Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00136
 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: May 24, 1894
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: VID00136
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


fK iL

Virst, IVm't, and all the



ndrehSdz 53o

ST. ANDREWS, FLA., MAY 24, 1894.

Washington County --

AGainst the World. '

O. 8.,



.enators- 1Hbn. aun'l Pasco, Monticello;
Hon Wilkinson Call, Jacksonville.
epresentatives--st District, R. Mal-
lory, Pensacoia; 2d District, C. M.
Coo per.
_-- nd Office--Register, Alex. Lynch; Re-
ceiver, Volney J. Shipman, Gainesville.
1avernor-Henry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General, Wm. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State, J. L. Crawford; Comptroller, W.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. N. Sheats;
Treasurer, C. B. Collins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
representative, W. R. 3ainer, Chipley,
County Judge, Wm. B. Jones, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Horne, Chipley; Tax Collector, J.
W.Cravey, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J.Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockvy;
Chidley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
justice of the Peace. W. G. Singleterry;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
B: Thompson
?bstmistress, Mrs. Ellison.
?ostmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
!bstmaster, N. W. Fitts.

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

Y. P. S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday after-
noon at 3 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-M. J. Webb, State Missionary
preaches in the Methodist Church, corner.
of Washing on avenue and Chestnut
street at l. a. m. ind 7:30 p. m., every
first and third Sunday; at Parker every
fourth Sunday in each month at 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. nm.; at Cromanton every sec-
ond Sunday morning and evening. Church
meeting on We-dne-sda; after fourth Sun-
day at 3:30 p. Im.
Sev entli Da) Baptist-Meets every Sat-
irda) a II o'clock a. m., corner of Wood-
j ae avenue and Lai Virw streets; lpranler
a1i'eling same place cr'ery Friday evening
it 7:3t0.
Presl~ leria;n--Clureh co.irer Loraine
Sitennue,'and I rake street. RL.v. C0 I'.
SSlade '( ('"hri tian pi -.bt lyv pe ni--
s 1o l cV -" all w Jt.. iLl .Au P. m. .
S.-';i% lic l --t( u Ii h r W\ i.,ri nI : i. -
iu airI Foster street.

East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts erery day except Sunday at 1-
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
aay at 12:30 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at Q'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.


One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Publishers and Proprietors.

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




Attorney at Law,
aon Fla

F.. .BELL,
Notary Pullic Iir,the State at Large. Of-
fice and re dence,
CoMAltOi, w FLA.

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

Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
Office and sales'oom in Geo. Rus-
sell's store, corner of Bay View and
Wyoming avenues.
StL Andrews, Floiida.

N.otiru I'tllhic.
and 'Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office i. the old real estate- oflic opposite
Briiekini's slore. Magnolia sireel.

l)DR_ J. ,J. KES'TER,
;m 1ioliiI iih Physician and Ac-
'conucher. 'Oftice Pioneer Drug Store,
corner gan street,
St. Aaidrews, Florida.


I am prepared to do all kinds o
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
Cmt and delivered at reasonable rates

Teacher-And Lots wife-
Pupil-Was turned iuto a pillar
,ot salt. Say, teacher', that's the
first pillar-case meinti.,i)e ia l history,
isn't it?

Penny Postage.
Farm and Fireside.
A reduction of letter postage to
one cont would gratify all. When caI
we have it? It has been the policy
of the government to make the postal
business simply pay its own way-
Sserve the people at cost. Postal rates
are so adjusted that the receipts will
approximately provide for the expend-
itures in the postal service. As this
vast business enlarges from year to
year with increasing receipts, postal
facilities are extended or the rates of
postage are readjusted by reductions.
The volume of postal business dimin-
ished greatly duriiag the financial de-
iroussion of the past year, and the
.receipts were less than normal, and
not equal to the expenditures. But
when prosperity returns there will he
a very large increase in the receipts,
sufficiently large, most likely, to
allow the desired reduction in letter
postage. All will welcome that day.
Not content to wait for it to coin
about in the usual and piper way.
some self-interested people are now
engaged in a movement to provide
fdr this reduction by increasing the
rates on other kinds of mail matter.
They demand that the rate on second
class matter be increased from one to
eight cents a pound. Second-class
matter embraces newspapers and
periodicals "published for the dissem-
ination of information of a public
character, or devoted to literature, to
the sciences, arts or some special in-
dustry." A self-appointed agent
has been traveling over the county
representing to merch:mnts and maln-
ufacturers that the only impedilfent
: way of .nii c(-:i! let~
:s Ihe low rate on .,e on i-i .- .i- matter
and that to get a reduction on letters
they must demand and get an in-
crease on newspapers and periodicals.
After levying $10, this agent left
printed petitions against the second-
class rate for the business man to
distribute to his pations to be
signed by them and forwarded
to "my dear congressman." Con-
gress has been flooded with these pe-
titions, and the house has already
gone part way by adopting an
amendment raising the rate on cer-
tain kinds of second-class matter
from one to eight cents a pound. It
is the opening wedge for an increase
on other kinds.
It is apparent to all that this is
an unfair way to provide for one-
cent letter postage. To reduce one
postal rate by raising another does
not benefit the general public. It is
an attempt to benefit the .-riters of
private and business letters at the
expense of the subscribers of period-
ical publications. If second-class
postage is increased, publishers must
advance subscription rates to cbrre-
spond, and subscribers will indirectly
pay the increased postage. Publish-
ers emphatically oppose this proposed
increase because an advance in the
price of their publications, particu-
larly in this day of downward prices,
will greatly decrease their circular -
tion. It is a direct blow at their
It is an absolute misrepresentation
that the second- lass postal r-ite
stands in the way of one-cent letter
postage, any more than other rates,
or the extension of postal facilities,
or the tree-delivery system.
The following figures of the postal
business are taken from Post-master-
General Bissell's first annual report:

For the year ending June 30,1893:
Actual expenditures....... $3S1,074,104.90
Gross revenue............. 75,896,933.16
Actual deficiency.......... 5,177,171.74
In spite of this deficiency, how-
ever, the postal business ,vas really
self-sustaining. The amount of
postage that would have been real-
ized last year from free mail matter
embracing official letters, and sup-
plies and franked matter-docu-
ments, pamphlets, seeds, etc.-if
charged the same as private matter,
is $7,173,864. The expense of

uhainling fr-e mail inuaiter f;i::; all
other depnar'tments than tlhe post
office department does inot ,pro.p Irlv
star( against the postAl ibusiiies..
The cost of handling tli official niail
from the departments of state, treas-
Iuriy; war, navy, interior-with iis
enormous pensian business-agricul-
ture and jnsti'e, and all franked
matter, should be provided for by an
appropriation by the government.
Making due allowance for this, the
postal business was more than self-
For the same fiscal year the cost
of free-delivery service was $ 0,688.-
080.62, or one-seventh the total re-
ceipts. For the corning fiscal year
the pj.'tnllla.tel'-general estimates tlhe
cost o. free-delivery service over
$12,000,000. With much more
reason coul:l these self-interested
people have petitionod against the
free mail delivery system in opera-
tion in the cities and large towns of
the country, than against the postal
rate on periodical publications. Pub-
lie opinion favors the extension of
tile 'freet-deliverv system, not its
abolishmient. But to balance what
is a great convenience amnd benefit to
the citizens of cities and large towns,
the ruai'l population in certainly e n-
titled to the benefit of the lowest
possible rates on all printed matter,
and shown d, therefore; protest against
any increase in postal rates. The
city population will not be benefited
by a reduction iln one rate when it is
accompaniiied by an increase ill a l-
other, anld should protest against t e
proposed increase.
Let everyone of our readers wlho
desires to protect himself against an
imposition and is willing to do a fa-
vor for the publishers of his period-
icals; write at once to the congress-
man from his districts and the sena-
tors from his state, and protest
against any increase in postal races.
\Write three Ilettt'er. Address one
to yourr 'co(n. '1-llai, 'House of
R..*l'-resel, tativ x," the others to your
~,lat)irnM, '"Se ate ('Chl.m'l,i'i," \V.
ington, D. C. The. following' format
is .-iiggiest'e, vith .ho addition ,of
your reasons f( pIli.,testing against
increased postal-'ates briefly stated:
HON. --
Dear Sir.:-I respectfully urge you to
oppose any increase in postal rates on
any kind of mail matter.

