENSACOLA when fr
TEN or more passengers wish e
to land.
Go'id Pa-s'enger" Accinnodlations. .
Fieighlit ('aitnl igvlnrients (iveI al
CaroetiI Attenltion,. p
t. A
Parties desirinaf re' ytAndrews o
.: 1 -9

Tan.aaas e. coete twte buildiat 'at i iarker and is now oculpyini. her winitLr
Cartrabelie. W. T. VEST,
Acting Gen'l Agent. now occupied by W. H. Hands will lie for citlage on Cinciinnati Hill.
lease at a reasoi.able price after January Mr H. R. H o Harvar,
PACKET SCHOONER I. This is admitted to be one of the best
N TT if not Ithe very bet business locations on was a passenger on the Jessie P.
N L I E the whole ay, and a splendid opportunity Mr. Hong owns property here, and
R. L MFRRITT MASTER. isopen for a successful enterprise. has ma;nv friends here who will be
Leaves4 St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday, to kctiW of his return among
lcavnst PA Is cola every Friday, -I you are thinking of buying ld to kw of his return among
(ve ithr l.pe ii(ting). Special atten- property Il St. Andrews or immediate vi- th'ei.
tiuo, c ill be given to receiving and cinity, you cannot afford to purchase until Mr. C. B. Ware, of St. Petersburg,
forwarduiiig l-ight tor narties living on 2
E.-rt aid Nith Bay, tiasse lngers for you have conferred with the proprietor of Fla., brother of our townsman, Capt.
poiIns in it .her arm of the Bay can the Buoi. If yqu are short of money and L. .t Ware and Capt. F. H. W\are,
depid up1on securing prompt trans- want to buy on your own time for actual
portation at reasonable rates. For settlement you can be accommodated. of Bay Hlead, spent this week here
further information apply to and at Bay Head visiting broth-
L. M. WARM & Co.. Agts -Capt. L. M. Var-e returned last B H d v g h b -
SCHOONER Saturday from South Florida where he ers. He come with Capt. L. M.
S J E S i E P went to purchase a naptha launch for his Ware in his naptha launch on his
CAr. Wm. HOLMES. use on the bay. His purchase is an ex- return from South Florida.
APT. VMa. hOLMnS. Ccellentlittle boat 25 feet in length, and WV. A. EnmIIns, proprietor of the
Makes rcgUlar rips between Pittshurg on capable of developing a speed of about w amell l propriet o te
East Bay andl Pensacola; will make reg- i cp le o eeoin a se aqui BuoY, went Saturday to Vernon to
Ilar landings at Cromanton and Har- nine miles an hour. It is quite an acqui-
rison, VEarker and at any other point sition to the small craft of the bay. be in attendance at the delinquent
when requested beforehand to doso. tax sale. He will remain three or
Passengers aind freight transported at -Did you ever stop to think how four weeks and assist ax sector
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar- important it is always to be on time and
anteed. The Peonle's Store at Pitts- that in order to be so you must possess a Jones in mnlking out his report; in
Iburg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful good timepiece, and this leads to the aug- the meanwhile the Buoo will appear
attention N. W. PITTS, Pro,,rietor. gestion that T. C Danford has in his store as usual, and perhaps be a more
---_ a large stock of clocks, ranging from welcome visitor than wh n nndler the
PECU LIR in combination, pro- sam inexpensive one.i to largerand more immediate sumerviMon of the pris-
portion ald preparationofingredi- elaborate ana costly timepieces, all war-
ents,Hood'sSarsaparillrposseses great ranted to keepgood time and sold at prietor.
urativevalue. You should TRY IT. prices as cheap as are consistent with re- C REAT BATTLES are contin-
Sl e articles. ually going on in the human sys-
A Week's Weather. -We directt attention to the ter. Hood's Sarsaparilla drives out
Thle fIlluning table shows wiat the large advertisement on third page of the disease and Restores Health.
tueiperatture at St. Andrews hlas been Great Western Trading Comptany, of
during thit past week, from observations Chic Ill We have had soe dealings
I.k,.-, at the H11or ollice each morningg1 e have had soe dealing esidin Eier eltz wil
and loon: with 'his company and believe them to e preach i te M. E.hur in St. Andrews
preacan id the M, E, church in St. Andreww
Morn. Nooi. honest and reliable. If you have Ifew x Sat ay t a. m. Sunday ab
-1 tzexi Saturday at :t a. i., and Sunday tit
Thursay ........ Nov 28 J 46 61 dollars to invest, place it in their hands p.m. li Cromilton at 7p. m. Iatur-
Fiday ... ...... .. 29 57 60 and we believe they will do the b.st for daa a. Sunday. A collection
Siaturidy........ ." 30 4 you that is poibe. An amount from Snda. A collection
u ...... you that is possible. Any amount from will be taken at each service for his trav-
Monday ..... ... ... 2 67 66 $2 up will be accepted by them for invest eling expenses. W. M. COA,
'In s l.y ......." 3 12 47 meat, and as they only charge 10 per cent Pastor.
Welnes-idv ... 4 32 3d of the profits, it stands to reason they y is i d to
will place yior inonry where it will do Evervyody is invited to attend
Marianna I imes-Courier, 28t; ilt: the most good and obtain the best re- tho song service consisting of songs, read-
A colored woman was burned to turns. Read their ad. irgs. etc., at the Baptist church every
Sunday afternoon ar 3 o'clock. On Fri-
nteatI at Sneads last Thilsday night -A 'l Thanksgiving day ap- day evening at 7 o'clock there is a Sun-
while ti 'ing to burn izerself oun of proached the Ruor, in common with its day School Lesson Study, to which all
thri calabh."ie. A negro man sue- country contemporaries all over the 'ani, are invited.
cPldu.l in bouriiing out of the same was in a quandary to know by wiat -The Loyal Temperance Legion
lck-p abur t pror to sier means a feast could Ihn prepared suitable meet evsrey Sundayafternoon at2 o'clock.
lock-np abont a week prior to '"hr for the occasion. It disliked to complete-
failure, but lie had a bucket o' water ly ignore the admonitions of President Don't Tobacco Spit, or Smoke
with whilh to control thle fire. Cleveland and Governor Mitchell, but Your Life Away.
turkeys cost money, and untrons natur- The truthful, startling title of a book
WVEAI MEB,MIADE VIAOROIUS ally look out for themselves firsr, and if about No-to-bac, the only harmless,
anything is left perhaps the editor may guaranteed tobacco-habit cure. If you
want to quit and can't, use "No-to-bac."
he remembered. But in St. Andrews Braces up nicotinzed nerves, eliminates
There is a notable exception to this class, nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain
for just as the outlook began to warrant* strength, weight and vigor. Positive
I SAY. ISDAtdespondency Mr. Robt. Baker-may the cure ormoney refunded. Sod at Pioneer
f f. a'"4'OT. 18mDWf. sysm ^ Drug Store.
What PEFERS ERVIGOR il bshadows of him and his good lad> never Book at druggist, or mailed free. Ad-
It lots erfl d q u .o grow less--drove up to the editorial: abode dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
Ohersra Younlmen re aolo~ab~ and handed to the thankful better- office 45 Randolph St.; New York 10,
meursgover Vout9u 1. Absolutell Gua-"t
mglteulo 1u h e r 3.N ouses., aLos t alP half of the p:oprictor a fine yoang Srce
iupoteuy- NiJ btlyJ mt-,Ionaljaosta t Poew3
seItar sex, .rai[an aPelnory Wasting DIm turkey with the compliments of PARKER'S
a usto. Watrd ofnisaltl essampt one Mrs. B. and himself. and thus laid tl.e HAIR BALSAM
Iot't retulet Impose awGrle subtu on
oon lh 0 ISe.atr i"alis. Insuetou foundation for a repast well worthy of bProtl thl W
."V E I uV % 1 orje nG foI tg.
-aiibecarrIed inVe oe pe'. rer6cA plalawPi the day, and the only regret was that all Wever Fa is Youtoee 1eor.
r. S r box. or 6 for 65. wi 11 A Pomtie Hair to its Youthful 010. I
rfttarantee to r or th our poor editorial brethren could hardly disenaa hirftli
S le )re. J. .- o Stoo a pait Euru
i expect to le as fortunate as were we o W HINDE CORNS.
Fui 1ACi1V Jr J, K.S'lEli th BiTT: 11410217 tt.-PEeforCornq. torr allp __ en