Sacredness of Sunday.
Correspondence of the Buoy.
ED. Buoy:-A kind of surface
"truthseeker" seems to think that
because Constantine ordered his sub-
jects to rest on Sunday that t ere-
fore Constantine was the author of
Sunday keeping. Thie State of Flor-
ida a few years ago enacted a law
setting apart Sunday as a legal day
of rest. Why did not your corre-
spondent conclude that therefore the
State of Florida :s responsible for the
sacredness of Sunday and stop there?
The real origin of Sunday as a
sacred day came about in this way:
On Sunday Christ is reputed to have
risen from the dead; His second ap-
pearance, at least to his disciples,
was on the first day of the week; the
holy ghost descended for the first
time in its power and with its endne-
ments on Sunday, and twenty-six
years later at Troas, several hundred
miles from Jerusalem, we find chris-
tians coming together on that day
for worship and the keeping of tlhe
lord's supper. '
I will not burden your column i:.
with the continuation of Sunday as
the christian sabbath after the
apostles' day, but I will Iay what
all will admit, viz: that it was 1be-
cause the christians were accustoined
to keep Sunday tl,at Constantine, tl;e
real or hypocritical convert-and it
makes no difference to us which he
was-commanded its observance. 4s
good a politician as Constantine is re-
puted to have been would not have
sought the favor of chris ianity by
opposing its customs, but by falling
in with them as he really did.

Eustis Lake Region: A grape
fruit grove is going to be, in the
near future, one of the best invest-
ments a man can make. Northern
people are just beginning to appre-
ciate giape fi-uit, and like the chil-
dren after "Castoria," they are cry-
ing for it..

The next instant he stood erect, waving
some white object high in air.
ing "come on," was seen suddenly to
halt and throw himself from his horse.
The next instant he stood erect, waving
some white object high in air. Spur-
ring forward, Drummond joined him.
"A lady's handkerchief, lieutenant,"
he quietly said. "They seem to have
halted here a moment; you can tell by
the hoof prints. One of their number
rode over toward that high point yon-
der and rejoined them here. I don't be-
lieve they are more than half an hour
Drummond reverently took the dainty
kerchief, hurriedly searched for an ini-
tial or a pame and found the letters
"'E H." in monogram in one corner.
"Push on, then, Leel Here, one more
of you-you, Bennet, join the sergeant.
Look alive now, but do not let your-
selves be seen from the, front."
Then as they hast-ned aiay he
stowed the filmy trifle in the pocket of
his blouse; and drawing his colt from
tJl Il1-t.tt rJly ispectsd its 1; ,] i
Chambers. Only a 'oy, liar ly I .,, t
rich in soldierly experience already
was Drummond. He had entered the
Point when just 17. His father's
death, occurring immediately before the
memorable summer of their first class
camp, had thrown him perforce into the
society of the so called bachelor club,
and he was graduated in the June of
the following year with a heart as
whole as his physique was fine. But
there were some cares to cloud his
young life in the army-a sister whose
needs were many and whose means
were few. He found that rigid econ-
omy and self denial were to be his por-
tion from the start and was not sorry
that his assignment took him to the far-
away land of Arizona, where, as his
new captain wrote him, "you can live
like a prince on bacon and frijoles,
dress like a cowboy on next to nothing
or like an Apache in next to nothing,
spend all your days and none of your
money in mountain scouting, and come
out of it all in two or three years rich
in health and strength and experience
and infinitely better off financially than
you could ever have been anywhere
else. Leave whisky and poker alone,
and you're all right."
He had left whisky and poker alone,
severely alone. He- had sought every
opportunity for field service; had
shown indomitable push, pluck and skill
in pursuit of Apaches and cool courage
in action. He had been able to send
even more than was needed, or than he
had hoped, to his sister's guardian and
was proud and happy in the concious-
ness of a duty well done. There were
no young girls in the scattered garrisons
of those days, no feminine attractions
to unsettle his peace of mind. The few
women who accompanied their lords to
such exile as Arizona were discreet ma-
trons, to whom he was courtesy itself
on the few occasions when they met,
but only once had he been brought un-
der the influence of girlish eyes or of
girlish society, and that was on the
memorable trip to San Francisco dur-
ing the previous year, when he bad had
the great good fortune to be summoned
as a witness before a general court
martial convened at the Presidio. He
had been presented to the Harvey sis-
ters by the captain of the Newbern
and would fain have shown them some
attention, but there had been much
rough weather in the gulf which kept
the girls below, and not until after pass-
ing Cape San Lucas and they were
steaming up the sunny Pacific did he
see either of them again. Then one
glorious day the trolling hnes were out
astern, the elders were amidship play-
ing "horse billiards," and "Tuck,"
the genial purser, was devoting himself
to Paquita, when Drummond heard a
Cream of excitement and delight and
saw the younger sister bracing her tiny,
slender feet and hanging on to a line
with all her strength. In an instant he
was at her side, and together, hand over
hand, they finally succeeded in pulling
aboard a beautiful dolphin and landed
him, leaping, flapping, splashing madly
about, in the midst of the merry party
on the deck. It was the first time Ruth
had seen the gorgeous hues of this cele-
brated fish, and her excitement and plea-
sure over being heralded as its captor
were. most natural. From that time on

And the sunrise had brought with it
new inspiration-new purpose to those
who came trotting to the-rescue. Just
as the cliffs on the western side were
tipped and fringed with rose and gold,
Sergeant Lee, riding rapidly far ahead
from point to point, always carefully
peering around each bend before signal-

tall, precipitous rock stood sentry over
the entrance and framed the view of
the valley beyond. For full a mile
ahead the trail swept straight away,
descending gently to the valley level,
and there, just pushing forth upon the
wide expanse, with dots of horsemen
on flank and front and rear, dimly
seen through the hot dust cloud rising
in their wake, were the three wagons.
The foremost, with its white canvas top,
was undoubtedly the new Concord: the
second, a dingy mustard yellow, the
battered old ambulance of the paymas-
ter; the third and last, with no cover
at all, Moreno's buckboard. It was
what was left of the notorious Morales
gang, speeding with its plunder to some
refuge in the rocky range across the
farther valley.
Somewhere in the few evenings
Drummond had spent in the garrisons
of Lowell, Bowie or St'oneman he had
heard mention of a mysterious hiding
place in the Cababi mountains whither,
when prcssc-d by shcriitC' posses, Pas-
qual Morales had been v.ont to flee with
his chosen followers and there bid de-
fiance to pursuit. And now the young
soldier saw at a glance that the chase
was heading along a fairly well defined
track straight for a dark, frowning
gorge in the mou.nt;5ins some three or
four miles ah ad of them. If allowed

matched, even on the Indian River
plantations. If it yields, as it now,
promises to do, a perfect apple, we
mean to send it north, plant, .fruit
and all, to show how pineapples grow
at Pabor Lake.

Pabor Like Pineapple: A kind
Providence has given to Florida a
climate that will make of the state
more and more a health resort, until
its attractions will have become
known and appreciated so thoroughly
that it will be the natural home of
all who are seeking to escape from
the -igors of a more northern clime.
While the winters here are delight-
ful, the experience of the writer and
of hundreds who have spent the sum-
mer, proves that the pleasant breezes
from the bay render the days pleai-
ant and the nights delightful, so that
there need be no hesitancy in making
Florida a permanent home, winter

to sain thatrefuse.-it might be possible and summer.'