Mulbille ey des `e tr.a i ,'po'ta*t4
on :he ba6. t

Don't Tailslr Too Mitch.
'iiere aret l many people who d(,
too Inn(, h t Kg. MaIny lpeoplh talli
\without tl.hiiking whiVt effect their
talk nmav hae. If this class f peo-
ple wonhl think imore and have les,
to say tley tvwoiuld save therniselve
and others Pnuel trouble. An ex-
change very liiliftnhly says that il
yonu tart opr repeat a bad story to any
one, yon 'w'-e doingg a daimiage
tlHit Ino rl'Cpeinllt nce or shame on '1io
purt can undo. Whisper slander to
your Lest friend, iand though you
stand on a hill tile next day and pro-
claim with a loud voice that it is not,
so, you cannimt call the Ibt st'Sr
hack. If yot have no pity for Ih, so
who do wr iii. have a little self-re-
aspect for \ ii,. .-!h and don't gossip,
about them. In tlie tmainrity of cases
thl'v aree s i i tocet is you Iare, but
some evil-tminledl person stated a
had report i hat find believers.
People ,~vlio do wvrmng re puil!i.,led
ennotgh evenll-' thiete is no gosNip
abont it.

Ihty Tliherre-ae no Blue Roses.
A knowledge of one infiple law in
nature may save the flower grower
days and wkl.s it4Iar. anld tiinavai!-
ing labo' in tlteipiliiig to produce
that famoanin ciimiinto of the botanists
-thebluelue ;''p. The law is simply
this: '1The thr',e c,ulors, redl liie aln
yellow, never-all appear ii thle same
species offlowi.s; any two may exist
but never the tliiid. Thlus we have
red and yellow, roses, but ino blue;
red andl blue verlena.s,liut no fellow;
yellow atid ble ill the varies men-
hers of the violet family, rbut no rod.
Other examples of 'this rigid law
c uld be cited, It the above are sutr
ficient. The botar.ist or flatr' eita
rist wlho really understands his ha ii-
ness never attempts to produce a blue
rose or a red violt.

-For Rent-A -iniih i rulder or
Stump Puller. This is said to be the best
machine ever invented for Alearing land
of grubs and stumps. The Buoy has one
of these machines direct from the manu-
fractory and will rent it to responsible
Parties :or a re -sonahle compensation.

-Onr correspondents will plea,.e
jear in mind that their favors must be
nailed early enough to reach us not later
h:an Monday evening; otherwise the%
taIunnt a nnan e In th' rrnl t.h e r lt. in e.

The Potato.
Florida Farmer and Fruit Grower.
One ot t'hy marvels o! il oillhr civil-

'Flrida Central and Pen!nsular


-Nice bread, piea and cakes, fresh Great and thoroughly ra. Thorolhiy Repaired, Newly
everyday at E. P. Maxon'sstore. liable building-up medicine Officered aaid on tiie Route
-Quite a brisk norther struck nerve tonic, vitalizer and PeQmanently.
this section early Monday morning. The ci.izensl)l St. A idrews as well
-Commercial, legal, and plain or Blood as the lrands of people who are
printed stationery at the Buor office. *l anxiously eisit St. Anlr\ws Bay,
-Oysters are getting ine now. P u rifier will hail with delighlt tehe ani onoce-
and we need someone to catch them for mnent that the Steamship Guil (Citv
the town market. Before the people today, and again on the line, and that other is
which stands preeminently every reason tto believe that te
-Dr. W. G. Mitchell was con- above all other medicines,is imv n to beheve t
fined to his room the first of the week improvement is a perma;ient one.
with an attack of rheumatism. The boat is newly ofil-re 1, with
--Mr. Lou Mapes killed a fine the exception of (Japt. Scull who,
wild turkey gobbler near his residence in 8 a rsapa r ill a assunedo Uapt. Sharitt's position
West End early Monday morning. as such two trips before the boat lelt
-About all of the fishing crews It has won its hold upon th the line, sowie two months ago. The
have quit for the season. While tha hearts of the people by its purser, W I. Fenton is a young i n
catch has not been large, all have done own absolute intrinsic merit. ofgentlemanly bearing and evidently
fiirly well. It is not what we say, but well fitted for the position.
-The holiday festivities were what Hood's Sarsaparilla Te t M. W.
opened last Friday night by a dance at does that tells the story:- he fact thIt. Mrl. W. '1. eet,
tile easoo -' C uellti seeres
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Richard- tle aeliC..* *neral >;gent, is sec etary
son, West End. r l od s C ures of the Ciimerllcial Club of Mobile, is,
-M~r. A. T. Brock'l flying crenw ,in itself sufficent guarantee that heI
-Mr. A. T. Brock'n fishing crew Even when all other prepare. illlook well after the interests of
broke camp at Spanish Shanty Cove last nations and prescriptions fail wil look well after the interests of
Thursday and quit for the season. They the bout, and in doing this he must
had reasonable tood lurc. e "I have been afflicted for over twenty
years with a-very sore limb caused by of 1ecessity~Ih thoughtful of tne
S-Capt. Chas. Parker delivered bad blood. I began taking Hood's comifort and safety of his passefigers
alout 30 barrels of mullet to L. M. Ware Barsaparilla and have been getting and of the ,rn ptelivery per-
& Co. Monday. The captain reports fish better ever since and can truly ea a an r-
pretty scarce at St. Joseph. that it is the best medicine that I have feet condition of all freight entrusted
ever seen." ARRENA KITOHINO, to his care.
-The postoffice at Maxville will White Pond, Bouth Carolina. Thie at itself has been thor, ghlv
be di c, ntinued after the 14th Inst, and e t elf has been thoro ghly
;he mailfrom Chipley will come byway H O O D '8 r and tted wth all te
of Bay Head instead of Maxville. most modern appliances; a new range
Mr Heert Hood's Pills are tasteless, mild, effeo-
-MrHrbert Johnson has been tive. All druggists. 25, takos thie place of the old worn out
M affr'i,, the Heattbeeset and beddiJng
suffering for several days with quite a Personal affair, the mattresses and bedding
severe throat disease. We hope he may Mr. L. P. Tenni returned on the are allI new and wherever a defect
loon recoverfrom his affliction. rd M r was found it has been repaired an(l
Orawford Monday from a visit to
-Thee holidays are near at hand Pensacola. sixteen passengers can be coim-
nd no more beautiful or appropriate pres- Miss Susie Burdick and Miss Hall, fortably cdrnied.
ent could he inmgined or desired Ihan the Mioile merchants and business
3uoy's splendid new premium, Fireside of Milton Junction, W'is., are visit- bile ants d bu e
Gemns. ing on the bay. ,en who now own the boat Iave
COMOi manafly to tie front and
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and Miss Maggie Woodford, of-Farm- co mato te tand
wholesome beverage, far superior when dale, returned on the lessie P. from guaranteed a sbsliy sfftcient to
properly prepared to either tea or coffee- a two months visit to Pensacola. meet any possible shortage, and as
three pounds for 25c at the Pioneer Drug 'soon as tha. business onil,,ok wi
Itore. Try it. Jno. R. Thompson, county com- warrant the ootlay a larger though
. ne, arrant the outlay a morning thongs
-Wagoners and fish haniters can iissioern, left Sunday morning to pI-rhaps no letter boat will be put on;
ind plenty of fish all the time and fish roe be in attendance at the December for the Gulf(City, as shmi lies is as
nd oysters in their season at W. H. meeting of the board. good as a boat of its size can be.
hands' slore, Parker, Fla.; also pleas- Miss ,arion Wilson left on the Only the size of the Iboat will
ire boats for those wishing to make ex-e
nrsions to the Gulf or elsewhere. Jessie P. for an extended visit to re;- prevent its p viig front the start, for
-The St. Andrews Bay tiorticul- r tives alln frienIs inr Birminghamn, more than lhklf a load was left lying
rural and Improvement Association is Ala. She will also visit the Atlan- in the warehouses of Mobile which
prepared to clear, improve and plant into ta exposition, would have een shipped on the first
ruit any tract of land which may be giv- Mr. and Mrs. Alien, of M;lton trip had the been sufficient capa-
n them. It will pay all persons to liu Jnnction, \i.. weme passenger's oi city.
track romthemad have itimproved. pa ners o cty.
trac rm tm the Jessie P. They domne on a vis-i TIlic uov feels sare in nsurin,
-As winter approaches northern I ,
to their daughter. Mrs. E. Ayers, of the nunmermos people at thI north
tourists are wending their way South. Pearl B:you. hare ns vi i ath
nd they cannot find a more pleasant" :.'
lace to spend the winter than at St. IMrs. Ellen Pierce, sif Helbron. Il., maiy niw -re ri iinm i.in in.I tl. (llf
.ndrews. Take schooner at Pensacola, arrived,on the .Jea.,ie P. to spend the City c:iher ll ir (<'aim iill
r steame while or Cqrrab..lle. '" '" ~- or

11.1 -,I- Vt'Vl UU5(t;It,- if
Sito th e hiiitijili s I-, i' i ijIj&&~llh 0 lu[ t-
I Is. 'IThe crop (A te U lited tales
Ili,. year fiws beeii estimated* v th11e
iDjal tillent o1Ag ric1t(Ire as lug-

"For Charity Suffereth Long."

Mrs. Laura-C. Phoenix, flhtwaukee, Wi..
"alftroia of a IEiernvoletSg Home
and knowing fbo good ilIr. ~iiles' Ner'ira
b-~4haneil ro i.- tI**'

co me
oies my '"-^ fr th -publicliy tbl3
letter ma l ly'e e. u Iov. and Dec., 1893,
The nma' hads k te "LaGriZj e,"
of the first. Resuming duty
too soon, with tho care of so many sick, I
did not regain my health, and in a month
I beca~r so edebi~itated a -ad nrvts
from sleeplessness and the drafts made on
my vitality, thatit was a question if I could
go on. A dear friend advised me to try
Dr. Miles' I Re.eaeaive ibcerdine.
I took 2 bottles and am happy to say, I am
In better health than ever. I still continue
Its occasional use, as a serve food,
as my work is very trying. A letter ad-
dressed to Milwaukee, Wis., will reach me."
June 6, 1894. IMs. LARnn C. PHOExNx.
Dr. Miles' Nervine is sold on a positive
guarantee that the flrst bottle will benefit.
A11 druggists sell It at $1,6 bottles for $5, or
It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt cl rice
by the Dr. Miles M medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.

Dr. Miles' Nervine
Restores Health
: '. ?i .-;' .,- r -a i:. ,tcr;~2-ic. at, r ldruggists.

W lleion or nHllk- to trtvel i Flov
ida fir rccsu~im',ia-1jl.!~ih i-,ot, -l
ar' $780 and c xi-euises. Ste ai' positiona.
uiclose a 4.Jci- :'me a'oml and ii-- lu-e-se(I
stamtn- e(I e t, -h ,- l Jli'- DomiiioiColn-
paiiy, Thui .1 o -, O)uamaha !Wilding-,
Chicago, III

Our Cbi inlj Ust.
1'he H1I'O has made very liberal club-
ailg" rr'ani gei (eiits w v;ith a few of lthe vrrv
host piblii-::i ins in the coiu:.try and for
!he pr1'se:it (nm!. scid i fo' ;it whole year
The' BUOY iud
'1 he Florida (Citizen, weekly, for.. $1 65
Farmer ailnd Fruit Grower" 1. '2 55
Floi ida \gri'-iimurist . 2 55
do clUi:u l' 5, eichl .. .
Farm Journail, Philnd'a, monthly 1 10
Cirnciinnat; E,,nuirer twice a-vvw ek
8 large pages each issue..... 1 65
Atlanta tCoi nstitli n .. 1I 6
N. Y. Wor ld! (hrice a w1C lk)....... 1 75
For anyv o eiilca of tht abi,-ove pi:blici
tions connection with im OOY, ad-
iress all .ina-.s to THIE BUOY.
St. Anadrews, Fln.

Of te CCi ty TV Stt. AlirW.
x;otten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
b ut
Extending eastward from Dyer's
toint, taking in the Old Town site or
St. Andrews, and gives location of
"-mblic business places, private resi-
lences, docks, etc., also every lot in
'ach block and the adjoi-ing addi-
tion t') the Cincinnati Company's
1and, with a full descripi.tion of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in tihe city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
uig of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
'he BUOY will send this map to any
address oin ithe rccipjt of'
Or gi-ern as a prcmium Ic"' 5 yearhl
ca, h sunl criitioins.