, -

It i-d ,

IGT, 1I893.BY CiARLE5 KNi.

she had pinned her girnsn rain to rrn
coat sleeve of the tall, reserved youn;
cavalryman. To him she was a.child
even younger by a year than the little
sister he had left, and of whom he soot
began to tell her. To her he was i
young knight errant, the hero of a bud
ding muuidon's shyest, sweetest, fondea
fancy and ere long the idol of the dream
and thoughts she dared not whisper ever
to herself. Paquita, with the wisdon
of elder sisterhood, more than half be
lived she read the younger's heart, bu
wisely held her peace. No wonder thE
little maid had so suddenly been si
lenced by the announcement'at the pas
that that very night she might agaii
see the soldier boy to whom. in the ab
senco of all others, her heart had beer
so constant. No wonder the ride for
ward to Moreno's was one of thrilling
excitement and shy delight and antici
pation. No wonder her reason, he:
very life, seemed wrecked in the tragic
fate that there befell them.
And now as he rode swiftly in pursui'
Drummond was thinking over the in
cidents of that delightful voyage, anc
marvelling at the strange fate that had
brought the Harvey girls again into his
life and under circumstances so thrill
ing. Never for an instant would h<
doubt that before the sun could reach
meridian he should overtake and rescue
them from the hands of their cowardly
captors. Never would he entertain the
thought of sustained defense on the part
of the outlaw band. Full of high con-
tempt for such cattle, he argued thai
no sooner were they assured that the
cavalry were close at their heels than
most of their number would scatter for
their lives, leaving Pasqual to his fate,
and probably abandoning the wagons
and their precious contents on the road.
A sudden dash, a surprise, would in-
sure success. The only fear he had was
that in the excitement of attack some
harm might befall those precious lives.
To avert this he gave orders to be pass-
ed back along the column to fire no shot
until they had closed with the band,
and then to be most careful to aim wide
of the wagons. Every man in the little
froop well knew how much was at
,stake, and minh all mercy "o'their
e,-asts'at r6tMP fit'ujca. WenVU 9
the cruel spur. .
Five, 6 o'clock had come and gone.
The ch:,e? was still out of sight ahead,
yet every moment seemed to bring them
closer upon their heels. At every bend
of the tortuous trail the leader's eye
was strained to see the dust cloud ris-
ing ahead. But jutting point and roll-
ing shoulder of bluff or hillside ever in-
terposed. Drummond had just glanced
at his watch for perhaps the twentieth
time since daybreak and was replacing
it in his pocket when an exclamation
from Sergeant Meinecke startled him.
"Look at LeeI"
The head of the column, moving at the
moment at a walk to rest the panting
horses, had just turned a rocky knoll
and was following the trail into a
broader reach of the canyon, which now
seemed opening out to the west. In-
stead of keeping in the bottom as here-
tofore, the wagon track now followed a
gentle ascent and disappeared over a
spur 400 yards ahead. Here Lee had
suddenly flung himself from his horse,
thrown the reins to Patterson, and,
crouching behind a bowlder, was gazing
eagerly to the front, while with hat in
band he was signalling, "Slow; keep
down." Up went Drummond's gaunt-
let in the well known cavalry signal
"Halt." Then, bidding Meinecke dis-
mount the men and reset blankets and
saddles, the young officer gave Ches-
ter rein and was soon kneeling by the
side of his trusty subordinate.
Lee said no word at all, simply point-
ed ahead.
And here was a sight to make a sol-
dier's pulses bound. Not a quarter
mile away the rocky, desolate gorge
which they had been following since
dawn opened out into a wide valley,
bounded at the west by a range of rug-
ged heights whose sides were beard-
ed with a dark growth of stunted pine
or cedar. On each aside of their path a


for Morales to snccess- nlly resist at-
ta;ck. With quick decision Drummond
turned to the men still seated in sad-
"Dismount where you are, you two.
Reset all four saddles. We mount
again here, sergeant, and we'll takethe
gallop as soon as the troop comes up."
"It's the only way, I believe, sir,"
answered Lee, his eyes kindling, his
lips quivering with pent up excitement.
"Most of them will stampede, 1 reckon,
if we strike them in the pen.u. But
once they get among the rocks we'd
have no chance at all."
Drummond merely nodded. Field-
glasses in hand, he was closely study-
ing the receding party, moving now at
s leisurely gait as though assured of
g safety. His heart was beating hard; his
, blood was bounding in his veins. He
e had had some lively brushes with the
n Indian foe, but no such scrimmage as
A this promised to be. Never once had
- there been at stake anything to com-
-t pare with what lay here before his eyes.
s Sometinmes iu boyish day dreams he had
n pictured to himself adventures of this
n character-the rescue of imperiled
- beauty from marauding foe. But never
t had he thought it possible that it would
e be his fortune to stand first in the field,
- riding to the rescue of the fair daugh-
s ters of one of the oldest and most re-
n spected citizens of the territory. In
- view of their peril the paymaster's
n stolen funds were not to be considered.
- Jim Drummond hardly gave a single
g thought to the recapture of the safe.
- So far as he could judge the forces
r were about equally matched. Some
3 saddle horses led along after the wagons
seemed to indicate that their usual rid-
t ers were uerhais with others of the
i Work in Iowa.
Florida Citizen.
e It made the Iowa farmers smile to
Ssee one of the Coxeyite "armies"
e march through their state complain-
i ing that they could not get employ-
t ment, for there has been a great lack
Sof help on the farms of that state all
o through the spring. The Oska!oosa
n Times tells of a call from a prosper-
ous farmer, who told the editor that
Slie was paying more for a man to
help him this spring than for a num-
i her of years past, and similar reports
come from all pa;ts of the state. The
farmer referred to has "sized up" the
situation in a striking remark. "The
cry of hard times and no work is all
S ltneia ,nco ibi 1,' he sail. "'The tionble
is that tlie Popuilists, through their
r iinahv leaderr, are caning the
7 t', look l1 r 0,,r snar8s-loi
.thei lea'.-t liotert toil lpis ible."

As Mylint It iH e lBeen Expected.
Timei--h ion.
The 1.angIer point with one of
the Commonweal armies has been
reached. The men are starving, and
are.threatening to take by force sup-
plies that they cannot get by volun-
tary contribution. Hungry men are
desperate, and an outbreak isliabli
to occur at any moment. The orig-
inal Coxey army wore out what ro-
mance there was in the movement,
and the people of the sections through
which these bands 1 ass now look on
the men who compose them as only
ordinary tramps and will treat
them as such. Supplies will not be
forthconiing, and starvation or vio-
lence will be the alternatives offered
to these wandering cranks.

Pineapple: Late in the fall of 1892
we set out a few hundred pineapple
plants, suckers. They are now
showing fruit and this summer the
dwellers in the cottage on the slopes
of Pansy Lake will enjoy the "first
fruits" of outr abor. There is one
plant whose marvelous fecundity is
worthy of being placed en record. It
is fruiting"' a magnificent pine, it is
growing two suckers, it has thirteen
slips around its base and in addition
has fifteen crownlets around the base
of its crown. We doubt if it can be

to rfj;ld H1rd T"-- *1s.
G 'llu -% ilie buil.
'nlgres-,inan Bell, of Culorat lia
introduced a bill in the house to pro-
vide for the aplpintmnent of' a com-
mittee to dlevi.e means for til enm-
plovment of the idle men of tlhe
county, restrict immigration, start
up the mines, increase the ciirreicy-
and prohibit the issue of interest-
bearing bonds without the au'.hority
of congress. The c,,inmittee is t-
consist of three senators and five
representatives, and it is made their
duty to devise some plan by which
idle labor may be re-emnployed in our
mines and in buillint canal.s or rcs-
ervoirs for the reclamation of arid
lindS; w or union t- laan iprtation or tel-
ephone lines of ilte !United States, or
in some other public ,wrk. Provi-
sion to be made for the issue of legal
gal tender money commensurate w'rh
our increasing population. 'Puch

amendments or changes are to, id
made in our immigration lawn a'
will protect and preserve labor for
our own workmen The powcr of
the secretary of t ie treasury to issues
interest-bearing bonds is to be limi-f
ted to such as are especially author-
ized by congress. The committee is
also to devise some plan by which
money will be used in developing.
industries and enterpri-es, instead of
being held and hoarded exclusively
for hire and investment in nati-.ital,
state and municipal bonils, that
some means be devised by which our
states and municipalities can secure
or issue money on bonlded Slecrities
as cheaply as national hanks ,intld o
cure bank notes on governnien.nt '
bonds. A preamble to the reaolu-
tion cites the condition of in-.tters
covered by the resolution, andl hays
it is manifest from the census of
1880 and 1890 that by the stopping.
of the free coinage of silver and other
special legislation in. favor of organ-
ized captial, the great agricultural
class has been inipovelishlil tuin
hopelessly incnnnbered.