To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
7 00 p.mLv Jacksonville, Ar. 820a.m.
600a.m Atlanta Lv 1050p.m.
1200 n'n Birmingham 255p.m.
750p.m "Holly Springs 720a. m.
7 30 a.m St. Louis 7 30 p. m.
155 p.m Chicago 135p.m.
7 30 p.m Dubuque 7 30 a. m.
700a.m Sioux City 800p.m.
Through P. 1man Sleepers St. Louis
and Jacksonville. Sleepers through
between Chicago and Jacksonville with
but ottechlange.

Missouri, Arkansas, Indian Territory
7 00pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 820am
900pm Ar, Everett Lv. 6 20am
7 45am" Atlanta 930pm
1200n'n Birmingham 55pm
1000pm Memphis 5 0am
915am Springfield.Mo. 610pm
500pm KansasC'ity 1030pm
Through sleeper Jacksonville to
Holly Slprinis; Holly Springs to Kan-
sas City lone change only.)

850 am Lv Fernandina Ar 500 pm
1009 am Callahan 350 pm
950 pm 1000 am Jadksonville 645 am 345pm,-
1050pm 1055am Ar Baldwin Lv 600 am 300pm
1213am 1201pn "' Starke 451 am 154 pm
1248pm 12.35 p- Waldo -120am 125ppm
t1055 am 1 3' i Gainesville 7 50 am 1155 am
53. -r': '" Cedar Key 815 am
13'am 3',r Hawthorne 3 37 am 1229pm
208 am 201 -i Citra 300 am 12 1 pm
2 38 pm Silver Springs "
305am 253pm ,' Oc;la 1.0 am 11 9am
iI'f> nl-..a 7 C:0a am
4 2 LIn 3 50 pm id1.. 11 5 pm 10 (5 am
605 am 4 20 pm L.:'.i; 11 I) om 9 38 am
7 7 ,,i 4 4 i 4 11 20 pm 9 10 itam
9 50 aim 15 pn L'' 7 i0 im 7 45 am
S V.ii. i- '4 ;'m 7 20 am
S. [. ti 1 1"-1 m ".2 m
__ 0I :4 p illn &. l1 an
k'' 2 -inn 7 sam
7 I ... ; 1 t (; 1 m 7 am
..* !: >i i. n m I 0:. 700 am
6 p I :- 1.. .';. :. r ~ 1 ;' i aim
10 45-pm 11 56 am Ar l.akl.:5 t', Lv ia:l. 3 40am
12 15 am 12 40 pm Lit- C'nk 4 .'; am I 54 am
2 00 am 1 34 pm :'i lai!-. 3 35 am 12 01 am
420am 252pm Monticello 210 am 10 30)pm
530 am 337 pm Tallahassee 140am 8 30 pm
432pm Quincy 12 1 am 6 35 pm
5 15ppm River Junction 12 Ol.am
1100 pm Pensacola 6 20 pm-'*515 pm
3 05 am Mobilo 215pm
7 35 am Now Orleans 9 45am

Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans. -,
';-;"Get Card of Cheap Rates to Atlanta.,;,j
i Daily except Sunday. :tConnections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
Rivcr and Key West and Havana steamers. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
miosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
\vill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan at., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
N. S. PENNINGTON, 'Traffic Mr'. A. ( MAC DO N ELL, G. n. Pass. Agt
,, ---- --- I I

is strictly a
i.d is the result of sud-
Jen climatic c'.anges.

i ey's C am Balm
i;. iiinou lodged to lie the mst thorough
cure for Nast l Catarrh, Cold ': the Head
a nd Hay Fever, of all remedies. It opens
a'id clvei.ses the nasal passages, allays
pain aind inflammation; heals the sores,
)prt~ ts the inlelyl ralle from colds, ,e-
storos the senses of taste and smell. Thl.
Balmi is applied directly into the nostrils,
is quickly alis.-rle' and gives relief at
once. The results thait follow catarrh,
due to tlie dropping ot poisonous matter
into Ihe tl.roat, are irritation of the bron-
chial tube-l anm .creness of tle lungs ac-
companied Iv' a cough. In all such
cases we recomniu'Indai j'injola Balsam to
Ii used in connection with Cream Balm..
PLY'S PIO ;:I will be found tx-
cellent f,or all throat nnd lung inflamina-
inations andi for
S asth ina. Con-
// sumptives will in-
arilaly deriv
i/3' I)eraefit from its
m a se, s it quickly
I a tates the coug).h,
Z^^ W nmi",ndeIlrs the ex-
." pector.ition easy,
--' isti, -I nature
ain restoring wast-
ed tissues. There is a large percentage
f those who suppose tae.r cases to be
consumption who are only suffering fromr
a chronic cold or deep-s,'ated cough, o,ten
aggravated bv cantaiil. Both remeilies
are pleasant to use. Price of Cream Balm,
e()c. perhottle: Pineola Balsam, 25c. In
quantities of $2.0 we will deliver free of
express or postage, on receipt of amount.
56 Warren st New York.

I WANT every man and woman in the United
statess interested in the Opium and Whisky
bitss to avei one of my books on these dis-
ases. Address B. M. Wcolley, Atlanta, Ga
:ox e32, and one will bs sent you free.

o Pay AIbsolutely No lervousnes. IN Loss
rTill Curka No Inconvenence. of Sleep.
Otdiy guaranteed t
SI cure in the world
S l for ierphlne, Opl- i
( l and positively painless.
a Skillful Physicians. Rhen.aa. !
3>.l ^& tism, Insomnia and Nervous Disor- .
Se s y d'er ,uccegsfully treated. Correspond- S.
S a contideniial. Address Indian Spring
6 iStnitarnm, or Lock Box 44, Indian Spring, Ga. a.
No loos oI not one Cent for hoard or I Writefor
Appette. Treatment Tll Cured. I Guarantee

DFITER 13ll9E CO.. nc'p. i pSpilal, 1.0o00,01
'*..1 t lar sorei is a dollar earned." C
This Lad le-' Sol i l'rench Dongola Kld IBot
ton Boot d-~liered free anywhere In the U.S., on
receipt of Cash, Money Order,
,- .. or Postal Note for 1.5o0.
Equals every way the boota
old in all retail store for
'. -'*.&,). We make this boot
; 'r oiurelves, therefore we guar-
,tee the fl, style and iweo
', and if any one is not satimfi
Ft "v'we wilwl refund ihb monre
.--.,.' or send anotler pir. Opera
!/e i- or C'moio, n SenTsl,
idlha 7, D, E. & E ,
izes 1 toR arnl half
lze nd oir guse;

Az e C i. I. rnm ts It, D relers.
IM Clitebrl t- r-- tnell.h lab D as d Branl.
0 Origlnal nd Only Beniune.

o r .,tns A r w sa
I.ae. alwP s relriale. LDicLa L a
SI r11 r iilCf: "nriy D.a. s