St. Andrews Friends Meet

Correspond(cnce o: Ihe Buov.
PEonIA, Ill., May 12. 1894.
ED. BuoY:-Yesterday I had the
pleasure of a visit from the Rev.
John Benson, whose home is about
six miles from Peoria. The vener-
able, white haired rector, now verg-
ing cn to four score years, is in fair
health, and it is a pleasure to take
him by the hand and look into his
kindly face, beaming with love and
good will to his fellow man.. He
sends love and .good wishes to his
many'St. Andrews friends, and says
his visit to that place is a' green
spot in Ili memory. Verily an up-
right life filled with good deeds hath
its reward, even on earth. Creeds'
are of little moment. The Good
Samaritan that bindeth up the
wounds and relievoth the sufferings
of his fellow men, is the true follower
of the Master.

The Kingdom" of hBome.
Let home stand first. No. matter
how high yonr ambition, no matter
how far your talents or your influ-
ences may reach, before everything:
else build up a true home. Be not
its slave; be its minister. Let it not
be enough that it is swept and gar-
nished, that its silver is brilliant,
that its food is delicious, but feed the

love in it. Then from its walls shall
come forth the true woman and the
true man.
What honor car be greater than to
found n'ch a home? What dignity
higher than to reign its honored
mistress? What is the ability to
speak'from a public platform or the
wisdom' that can command a seat on
the judge's bench, compared to that'
which can insure and preside over a:
true home? To be the guiding star,
the ruling spirit in such a home is
higher than to rule an empire,

Apples in April. So says the
Starke Telegraph. It reports onbe
measuring thirteen inches in cir-
cumference. It seems possible that'
other apples than pineapples will
grow in Floridat

Life: Teacher-I don't suppose
any of the little boys here has ever
seen a whale.?
Boy (at the foot of the class .)-No,
sir, but Pve lelt onei'

V ~~ .4R',oZrr;run- -`----.h ~-j ~ ~ .~~~ri-\I-.O


sur* -. .
NOTr.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule timeitmust be
c arged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

u Leaves St. Andrews every Wednesday.
Arrive at Pensacola every Thursday.
Leave Pensacola every Friday.
Arrive at St. Andrews every Saturday.
Fare, with hoard, $5; without hoard, $".
Freight carefully handled. 9
1WN. W. PITTS Agent for East B:.y
territory. East Hay parties going to Po.-
sacola will fiud it to their advantage to
consult with him.
Capt. F. H. Ware, Proprietor.

Makes regular trips between Parke run
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
-ilar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison and at any other point when re-
quested beforehand to do so. Passen-
gers and freight transported at reason-
able rates and satisfaction guaranteed.
Orders left at the residence of the cap-
tian St. Andrews will receive prompt
and careful attention.

Carries the East Bay Mail; leaves St. An-
drews Tuesday, Thursday a:d Saturday
mornings, arriving at Wetappo same
evening. Leave Wetappo alternate
mornings arriving at St. Andrews in the
evening. Passengers and freight trans-
ported at reasonable rates.
s t. Anidrews to Harrison,..., R .c
Cromanton,. ..20
Parkes ....... 5
Farmdale, ... .. 50
S Wetappo ..... 5
Round trip Wetappo,..... 75
Freight-P- e J00 fl,s ............... 10
ackages............ .b 10

-The Nettle left for Pensacola
Saturday evening inteirlii., to go on
the ways at Bagdad, and this taken
with the fact tlhat. she had only scie-
ceeded in getting a, few miles Il, '.ii
St. Anidrews Iars, on Suindav fore-
noon will ni cebsa:ilv detain her for

i'lhe J,..-ie P, canim in Sunday
mlornini, w'i ,t to Parker M.,'iday
'nliniiin an:d dleiarted for Pensacola
The Craw ford loaded with lumber
at Willett's mill and sailed up North
: Bay Mlnda v, where I,. M. WWare &
(., will build a wharf and u new
noise at the branch establishment.
The Mary Me. l)as:.ed down the
Lay Tu1sda, 3 on a fishing trip.

WHY HOOD'S? Because
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best,
most reliable and accomplishes the
greatestcures. HOOD'S8CURES

A Week's VWeatler.
The following table shows whiat .t he
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during the past week, from observations
taken at the iBov office each morning
and noon:
Morn. Noon.
Tilt rsdav....... Maiv 17 77 iB

Sunday, ........
Monday .......
Tuesday.. .. ...
Wednesday, .....

I .

1, 79
19 67
20 60
21 ii5
23 7-2
23 24


To St. Andrews Bay Telegraph
Any person feeling ilisposcil to help
aliirg the t( legrapl: enterprise by s I-
&cribing for tone or more shares of
'-tock at ive dollars per hiare, or-
tianiisfer.ii g ,their telephoto e stock,
can i.o so by filling oit the following
blank aR returning it to the HBuo,
when it will be pastel iito to the
original substicriptioni blank. t


I ____ i i

!, O

f ili
3- I- ;1 ,
1248 Cilheittii Strsel, I lil; !clltliia, Pa. t
offer s ,vC i ll .ilit ic t, '*,u ,.rs h in |ti
St< kh, I oiidS allld fril'll, in. to
Iy;&I sr sinli oant i'ies, for e ishi or oin r,
aira ,illn otf one ier ,'*n1 tf itoir ie. S. ld h
fo r *.,r p a m lhin| l iH o w ro I'R1' .UIAT I:." I1

Address a letter orpostal card to
JNN WEDEBURN, ManaIn Attorney, n


Alo, for Soldiers and Salors disabled In the line of
dnty In thg riupar Arimyor Narv slncethe war.
rore o fe Indian wars of IsA32S to 1842, and
their widows, now entitled. Oldand rejected claimsnu
* Spectalty. Thousands entitled to higher rates.
ineforaws. No large or9f a4WLc. oIN


-Full line of Mieses Shoes at
-Another lot of boots and shoes
received at Russell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-Aligator teeth, sea bean and
shell jewelry at the jeweler's.
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buoy office.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to be without the BvoY.
-Russell's, is headquarters for
clocKs, watches, jewelry, hats, boots and
-Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvenir note tablets-no finer made
-at the Buoy office.
-The Loyal' Temperance Legion
has exceedingly interesting sessions ev-
ery Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
-Legal cap, commercial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-At the entertainment Bert Ware
so perfectly represented a black boy as
to deceive his most intimate associates
and acquaintances.
-The la.t legislature made a law
that provides for the election of the
county boards ofeducation instead of the
appointment thereof as now.
-Rev. Webb announced last Sun-
day night that. hereafter Wednesday eve-
ning meetings would be held for educa-
tional discussion of Baptist doctrines.
'-Nice large stock of dry goods
and notions just received at the People's
store. Everyone invited to call, ex nine
and price them before buying elsewhere.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear In the current issue.
-Jno, M. Caldwell, publisher of
.the Jasper News, has sold that paper to
B. L" Buggand has himself purchased
the Daily Equator Democrat, of Key West
and will henceforth preside over its desti-
-Several parties are negotiating
for lots and Ianis in Parker with a view to
locating there. 'arker is a coming town
and surely a person can make no mistake
in selecting a site for a home or a busi-
ness location there.
-A Baptist Sunday school is to
lie or:'nnized at the West peninsula
school house, to meet every alternate
sunday, the members to meet and mingle
with the St- Andrews Sunday school on
!1he intervening undays.
-Coninienchig last Monday, Prof.
Lipcs Will complete the remaiiiing six
weeks of the ten weeks term of his Co-
lumnlian College. A feature of the school
will be a time each afternoon dci't.il to
instruction in stI-.iiog al j .
-T'lhe initei'cting funeilal a1
es in respect to the late W. R. Mandisoi. -
held last Sunday at th hea liedutluic-
of the St. Andrews Bay. Hort. and
I.np. Ass'n were quite well attended and
Rev. Slade delivered an impressive ad- t
dress on the occasion.
-Mr. John Surber, of St. An-
drews and Miss Alice R. Nixon were mar-
ried on Sunday last the 20th inst at the
residence of D. J. Nixon, on' Bear Crcek.
Rev. James Nixon officiating. The bride i
aid groom have the best wishes of thl m
Buoy fo r future happiness.
-Lee Willett's new dwelling house
which has stood in an unfinished condi-
tion, since the death of his young wife, C
nearly two years ago, is being finished to v
completion and will hbe occupied by John V
Scott and family, at present living in the r
Mrs. Soper house on Buena Vista avenue. t
-H. S. Welch, of Harrison, has
recently purchased the Demorest property T
in St. Andrews immediately east of the
Buoy office and is fencing the lot and re-
pairing and fitting up the building ,repar- t
itors to establishing himself therein in e
business; the i.ature of which we are not
as yet informed.
-Tie time f-r ambitious caiini-
dates to lay their claims and qualifications e

before the voters is drawing near and to 1
all such the Buoy would suggest that y
their announcement in its columns will d
beI seen by more voters than can possibly o
be reached through any other medium and
f not too long it will be published for a
reasouable length of time for the uniform a
price of five dollars for each announce- oi
ment. 01
---The singing of "Homn Sweet o1
Home" at the cantata, recalls to mind, is
hat through the exertions of the admir- d
:rs of the beautiful production, the re-
nains of its author were removed from C
heir burial place at Tunis, France and 01
brought to America. Next week the n(
Buoy will reproduce an account of some bh
f the inci dents attendant upon the re-ra
oval which will always be replete with
interest ti a people grateful for the pro-
uction of "Home, Sweet, Sweet Home." Co
-Almost everybody who has be- A
oin:: interested in St. Andrews would by
k(o to possess map of the town an.. c.n- a
gous country. To all such we would s;y si
tat for one dollar sent to us we can 'r-
sih them an excellent large map of the
wni with the lots a d public places cor i
ctly! ocatid. ilesides this cit mniapwe at
ive also a setionat l miap emlibracing, not ne
ily the town proper, but all the land Ba
spuosud of by the Oincinnati Company, tri
id whi,,e lots indi h!ocks are not shown t
is n: easy Intlit er to get their location- t
' the use of this map. One dollar Ibys Ba
Iher man; or either will be given as a in
erniui for five cash in mdvancte sub- rid
)X DODDIX Curule toa? rot
S Every owner or a horse should keep
It on hand. Itmar save the lifof a n
valuable animal. One package will
Suroeiehttloten eases. Price $1.00. roll
I Stbymall o express. Our Ac-
countBoot,w ih tontalinslnt to ahe
S table keep, mailed trea.
I.L UiS&J &Co..822FPluneS to
^^*^r 8x.uLOuKo.

Blood Poison
After Approach of Death, New Life
by Taking Hood's.

A^" 'V,

Mr. Win. M. GreenhoUs
Baltimore, Md.
"For four years I was in intense suffering
with an abscess on my thigh. It discharged
freely and several times
Pieces of Bone Came Out.
Last February I had to take my bed for four
weeks, apd then it was I began to take Hood's
Sarsaparilla. I soon got on my feet, but was
very weak and went to the Maryland University
hospital, where they said my trouble was chronic
blood poisoning and gave me little hope. I ro-
turned home and continued taking Hood's. I
have used six bottles and the abscess has en.
tirely disappeared, and I have been in
Fine Health Ever Since.
I l:now if it had not been for Hood's Sarsapa.
rilla I should be in my grave. I have gained in
weight from 147 a year ago to 170 pounds to-day.

Hood's ar Cures
I praise Hood's Sarsaparilla for it all." WM. E.
GREENHOLTZ, 1812 Hanover St., Baltimore, Md.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipation,
biliousness, jaundice, sick headache, Indigestion.

The Smith Grubber.
The W. Smith grub and stum
puller patents date June 8, 1869
May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; Jul:
16, 1872; May 29, 1883; Aug. 10
1883; Jan. 22, 1884; April 15, 1884
May 21, 1884: May 26, 1886; Aug. 3
1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891
Aug. 18 1891; Nov. 28. 1803 Marel
13 1894; also pate:ited in Canada
other patents pending. For further
information write to W.. Smith 8
Co. Mystic, Iowa.

A FAIR TRIAL of Hood's Sar-
saparilla guarantees a complete
cure. Itis an honest medicine, honest-
ly advertised and it honestly C U R ES
----*r -----
Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the ver1
best publications in the country and foi
the present can send for a whole year
l'he BUOY and
She Florida Citizen, weekly, for...$ 6G
F;. iu -r -,,lI F Ill nI ow r 1
., iC:p.._-:.itl.{ ~ -"- - 2 -I
,Till,- ,I .,, each ... 2 -,
Atlanta Constitution 1 (i
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue .... 1 G.
For any or either of the above puhlica
ions in connection with the BOOY, ad-
Iress all orders to THE BUOY,
St Aidrews, Fla.

How to Reach St Andrew.?
The season is now upon us when it
s reasonable to suppose that a good
many people are looking towards St.
Andrews as a place of winter resort,
and a few words about the routes
over which the place may be reached
vill be found serviceable to those
wishing to visit us who have never
made the trip. Of the various routes
here is little if any difference in the
natter of expense Coming via
Pensacola the comfortable schoonors
ressie P. and Nettie make regular
rips, every possible attention is giv-
n to the comfort of passengers, and
vith favorable winds the trip from
'ensacola is made in from twelve to
eighteen hours; or, take the P. & A.
railroad at Pensacola or wherever else
ou may strike it, for Chipley; the
instance from here to St. Andrews
overland with a very good road, is 52
niles; the trip is made in one day,
nd the prices charged will be as reas-
nable as circumstances will warrant;
r, write beforehand to Robt. Baker
f St. Andrews, whose advertisement
to be found in the BuoY, making a
ate for liim to meet you at Marianna,
ottondale, or any convenient station
n the P. & A.; or, coming from the
north to Montgomery, Ala., to Bain-
ridge, Ga., over the Ala. Midland
.ilroad, thence to Wewahitchka by
eamnboat or a cheaper route is to
ome ronm Montgomery to Eufala,
la., over the M. & E. railroad and
y sieamer to Wewahichka, where
hack can ue found to convey you
teen miles to XVetappo, or you
ay take passage with the mail car'-
ir at -Wewahitchka for Farmdale,
quite reasonable rates; here cou-
ction may be made with the East
iy mail sailboats, making daily
ps up and down the Bay; and
e passage fiom the head of the
y to St. Andrews will 1,e made
a few hours, affording a tlliSghtful
e over one of the finest l,,dlies of
ter in the world at small cst; this
ite may also be taken advantage of
taking the P. & A. to River Jnnc-
n, thence to Conlon, Wewahitchka
1 Wetappo. If the Wewahitchka
ite be taken, dates miay be fixed
:ad with parties there for hack
be in readiness at any time.
". ., r r,. ,"

Mrs. P, K. Olson, of Pensacola,
has come to St. Andrews to spend
the summer months.
County Com. S. W. Davis and Mr.
John Nixon, from Davis Mills, were
in town Tuesday purchasing goods.
Mrs. Milo Munger and daughter of
Harvard, Ills., are spending a month
or so cn the bay, guests at the St.
Andrews Hotel.
Miss Mamie H. Brand, of Laird's
Mill Bayou, took passage on the Net-
tie for Chicago where she will re-
main for the present with her sister,
Mrs. Kissner.
Mrs. Van B. Bailey and her sister,
Miss Clara Wright, took passage on
the Nettie, the former to visit her
parents and friends until Christmas,
and the latter returning to her home
in West Liberty, Ohio.
Mrs. W. A. Emmons, who for the
past three months has been with her
daughter, Mrs. E. J. Lynch, at Tam-
pa, came hom3 early yesterday morn-
ing, and consequently the manager
of the BUOY has resigned his position
as cook and housekeeper.
Dr. H. L. Johnston, wife and three
children, of Atlanta, Ga., who have
been in St. Andrews for several weeks
enjoying themselves sailing and fish-
ing, left on the Nettie well pleased
with their visit to the bay.
W. H. Paiker the real estate deal-
er and surveyor came down to Ft.
Andrews Monday and in company
with L. M. Ware went up North Bay
in the Leonard Tuesday morning to
survey land there belonging to Capt
Mrs. R. J. Vanhorn, of Chipley,
drove in early yesterday morning
bringing Mrs. W. A. Emmons, the
two having started from Chipley at
9 a m Tuesday, and having made the
fifty mile jaunt in eighteen hours.