-- ---.. .-. .-i-.. .
%e riy uk ril i h biri ri'.Pn. Taake
Of4 Sh Anolber. ifilsoedarengwrsubstif
| ir anrd therait r A nruggrli @rand4s

We have made a,',angemments by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
o teritoy i nciluing fo the l 'i neinontlat i
Company's l ract- also -arrison,

OfSt. Andrews

Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for

Or givenfor 5 cash yea iv siusciIt s.b
By the cad of thil mlip the i faction AP
covering about eighteen mileR square

lands teritourchaed of the Cininnati
Company cn raet, also I arrsc ind,
Parker, may send u an and theint
conntry, for *
Or p iven for 5 cash yen 1v IV lIsciini IIHIB.
By thle aid of this iiiil, the location ul
lands purcliaed of tlhe Cincininati
Comlpanycan be caily asceutained,
or, parties may send w; $1 and their
description and we will locate thei
I its and retlnn the Map 1iy l nil. I
Address 'iTHE BU(oY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 casih lmuscrilerus, we will give as
i p'remiuni, I Sectlional m .i p it the Bay
country or 1 Map of the Ci'% of St. An-
driws. Eith.r-nmap still singi:--$

t~-"lllllllllllllll111 1 1 1 IIIII~ 1 .,eac~h*c~ cl

~1~ IR.


ization is tihe eninonus tproutlctioni .A.. I L LR O 0 A D .
antd colnslluption o tie Irish potato. .
it is v.ery convniet veb New Florida and Northern Ai Line and Florida
taber, bltli to, grow andl keep; whlitnl TR UN K I E.
properly p.eparel it is appetizini; T U Ll N E
p"ipetrlvt prepared it is auietfiazg; Time Table ill Effect, M Nv, 3, 1895.
aiil yet it is almost. (iiiir-fi uis \Vate,-
an\. the Ireln-.iiII .a tiil, is aii uniy ii, e For ::o:it r' Points.-Leave Jacksonville 8:45 n.m., (Sunday only): 4:30 p,m.
SC-., 0 i i, .n., 6 2J pm. 7 30 am. Arrive .lacksonville 10:18 a.m., 940 p.m., 8-20 a. m
t 'i "i.t t"o It lies ia, thie hstnmach ii lk a tma.s ,.t' Leave Yulee 9::3: a ,-,.. ISundays only); 5:22 p.m., 7:42 p.m:7:05 p. m..8:15a.m
a1 ,iir it rcades i (datly;) Arriv;e al-te :-33 a.ra., 8 2p.m. :4a. m. (daily)
u i. t ca .-es .sin is I Ine., on!' .- Arrive Fl rnaudina 10:15 a.m., (Sundays < .y); 5:55 p .. 92 p m. 10 15 a i
tion. A GeCrman .savantt is quoted i (daily); Leave 8 50 a.m., 6:30 p nm., 7 10 a.m (daily); -1:.:. (Sutndays only.)
^sain t.1. I,:;, a ve r .i, Arrive Everett 9:45- p.m., 9:55 a in. 7 42 a.m..7:02 p.m., 6 20 p.m.
say ing tlat t.ice ,, ato is tle cause i Arrive Savan1nah 10:31 p.m., 1:42a..m.., Leave 5:55 a.m. 4:44 p.m. 10:41 p. mr
thle inaltoleaice of iltiolas. i1 50 a m Arrive 5 46 a mn., 4 34 p. m.
Mri. Joli (iiluier cl ids a t Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 12.36 a:m., 1 41 p.m. Leave 3:50 a m., 2:32 a.m.
Mr. JonGile eed hs a tio- Arrive Augufta, Ga., 6:30 a.m. Leave 8:20 p.m.
ory that. the potato is tiailliy respins- Arrive Denmark, S. C., 1:22 a m., 2:25 p.mr. Lave 3:05 a.m., 146 p.m.
ible frcour g t ati all *Arrive Columbia, S. C., 2 55 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Leave 1:30 a. m., 1210a.m.
bible fl our gret atinal ailnimet, Arrive Aslhville N. C., 10:00 a.. im.
dyspe; sia. Arrive Charlotte, N. C., 7 a .m., 8:20 11 p.m. Leave 11:05 p.m. 8 40 a.in.
Dr. oyEd f New ot- r, Arrive S'-lih-bury, N. C., 8:47 a.m., 9:38 p.m. Leave 7:30 a.m.
yrus E n, f New rk, Arrive ireenaboro, N. C., 10:15 a.m., 10-48 p. m. Leave 7 47 pm. 6:04 a.m.
joins iin the attack upon the potato, Arrive Danville. Va.. 11:40 a.m., 12 p. m., Leave 6 10 p.m., 4.45 a.m.
and declaie.s t hat it .s ut cri i Arrive RicEmond, Va., 205 a.m. Leave 12:35 a.m.
and eeares that it salo:tc al Arrive Lynchburg, Va., 1 45 p.m., 1 53 a.m. Leave 2:48 am.
to feed it to youug cliiili'en. Arrive Charlottesville, 4 04 p.m., 3:35 a.m. Leave 2 27 pm, 1:03 a.m.
Te cut, elo to slArrive Washin-ton, 8:30 p.m., 6 42 a. m. .Leave 11 15 a. m., 10:05 p. m,
'hlie potato bein.s to the saime Arrive Baltimore, 11:25 p.m., 805 a.m. Leave 9:42 a. m.. 8:37 p.m.
botanical 'lfailty with tobacco and Arrive Philadelphia, 2:56 a.m., 10 25 p.m. Leave 7:20 a.m., 5:55 p.m.
niisArrive New York, 6:20 a.m., 2:53p.m. Leave 12:15 a.m., 3:20 p.m.
niiilshatle, li solanacee, anl it is Trains 35 and 30 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte.
well kino. a tiha in spite of its 1,ong Pullman sleepers to Tampa, Jacksonville and New York on Nos. 37 and 38.
lidoliesticatuon there is a remnant uo Elegaht Through Day Contches J:.-ck.oimville to Clarlo No. 37 and 38.
plsiso in it, called solaninl, epli.cially Thiroiuh Sleepers Between Jacksoiville and New Yorlk.
w'ieci it is allowed to tiun g recii in CCINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Louis-
tie suinislhine. ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
'I hiee are peoj le-th' wriiter haL Leave Jacksonville 7 30 a.m., 7 00 p.m. Arrive 8 20 a.m.
Arrive Everett 955 p m. 845 Leave 6:20
ino o lie lol il tioa sul- a Macon 450 2:15a.m. 1:30 '"
ferang iii iiestioia f,)r eals I rtin slln e Atlanta 8 30 500 10 50 p m
unkinidvi o.use, at i-.,t dli.coverel Ch'tanoga 10 00 a.m
tiat )vy abstaining Ironm oatu Leve Atlanta 5 10 '
t a I i Arrive Ch'tanoga 10 00 '
t. ov ere freed from this trouble. Cincinnati 7:45 p.m Leave 8 00 a. m.
Yet it is o,.e of the best tpainyin Day coach on No. 38 through to Atlanta. Nos. 33 and 34 solid vestibule be-
rop, tHie a\'ia1ge :al mer ca; ,owv, tween Jacksonville and Cincinnati. Close connection for Chicago and all West-
aI he ti l rot' lnci ,, n ,.. a )I ..I 1 ... ...i 1 erni p iits.