May 11, 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named setter has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before H. B. Gaskin, clerk oif'tln circuit
- court at Batluni;stowA, Fla., on July 5th,
S 1894, viz:
SJOHN R. DOVE, of Cromanton, Fla.
Hld. 17811 forte Lots 7, 8, 9, and 10,
See. 3.5, TF. S., It. 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
Sprove his continuous residence upon and
* cultivation of aid land, viz:
SWmql Cri..,m., E. j.,ilhvJ i d-.H---Ci-
, droy, of I.'r iii.itr..i, -i, :tId .\ ti. Pl.rci-
vail. of' Parker, l. ALE.. LYxN(TC,
May 1lth. 1894
Notice is herebyv given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of hisin-"
tention to make final proof in support of
hfs claim, and that said proof will ie made
before H. B. Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
court at Bluntstown, Fla.. on July 5th,
1894, viz.:
ETHAN PALMER, of Cromanton, Fla.
Hd. 19,195 for the Lots 2,3, 4,and 11 of
Sec. 35, T. 4, S., R 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land, viz;
Samuel T. Walkley, Thomas J. B. Mau-
ger, Jno, R. Dove, and Hiram M. Spicer,
all of Cromanton, Fla. ALEX. LYNCH,
April 21t, 1893.
Notice is hereby given that. the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before W B. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit courtat Vernon, Fla ,on June 14th,
1894, viz;
Econfinn Fla.,
Hd 17486 for the west half of the south-
west quarter of section 3 and the webt
haifof the northwest quarter of section
10, tp Is, r 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Win. A. Gain er, Angus' McQuagge, S. J.
Gainer and A. L. Gainer, all of Econfina,
Fla ALEX. LYNCH, Reglster.
April 14th, 1894.
Notice. i hereby gvven that the foltow-
ing named settilr has filed notice of h:s
intention to mhi.ke fitial proof in support of
his claim, and-that said, proof will be
made before W. I. Lassitter. clerk of the
circuit court t Vernon, Fla, on June
5th, 1894., viz:
JESSEE SOWELL, of St. Andrews Bay,
Hd 23531 for fractional section 3, and lot
5, section 4. tp 4 s, range ]5 w.'
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land: viz:
M. Swindell, S. O. Dennis, M. W. Rogers
and H. C. Munson, all of St. Andrews
Bay, Fla. ALeX LYNCH, Register.

April, 2d. 1894. (
Notice is hereby given that the foll ow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before the clerk of the circuit court, at
Blount stown, Fla.. on May 26th, 1894, viz:
WILLI AM GAINER, one of the heirs of
Wile v Gainer deceased, of St. Andrews
Hd No 22747 for lots 5, 6 and 10 of sec.
29, and lot I of sec. S0, tp 4 s, r 14, w.
Ile nIat.es the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land. viz:
Primus Gali.er, Narcisco Massalina, of
St. Andiews Bay, Fla., Thos. Winslett, of
Harrison, Fla., Elbert Burke, of Parker,
Fla. ALiK. LYNCH. Register.

Reduced 15 to pounds rter m"B^h. N
Starving, no inconvenience, i o bad results, no nauseous
drugs. Treatmentperfectly harmless and strictly could.
lenmtl. Question BI nk and Book free. Callor writs.
ua ., 1.. BUTaTS, 822 roe btrcet, St.Luiss,, SM.

Apllv to H.LORAINE.

V. D. GREENE Columbian College.
YA r r T-

hliirts, Coi.ars and Cuffs;
H|e Laundries them
Iu the Best Style.
Run and see him.
Take your work to him.
Send for him-lie will come.
Cor. Hartford ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay.









Prescriptions and Family Recoipts

St. Andrews, Fla.

'CAUTION.-Ir a dealer offers W. I,
Douglas Shoes at a reduced price, or says
he has them without name stamped on
bottom, put him down as a fraud.

3.00 $250

$ r W1 n ^
c oi n h ,- f o,
S,..*' > ., / .

I .. s .o 3 h
: ,-<" S.
Orti -- .` THEIR V.OFLD.
W. L. KOUGLAS S es are stylirh, ey f'-
tn.i,, and give belOer satiw. actionn Kt,'te pric.' ;: i-
vertlsed than any oh'r n .<. T y one l)i .. ; 1
be convinced .hE of. L. Do
nme and price on it'. , wh'h gua-a t(s
their value, sav es thousands i dolirs an"'.!;;l:v
to tho'e who wear then. Dc; s who pish tl'_
which helps to i:, '...! ,. tlnir fi i i
..., .-. ; 11i
your footwear ow
Catalo n free On f. .'. .-. A.-.ircss:
W. L.DOUGLA5, E: u. !' .;, UaJ,-. Sold bv
L. M WARE CC., "
st. tnd a i ews,l Fla.
retic 'h~ ~il ojir r::l

Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never rails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
.50c, and $1.00 at Druggist.

Is'r' Par ., 5 r',ii- r T*-i' : .t.. .I. l ,,. i Cr;"J:h.
wick LIlC. -. [ ",,,, I'., .'' ', n I'l,,' I akil i iine.III tIa.
H!NERCOR 1, The onlv sure curefor Cornq.
itope a' 'ain. 15c, at Lruggists, or HISCOX & CO., NI. Y.

f)i. sh's Belts & Rppliances
An electro-galvanic battery em*
Cboiaresin o dedicated.
BColts, $uspenrories Spi-
nal Appilances, Abdom-
inal Supporters, Vests,
Drawers, OWarico aps
Insolca, etc.
Cures Rheumatisnm, Liver and Ridney
Complaints, Dyspepsia, Errors of Youth,
Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Sexual Weak-
ness, and allTronblc in R ale or J'emnale.
Question Blank and Book free. Call or
Volta-Medica App!iance Co.,
S22 Pine Street, ST. LOUIS, MO,


Leffs Honse,
the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St. Andrews Bay.

Rooms Comfortable!

Terls Reasonabl!


988 1"

A strictly high-gr',-:ae r.maly Sewing
Macehiue, iposisssing all modern

Prices very reasonaltle. Obtain them
from your local dcoler and make



A Model Training Institution.
IF O TT N :D D NTO'V. 2 2, 1 8 9 3 ,
On the beautiful St Andrews Ba), Washington County,
Though fumble in origin, yet in the wake of the Great Discoverel, its
unyielding watchword will ever be-
"Sail on, Sail on, ON! ON!!"
Tourists from the North South, East and West now have offered to -
them instruction based upon the most approved and natural methods of
teaching-"The New Education."
Students may enter at any time and choose studies in accord with their
natural and acquired ability, A professional course will be arranged for
common school and college teachers.
One of the best features in the location of this school is its freedom from
the evil influences incident to a metropolitan city.
Tuition per term of ten weeks, payable in advance:
Preparatory Studies, $7; Collegiate, $10.
Special Rates for Business, Shorthand, Music and Vocal Culture.
For further information, address
JOSEPHUS 0. LIPES, B. S., President.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.




Sawed Pine or Cypress Shingles

At the Piney Woods Mill on East Bay,





We offer for this season's planting a large and complete assortment of ,
5F II U- I T Tt EES!
Apples, Pears, Peaches, Plums (both native and Japan), Apricots. Nectar-
ines, Quinces, Cherries, Figs, Japan Persimmons Mulberries, etc.
Pecans, Almonds, English Walnuts and Black Walnuts,
Grape Vines, Strawberry and Raspberry Plants.
Also, a Splendid Collection of the Very Choicest Open Ground

Stock of the Finest Q jlty and Prices Very Low.
Catalogue tmaileA free. Address GAINES, )LES & CO.
Peachwood Nurseries, State Line, Miss.










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

A G I: N T FO 1

.Baltimore Twie aino lbet iom any,

A I. 8 FOR


Carr is the Largest Stock' of
SWataies, Cloeks, Jewery and Spectacles
Ever Brou 'ht ,o St. A iadiews. Also
SILVYWiARE. Shetii and Aligator 'Teth JeweLry a ssi:(cialy.
Office at (Geo. ln.sheli'.s Stnre, St. Alndreiws, 'la.



MrSs-. -W. Wilson, Proprietress,
rie only Holutc e ';c'vially fitted up
as such in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay

Prices Moderate
And every attnetion paid to comfort
of guests

I. Z WD5UV ANY LADy, emGlo ye or T2eml0ryed4
lS IAWL.^ a--. make this ior a few hours worl]
ohsdalJ. Salary or o00 10 9Oplea tier.
HA. B. B11JVfIN CO., 822 PI 81T., BT. LOIWt*. MO.