Thursday, Dee. .3, l .
S T. A N D I 1 \
lugar, 1 b Tea, ? lb
Grannii.u-d ... % He No...... 75
Cofn'le,A . 6 Gubn,, tder. 80
Lt broi n ...... 5 Uiu-, l'd .ip.. 50
'otred, Cond n ilk, can
GreLn "2 @1't5 Unsweetn'a. 10@15
Browned .2i., 30 Sweetened .10@15
iiuger snap.. 10 Baking powder
racker, soda 8yj Royal........ 50
tobaccoo plun 30atil Campbcll ...15a25
iaihins Canned fruit
London layers..15 Peaches.... 20a,20
Valeincia. ... 12- Tomatoes .... .10;5
lice. ......... 7' Apples........ 10
appless Pears ......... 15
Evaporated .o'., Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot ........ 25
3oal Oil prgal ....20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline ..... .0 Pineapple.... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
rinegar......... 30 Corned Beef 15a25
_.bIt.mese pr Ib .... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter......... 30: l .ol ter.. ..... 20
Lard ........ 8 Salmon ....... 15
Beans............ 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg.. 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pnddine. 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas ........... 15
Lime Juice ...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggsper doz... 15
Flour Pork
3 0 N J.... 2,00 Mess pr b..... 8
Favorite.... 4.50 Bacon Sides..... 9
lorn Mealprbu- 85 Fresh....... 8al0.
;at Meal pr lb... 5. Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
jornper bu.......75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish........1.20 Beef
Sarly I.'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh.......8. 8a0
3alt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried ......... 25
Table ....... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails. per ...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2.;Hal5 Hoes, each... 35a50
Stoves cook,. ..-'j25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint. .12t) Linseed oil, gal 80
Prints, per d. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel. ..... 25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
leans...... 2 00 Shoes, ladi.c.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.3u Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran ... ..... 1.25 Brick pr M...0..8.00
Rope Sisal .. 1;.12 Lime pr i .l.... 75
FR' IT and NLU'iS.
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr 11..... 15
Apples ......... W walnuts ....... 20
Lemons ........ 30 Almoidil ....... 20
n shell prl,0 ,l 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
i,! V l'(l'tUCK.
Horses.... $.al:00 Cows.. C. $15li;25
Mules. . li$5 H.gs. .. $3 t $4
%en.l. pr .$4 'Ip .Lp. ...$ 2
C'ickens nc c l '.I (.'1. ce I'arkeys... .. l..il l u. k .... 1.; l5a20
.A M.E.
Venison pr l b I:tlli 'Tlurkt ...... ; .'l l
FI- H.
Vrel\rl 1 n ll.
Trout ... ... 1 ut ... 4. *
P'Ompani o pi li. 1',i m pai .. 10.00
Sturgeun ... 10 Mackeral .... 8.00
M il. 5BEii

F in, Ceiling.
rdeart, m n.. 1i f; i Heart, 9 n.. .$1 (.00
Face ...1400 Face .. 14.00
Drup 'li .g, Cla boards,
Heart face 'Vm 15.00 .;x; in. ; '[ i.. .$12.00(
Sao i2.00 Finishing luru-
Buff lintlier ,.-i L her, d.. $12@15.00
Heart shingli. 2.50 Lath, ^ m... 2.00
Sap .50 Boat lumber,
dressed ...20a3(

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sasl, Dorsl, Blinls,

'A N,.D )
Building MiterLal.1
Window and Fancuy Glass a

Mr. DDoty has 'iirciitil~ i I le wr*. k
of the Sit mslteriv li h se ir:e:ir the AId
Inii] site, andi is reliviitLg t lihe i li
rial colitainedl thereii. lis not iit
only inmpioves the looks of our lay,
hut removes the last rellnats of the
stoi I o' four years ago
Mr. A N. Lilker is going to move
from over thie bay and conduct a

barbershop, a much needed acquisi- atio,,n and did nothing but stea:

tion to our town. Mr. Luker is well
kniowr lcihe, having lieeni the tons,-
rial artist of this place a few years
ago, and gave good satisfaction.
We wish him success.
Mr. Do.y is erecting a house at
the end of Iins whalf for the protec-
tion of a naptii lannlch, which lie i.s
having built in' Chicago, and will
be here in about thirty days. The
lanich is being built to order, from
the engine up; is twenty-five feet
long, and will be a model boat of its
kind. This will make five launches
oni tie bay.
*At last our steamship line is a
surety. The men that are in the
enterprise assure us that there is no
inIre uncertainty, as the business
ien of Mobile ace behind the schwiiie.
St. Andrews Bay has at last been
iecognizetl by one of our businc.s .
centers, alnd others will soon Illow
Mobile's example by aiding us in our
struggle for recognition.

Correspondence of the Buoy
All the cry is fish, fish and oysters.
The general health of the coni
inlunity is good.
Rev. . Slade was a guest of,
Mr. S. H. Spiva Saturday.
Mr. Johni Porter, of Econfina, was
down after lumber Friday.
Miss Susie Adams has been quite
sick, but is rapidly iip roving.
Mr. V. B. Spiva ri'tnrned Satur-
inay from an extended trip throighli
Oysters arerin great demand, and
our local oysternmen are kept busy
almost tlan and night.
Mr. W. H. Parker as up one day
i:iNt W lekl in his -l. o p 'b arhi, the
Sule t -l n iisess, i'eII lilumbler.
Outl iill is kept busy iow-all the
time lromreai v morn till dark, amid
yet they \ani't keep up with the
Your co-restpondent came in last
w-e k from a fishilig couise, and that
is the reason yvo have had rnothingr
flom here lately.
The store and fishery of L. M.
WVle & Co. are d')ing a large busi-
Iness, bothl iln fish anid mlerclia nise
Lots of wagons frl,o A:alianii atli
G(eorgia, and still there is more


To the

Farmers of Western

When the land departnlenlt of the
P. & A. R. R. issued tobacco seed inl
1886 a lew flarers snieedced. more
can succeed witli adddlitional infor-
W. en the laud (depainiient of tlhe
L. & N. R. R. issued tobacco seed iii
1892 mnole fa rllers- succeeded than inl
I am prepa;-ed to issue -more to-
i'acco seed, \iith full anld complete
;inst ruclions. I desire to call to the
attention of the farmers the fact
that in aslilition to th want of prop
er curi'lg, circumstances ecombinedb i to
to prevent a satisfactory sale of your
tobaccoo in 1892. Circumstances will
be in favor of go,'d prices next year.
I'The war in Cuba will cut o.ff the sup-
ply from that coulntrv almost entire-
1y, anil *hert is lot more tihrn six
ilolutht li Ha vain a I (ibacco ill tlie
co~ rii t V.
All farmers wli desire to plant
ihe tJu ':aH tobacco next year shoulnt
send mle their names t n a postal
card, giving tihe amlounllt of land they
desire to lplaunt, and I will send to-
bacco seed will fn'u instructions be-
lre the 1st of January.

watei melonw and eat persimmons.
Probably fifty worked, or pretended
to. When the major died the prop-
erty fell into the hands of his eldest
son, who was just like his father-
easy-going and i different. The
daiki',s change! inot a whit under
his adinifist,'ation. They, in fact,
became lazier. Suddenly this sFl
died, and then the plantation became
the property of Lieutenant George
Marshall, U. S. N., a strict discip-
linarian, wlho resigned from the navy
an' started an era of reform. He
did everything that a naval officer
counl do to enlienni things iand
darkies, but it was a difficult
"or a few weeks he toiled in vain;
then a notion struck him. Calling
together the whole force, well, sick
and disabled, lie antiouncedl that
eveiytlhng worthless on the plaita-
"ion in the shape of plows, wagons,
harness, carts, etc., would be carried
to the top of the high mountain back
of tlie stables and be burned the next
morning. Such of the darkies as
were nt disabled through their nn-
aginations were accordingly set to
work piling these things up on tIhe
monnutaiii, ani a g eat fire went tup
to lie. ven at the appointed hour. On
ilie ailterioon of the next day tlie
darkies were againI summoned before
the young master, whi informed them
that lie wanted all the worthless old
horses and mules and cows and hogs,
atld a iimals of every description oi
thie farm carried to the tiouintt iun top
for a sacrifice. And it was done
accordingly as hle-directed.
Such a destruction of cattle and
hogs had never been heard of. T'he
darkies sat awake all night talking
of it. A super'stlttii, am horror tokk
l.'- so. s,1 of theil. Oil .t le thit il
i i li y.'6 iia- IIIHlH ip.ti, li r l nl 111 ,,uoli
the 1:1inie, llt e I alt. tihe e il'eebler d, a ii
remindiuig tihen of the bulrniimg of tle,
implements and the sacrifice of tlhe
cattle and hogs, said that he wanted
all vwh, were not able to work to
ir'cet Iiilin on the inoiontainl top the
next im.rniling at daybreak. Such as
were able must remain in the fields to
pllw tliu. crops. He did not want
them. He wanted only those who
could not do a lday's work.
When daybreak came he sat alone
,ni tal munlnntain. The sun rose but
not a darkey appeared. An hour
later lie looked up anid down tl.e
slopes, but not a figure hove in sight.
At nine o'clock he walked down to
the farm. looking through the
quarters. They were deserted.
'The anie, the disabled, thlie sick,
t,Ie feebe. the rheumatic, the asth-
Inatic, tle t worthless ol all sexes andi
ages had dlissappeaied. Then lie
went to, the fields and saw 800 negros
industrously working the corn and
tptatoes alnd tobacco. Not a sick
matl or w.)nlnan wvas on thIe list. For,
iLniiths tlho licre meniltion of the
mountain was sufficient to get
the entire force out at midnight to
hoi or plow, Sucl a wholesale cure
irincu.irabie maladies was never be-
tore heard of in that country. Anud
thie lieutenant beca.iie a prosperous

Wonderful are the cures accomplished
by Hood's Sarsaparilla and yet it is only
Because Ho(od's SSlsalpariia, the one true
blood purifier. makes pure, rich. healthy
Hood's Pills for the liver and bowels
act easily,-vet prouiDtly and efficiently,

First Judicial Circulit of Florida Circuit
Court in and for Washington County.

Mary L. Parker, Comlplainant,i Bil for
DBiv orce.
Wm. M. Parker, Defendant.) ivo
It ap hearing from the sworn allegations
of the bill ot comollaint herein that the
defendant, William M. Parker, is a non-
-esiden't, residing in the state of Alabama,
and is over the age of twenty-one years;
it is therefore the order of this court that
the said defendant appear, plead, answer

ANOTHER TOBACCO or deaur to the said bill of complaint
is attractingg attention in Florida. filed against him in this case on or before
Mir. Gee. W. Saxon, of ''alllahssee, the 6th day of January, A. D., 1896; Pro-
Svided, this order is published for the
ihas dImou, treated that we can rai'e period of thirty (30) days prior to that
'h leaf for manufacturing plug to- date in the St. Andrews -Buoy, a weekly
b:cco successfully, and that it lu.s a newspaper published in the county and
eady saxle. stnte aforesaid.
Iready "ale. (n e Done .ind ordered this 27th day
I have arranged with him to seenre sal o Noveber, A. D., 1895.
lpropIer, ,ee', and such farmers as de- .- W B. LAS- ITTER,
sire to try the plug tobacco seed. Cl'k Circuit Court Washington Co., Fla.
either in connection with the- Cuhan .J. R. WELLS, Solieitor for Complainant.
ci,'ar tGlbaco (or botlh) by sending ANTED:-, veraltrustworthy
nme .thir address oni a postal card lemen or ladies to travel in Ilor-
will be furnished thie seed w;th full ida for established, reliable house. S.l-
ilstructions before the 1st of .Ialn- ary $7'0 and expenses. Steady position.
naly. V. D. CHIPLEY. Enclose reference and selt-addressed
en'l nnd Con nissioer stamped envelope. The Dominion Corn-
Pensacola, Fla., Oct..mn29th, 1895. p Tgbid Floor, Omaha Buildiua,
Ponsacola, Fla., Oct.. 29th, 1895. Chicago, 11l.


Correspondence of the Eror.
There was a ple;as-ant it:ii1c at tIl.
residence of Mi ieil: ion i:1 tiii
enud of town las 'rij :i''t

in a M-arvelo:sly Short. l-paic of
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tition geL ii htiv, a;r y. *, idl tIli ing
Siiider' ai.L easy iiim.ijerT. T' 'y hiave so
I ian V little Amlillelits, Von kIIow.
l'hiese are iliagiificl into great affairs,
till lthy actually disable tihe most
able-boilied men and women. Old
Major Marshall was the easiest
master in all the world, and his 800
negro laborer became mere pension-
ers. Thoy hafe.l around the plan-

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and will cheerfully refund' your money as such in town.
should our remedy fail to produce the N ALLT E1)
most gratifying results. CENTRALLY LOCA T1.11
Please remember' that' the appella-. Close to and in plain view of the Bay
tion Patent Medicine does not apply to M dera
Scott's Carbo-Dgestive Compound P r i c e s M o de r a t e.
Scott's Carb-Dgestive Compoun d every attention pai to comfort
It is a prescription put up by a lead- e .
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and nervous troubles-a specialty for -- -- .,
years NOTICE.
We court investigation and earnestljr Al persons holding claims against. td
urge all physicians to write us for the estate of Geo. Rus h ld late of Washilg-
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Horticltual a n d Improyvment


The purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
valle of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the-end that in the shortest practicable time every su>h tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the AEsociation shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property cit rusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for dam.igs from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a earful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of lana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, thongh perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds, English
wvlnuts, Japah chestnuts, pecans, and ,,any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
SR E M E M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work hasbeen performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.