Bakar's Uacl Line

Having recently purchased

A- Ml eHack,
I am prepared to Carry Passengers to an.d
from Cliipley, V'cron, Maarianna and oth-
er points with Comfort and expedition.

At Reasonable Prices.
Parties wishing to reach the Bay will be&
met by appointment at Chipley, Marian-
na or other points. Address
ROB'T BAKER. St. Aurdews. Fla

S Dis9eases CURED without the uw
* knie uestiol Blank and Book free. Cll
or write D. H. B. BUTTS,
rl-sa~fiWw, __>^N BLOJU041P

x"dMMmNMT 3L E4 40

Thursday, May 24, 1894.

;ugar, 1 lb Tea, 9 lb
Granulated .... 6 HeNo...... 75
Coffee,A. .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, ) can
Green.. 22Y2@25 Unsweetn'a. 10@15
Browned .25@30 Sweetened .10@15
singerr snaps... 10 Baking powder
,"uakers, soda.. 8 Royal...... .. 50
_-"'obacco,-plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
raisins Canned fruit
Londonlayers. .15 Peaches.... 20a25
Valencia..... 2I'a Tomatoes .. 1Oal 5
lice. .......... 7 Apples........ 15
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12/a Plums......... 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oilprgal 18a20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline "...... 20 Pineapple.... 20
-lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney ......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
Jinegar........ 40 Corned Beef 15a25
'heese pr 16 .... 16 Chipped Beef. 25
Butter......... 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ......... 8 Salmon....... 20
Beans........... 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoannt pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 20
S FiuitPnddine. .. 10 Corn......... 16
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas ........... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
S 0 N1.... 2,8; Mess pr Ib..... 11
Favorite .... 5.75 Bacon Sides..... 9
Corn Meal pr bu 75 Fresh....... 8a10
Oat Meal pr lb... 514 Br'kf'stBacon.. 12
.ornper bu. ......75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders,.... 10
Irish........ 1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned........ 8
Sweet. ...... 50 Fresh........8al0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, per lb...4a4 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2~1al5 Hoes, each....35a50
Stoves cook,. .,a-'.5 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8a0
Sheetings .... 7a10 Flannel ....... 25a50
Muslin. ...... all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans......25a200 Shoes, ladies.$Ia2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt.... 1.35 Oats pr bu....... 60
Bran .......... 1.40 Brick pr M.....8.00
Rope Sisal ... 10@14 Lime pr bl...... 75
Oranges pr doz. 35 Pecans pr lb..... 20
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ...... 25
Lemons........ 25 Almonds........ 25
Strawberries, qt 25
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15e
Horses... $80a100 Cows ...... $15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs... .. $4
'xen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep.......... $2
'ickenseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
'Trkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks....... 15a20
Venison pr lb 7a10 Turkeys...... 75al.00
Fresh S Salt
Muill t pr doz 25c Mull,.- pr bbl 5.00
Trout . T"r./ 1 on*ano pir I ti P hlin -l n iO.f
Sturgeon...... 10 Mackeral .... 8:00
Flooring, Ceiling.
Heart, in. m..$16.00 Heart, ) m. ..$16.00
Face ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
Heart face 1mn 15.00 ,x6 in. jom...$12.00
Sap 12.00 Finishing lum-
Buff lumber. 8@12 ber, d. $12@15.00
Heart shingles, -3.50 Lath, f m. .... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Doors, Blinis,


Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a




You often hear of other ext:.cts
j wii~<~ch lail to be "just as good"'
Sas _10

Extract of Beef.
but these claims only call atten-
gtion the fact that tha e Comoa-
ny's Extract is
L For Quality.
fm n= 014 A -1 2.iai 9 a L-ma 9 L in 141 -f-aIif __

The Old Reliable

EstablisheG 38 years. Treatsmsaloortemale,
married or single, In case of exposure.
absefE, e-ire-as or improprieties. SMIL
GUA;'bL.N E.D Board and apart ent
furnilsed when desired. Question U3il#
and oi free. OaUw" WrItO,

Full of Promise to St. Andrews
Early in April last, Mr. R. F.
Brackin, the West End merchant re-
ceived from Mr. H. A. Dorr, of Mo-
bile, general agent of the Gulf
Steamship company, a communica-
tion reciting that the company con-
templated establishing a steamship
line between Mobile and Car:abelle,
to include in its schedule the ports of
P1ensacola, St. Andrews and Apalach-
icola and urging that the citizens of
St. Andrews assist the enterprise by
subscribing liberally toward the es-
tablishment of the line,
Mr. Brackin replied without delay
that on two different occasions with-
in recent years the people of this
community had been fooled and dis-
appointed by responding to similar
proposals; that this was the most nn-
favorable season of the year possible
to inaugurate such an enterprise and
expect it to be a paying one from the
start; that the citizens generally
would hail with great satisfaction the
establishment of the liie and he had
every reason to beleive they would
give the boat the bulk of their busi-
ness, and that, in due time a fine
business would foll.)wv
Other correspondence followed all
of which tended to assure Mr. B,
that the boat would be put on, but
it was not thought best to make a
public declaration of the project un-
ti. something definite had transpired.
A few days ago another letter was
received which stated definitely that
the boat would be put on and vould
st'p at the points mentioned and
will continue to do so for one year at
least, if free wharfage is furnished
it With this assurance Mr. Brackin
at once placed an order with Wil-
lett's mill for tlia necessary lumber
to extend his wharf 150 feet further
into the bay, till a depth of ten or
twelve feet of water is reached, and
the work ofbuilditg the wharf will be
pushed with all speed possible to get
it in readiness for the first arrival of

"2~~ ~YwuuJo

the boat, which Mr. Dorr as. ures him claims they hold upon tile country.
will not be later than June 5th next. And after each' had spoken, at the
The correspondence also explains command of the goddess of liberty all
that the passenger fare from Mobile unite in iainging the glorious anthem;
to St. Andrews will ba placed at $7; "My Country 'js of Thee." While
this, it will be remembered is $1 less their !ast verse i',ch ling through the
than was charged by the Gulf City, hall fou r yiuy': ladies, arrayed in
a.li $2 chie:per tha thle t'i .-- n hi. -. arfl s uponn which were
I Lnl's r:.te', F ieghit at.-, I. lettered in characters ot silver, Faith,
Dorr says will be the same as now Hope, Charity and Justice occupied
charged by the sailing vessels. the rear of st:,ge' its other occupants
It was at first proposed to lease a kneeling and pointing to the beauti-
boat; but the colnmunicatiou gives ful tableau as the curtain falls.
the information that a fine steamer Faith, IHope, Charity and Justice
has been bought having elegant being represented respectively by
passenger accommodations for twenty Misses Hattie Witherill, Gertie
passengers and almost unlimited Swindel, Annie Brown and Maud
freight capacity. Hoo ver.
As Mr. Brackin informed the pro- Following this were a few inter-
jectors, a poorer time could not testing recitations, the closing thrill-
have been selected to start in with a ing recitation of the loss of a ship at
steamship line, as far as St. Andrews sea, interspersed with singing, being
is concerned; but the opening iupof a beautifully rendered by Miss .Maud
railroad from Carrabille east makes Hoover. Part one was then co:n-
an urgent call for connection by boat eluded by the singing ot that beauti-
with Mobile, and we c-'n only hope ful melody "Home sweet Home"
that the St. Andrews business will written by Joihn Howard Payne; him-
be of sufficient volunme to encourage self a wanderer, hardly knowing Dy
the agent of the boat not to give us experience what a home was like and
the go-by untill the traveling and de tined to die sand be buried in a
freighting season may open up in the foreign land, but leaving behind him
fall, after which there will be no a melody of such exquisite pathos
question but that handsome profits that it will stand a fitting monument
will be realized by touching at our to his memory as enduring as tlhe
port. language in which it was written.
Twice before, once by the Cumber- Between part 1 and part 2. Prof.
land and later by the Gulf City, have Lipes made a short addresss explain-
the people been led to entertain a ing the situation of the school and
hope that they were to have steam- district and referring to the fact that
ship communication with Mobile, the board have pr,,nised to furnislh
only to meet with disappointment in the means to build a new school
each instance. Lot us hope that house, if the citizens will contribute
this third proposition will bear fruit toward erecting it.
equal to the expectation of its pro- lThse who admired the first tab-
jectors and that the scream of the lea were agepabiy suripe,:ied to f.l;d
new boats's whistle will resound at i thie second part an even ir:ue
regular intervals on the bay until interesting representation than thu
every one will be so firmly convinced firs
of its benefits that no consideration First came marching up the h::ll
would induce either proprietors or to th, stage thir.tee.u little lmi.ec
patrons to part with the service. representing. thie thilt.,en or!gi aI
The importance of this moyement states, each clad in a raiment or stars
to St. Andrews Bay can hardly be and stripes, and as they form in hine
over-estimated, apd it is to be hoped at the rear of the stage with shields
that no person interested in this sec- raised to the breast, sing al appro-
tion will leave an effort untried to-
waid retaining and sustaining the l)riate ety i t'ducii each
regular service of the steamship which the original thirteen states. 'ieu1
asks their encouragement. canime the Aztec ntaidens clad in terra
-- ---- ---- ~ cotta colored- go-.vns and elevated
Tried and True is the verdict of the ele
people who take Hood's Sarsaparilla. The head ea'a bearing a fiSgue of the
good effects of this medicine are soon felt sun which they worshipped, an.d, tak-
in nerve strength restored, appetite cre- ing their places at the lt~t of the
ated and health given.n
Hood's Pills do not weake'i, but aid di- stage they sang beaati(ully of the suin-
gestion and tone the stomach. Try them. Following
- .- god they reverenceed. Following
The beautiful zouave jackets stillhold the Aztecs came the Mound-builders
their own and never seem quite to lose
their prestige, and the new and varied dressed in drab and blue, tach head
shapes in which they are seen combine surmounted by a squaie-to,) cap, and,
the prettiest points of both new and old taking a place at the riiglt of the
with perfect fit and dainty finish.' i
The delicate- sweet pea tints are very stage, tey siln of their unwearied
fashionable in taffeta silksshotwith gold work in building the, mounds found
or silver. Toilets are made wholly of in so many parts of our favored land.
these silks, or they are used for half low t eeoted the
bodices and underskirts beneath dra- Then the dr l lnaster escorted the
,itI_0f !jog. net. chiffon or grenadine. boys dressed in white comprising the