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All communications regarded strictly confidential.
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 P Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
By Rfcer -i creditor tdar. Wrtitefor nw

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an~ and an honest opinion, write to
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Festive Alabamians.
Correspondence of the litov
Were you ever one of a fishing and
hunting party to the gulf? No. Well
you should have been with W. A.
Parish, L. iM. Powell, John Hughes and
L. R. Bradbury, and enjoyed their ex-
periences on a recent trip.
Monday morning, Nov. 11, they char-
tered from Capt. S. W. Anderson, of
North Bay, the best and fastest sailing
boat on the bay. C. H. Pippin, a very
cautious young sailor, was our captain,
and W. A. Humphreys, also of Ander-
son, our pilot on land, and with Mc-
Mason's deer dog we left Anderson for
St. Joseph at 7:20 a. m. on the day
above named.
Arrived at 4 p. m., a distance of
thirty-five miles, and spent the night
with the most generous-hearted fishing
crew it was ever a hunter's good for-
tune to fall in with. There were about
fifty men in camp.
Nov. 12.: Set sail for Six Mile Point.
Crossing St. Joseph Bay the waters
were very rough, the waves running
five feet high, and throwing spray all
over our boat as she cleaved through
their foamy crests. Some of the in-
mates were thoroughly wet through,
and at least four of them very badly
After blinding W. A. said: "I was
not scared. I was mad with the--
sail boat. I would not have one of the
-- things. Boys let's go home."
John replied: "Good; I'll go with
you. I'm going home and buy me a
3:20 a. m.: All starting out in the
live oak scrub with our guns. The dog
being with strangers did not care to
hunt. All the same, we walked and
walked, and not a shot made.
1:30 p. m. To camp. Dinner was
served and all out again for a hunt; one
bunch of turkeys jumped; one shot
made; but no game. S. R. and L.M.
in company on ,the side of a large
swamp, heard something knock, knock,
slipping through the titi; got a glimpse
and four shots were fired at one little
red-headed chuck, and it was shot to
pieces, and with this trophy the camp
was sought. Tom and W. had never
left the camp very far, and when all
had gathered at night, John said:
"Boys, let's go home; I'm tired."
Nov. 13, a. m.: We are cheerful this
morning; sails all set for St. Andrews
Bay; wind fair and weather clear.
12:40 p.m.: Dinner served at the
head of Crooked Island Sound; John
killed a loon and L. R. killed four sea
2:10; Crooked Island Point: "Some-
thing burning," says the captain.
"Where, where; who's burning?" L.
M. cried out: "Boys I'm burning; caught
from a muzzle-loading gun." The fire
out and we went cheerily on looking
out for Hog Island.
Well, the sun is almost down; we are
in sight of the beautiful town of St.
Andrews; the boys are spinning ya'rn-
and swapping socks and dark is ui;-on
us, aid' here wee are at St. Andr':wa; wi.
will go ashore, spend an hour or- tv.o,
then to Anderson, where we will take
our wagons for home.
Before closing this narrative, we must
express our thanks to the fishing crews
on St. Joseph's Point and on Six Mile
Point for their hospitality. We were
agreeably surprised to find so many
kind hearted people in fair Florida.
L. R. B.
A Fish that Climbs.
Yew York World.
"As unhappy as a fish out of wa-
ter" shouldbe used with a reserva-
tion. On the coast of Eastern Asia
one may often see the clilnbing bass
or "Anabas scandens" deliberately
leave the watery element to take a
pleasure or a business jaunt, along
the seashore. The Malays call this
queer fish "the tree climber," and
quite correctly so because specimens
have otten been taken from the sides
of trees which they actually climbed
to a height of six feet or more.
While thle silvery herring and the
lovely salmon die almost as so,,n as

they leave the water, the climbing
bass gets along very well with very
little of the nasty brine-the little
which the peculiar construction -of
its gills enables it to take along on
its trips ashore.
When not promenading the Ana-
has scandens gets a good grip on the
Mand with its thin fins and then
pushes itself forward with the tail.
Climbing trees is effected in a sim-
i"ar manner.
Balzac: A heap of ill-chosen eru-
dition is but the luggage of anti-
Milton; Hipocrisy, the only evil
that walks invisible, except to God

Several trustworthy gentlemen or ladies
to travel in Florida for established, re-
liable house. Salary $780 and expenses.
Steady position. Enclose references and
self-addressed stamped envelope. The
Dominion Company, Third Floo-, Omaha
Building, Chicago, I11.


Mrs. I. J. o rbJ.

Bumnna Vista Ave and Drale St
St. Andrews, Fla.
House and Accommodation First
Class in Every Respect.

A Rare Literary Ot ering.
From the dawn of civilizati, i.
when thoughts were pr.vserved in
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4tEabte Xjiix - 9
The proprietor of these well-known .iI,1 long established Nurseries, offers
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A. C. CGLES, Pe.chwood Nurseries,
.tate Lice, Mia


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Knto:ing the wants of the commnunnity, buys itelligently and

If you livyeiear the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
Horiebaclk; if on have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor', Ox and Cart.




title only one remove from the United States Government and of course
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vent and destroy putrefaction, or what
is the same thing, the bacteria upon
v. which putrefaction depends. We guar-
antee "Thc Ladies' Safe Absorber."
It will be sent securely sealed in plain
wrapper upon receipt of the price, 50
cents or three for $1.00 (which we
guarantee to last for one year,) with
full directions. No circulars.
LaCrosse, Wis.



Secure one or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Fivo-Acro Fruit Tract

Being a PRACTIICAL :.. am prepared to furnish

On) the Sl orte. I'o "L:, Notice.
Assessment and Fayment of Taxes,
\ ill be (riveln Pronlpt, Persuiial Attention.


H. Parker,
Real Estate Dearer.
Parker, Vla.





L. M. WARE & CO.,

Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
0-0-- o-I-0-

Baltimore Twie aLd et Compay.
A 1, S 0 F (0) R


Rough and Dressed Lumba: of All Grades.

Piney Wuodos Saw-M 11

A J m r O
And cl ou vmx Beir Cl o
Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish Rough Lumber
Should you not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which shall have

East End Drug Store.

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be tund at bi.s-residl-nice on Buenina Vista avenue at night.

It'f yuu need FURNIT' URE ,of any kind, call on


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



oet- I; Re.

And let me prove to you that
0 -A. S A V TI, E O NT E "-
By either Buying or Felling
r-Front and Other Lands for Sale!


u -r I-- SIM

I `

Do You Want

i: C> m




lirumi& A&""& T"

1"ILL. XX Cl e MO Eu Cp 3CL-


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