- .. C -r


Or, the Cantata of America;

As Presented by the St Andrews
School at Ware's Hall Last
Friday and Monday
Owing to the rain and threatening
weatherof last Friday evening, the
attend nice at the cantata was not as
large as it otherwise would have been:
but as it was, all tile seats
were occupied and additions to
the attendance would have had to
be content with standing accomoda-
tions. It was somewhat unfortunate
and detracted from the interest due
to the presentation, that it was quite
late before the opening chorus, "Oh,.
Come, Come Away," was sung, and
the delays between the different
features gave unreasonable people oc-
casion to be somewhat weary; but
with this exception the presentation
was highly creditable and was in-
deed surprising in its perfection.
Prof. Lipes, aided by his assistant
M. G. Post had taken great pains to
drill the children in their respective
paits, and had been to considerable
expense to prepare appropriate cos-
tumes for the various historical scenes
to be represented. Indeed the whole
presentation abounds in historical
features extending from the semi-
legendary knowledge of the Aztecs
and M.uind-Builders to the more re-
cent and authentic record of Uncle
Sam's occupation and achievement
by land and sea.
Following the oj eniing chorus, rep-
resentatives of the Azte s, Mound-
Builders, Egyptians, Norsemen Ger-
mans, Indians, Negroes, Irishmen,
Chinamen and the Goddess of Liberty
filed upon tile stage, and the curtain
rose upon an apparently angry dispute
between Uncle Sam, and the various
foreign representatives as to who owns
this country, which is quieted by the
entrant c. of the goddnessof liberty
who commands peace, and calls upon
each representative to recite t e


"What's In a Name?"

_-0 _

Stranger-Who is that man roaring
around there and cursing and swearing
at everything and every one?
Foreman (in awed whisper)--Sure,
that's the civil engineer.-Puck.
Bln<',,!ic-ries nrd UnspLberrles.
A bnul:,tin from tOe M:i:usachusettssta-
tion dc:.-ls with s'iall fruits. Erie black-
berry is not hardy. It is often killed to
the ,ground. It is o:;ly a trifle hanmder
thlmu Lawton, which it otherwise re,-in-
bli-s cl-sely. Agawain is hanrdy and usil-
ally prl;'ic. It is of excellent quality
and oulht not to be mentioned in this
connection with Snyder. Taylor or Erie.
Snyder turns reddish after picking, but
it is early, pridlnctive and hardy. Tay-
lor is deemed one of the best for home
use, being ra: her late in ripening.
Of the blackcap raspberries the IIil-
born is the most vigorous and product ve
variety tested, of good quality and size
and fairly firm. It is later than Palmer,
Progress, Souhegan, S,.Cria,.:el l or Car-
man. The new Kansas is thought n o ibe
vigorous, free from disease and of tin
best quality. It is, too, among the earli-
est to ripen. Souhegan, Progress and
Palmer are the earliest. Souhean is pre-
ferred. -

navy to the stage and as they took a
position in front of the thirteen states
they sang of their determination to
"To fight for Uncle Sam." But the
climax was reached when the small-
est boys of the school, attired in uni-
form of the daddies of the revolution
with red breeches, blue, swallow-
tailed coats and white, plng hats
marched upon the stage and sang a
version of the national song and
chorus, "Yaikee Doodle." Those
were followed by a squad represent-
ing the army. When all are thus as-
sembled the Goddess of Liberty, per-
sonated by Miss Leanna Brock ap-
pears and requests all her subjects to
unite in singing the Red White and
Blue," and during the singing of the
last v.rse all in front kneel in rever-
ence to the adored g:ddess, who,
standing upon a pedestal in the rear
holds aloft a representation of a torch
and personates "Liberty enlighten-
ing the world; while a tableau light
brings out the bcenie to the admira-
tion of the audience, and the,curtain
drops on the most elaborate and in-
structive entertainment ever attempt-
ed in St. Andrews.
In a short address IProf. Lipes then
bade an affecting adieu to his pupils
and dismissed the spectators.
The receipts of Friday evening not
having been sufficient to meet the in-
curred expense it was decided to re-
peat the cantata on Monday night,
and it is pertinent to say that the de-
lays incident to the first presentation
did not characterize .he second, and
it was even more successful than the
the first.

C orrnspondence of the Buoy.
The weather is too dry for any-
thing to happen, therefore news is
scarce these days.
We were surprised by a real show-
er of rain on Fiiday, but it was not
enough to save the gardens.
Mrs. Win. Redd from the Lakes is
visiting Mrs. Po. tis.
The masonic order of Parker held
their regular monthly meeting on
Saturday last.
Chas. Parker attended court at
Vernon during the past week.
The sloop Anna started on Tues-
day for Apalachicola,'where the boys
are in hopes of selling their fish.
All of the East Bay fishing crews
have quit fishing for, this season;
after having bad luck the entire time;
the blue-fish concluded to eat thtir
seins so they had to quite in self de-
W. H. Parker did some surveying
in the vicinity of North Bay the first
of the week.
Mrs. Helen Huntem of Wewa-
hi chka and Master Ralph Graves of
Bainbridge, Ga aie visiting their
uncles W. O. and J. A. Donalson
and families.
Mr. Johnson and party of friends
who have been staying at St. An-
drews the past six .weeks have re-
turned to their home in Georgia. anad
the Susie B, is back in her bayou
home, looking rather rough, but
inatura; as ever.
Mrs..P, rtis was made very happy
on Saturday, when her son, H. L.
Barfield, whom she had not seen for
for four years, came to see her.
It is a tie between the two, which
Martin Davis is .lie lnchiest at find-
ing-bee-trees rich with honey-or
rattle-snakes wearing rattles numer-
ous. Not long since he killed a
monster that had fifteen rattles.

SCorrespondence o! the Buor.
Messrs. Carpenter, Robertson and
Bush, acting as examining board,
were in session here forfonr days,ex-
amiining and grading the answers
made to the list of questions given
each candidate for a certificate as
teacher. There are in this county
63 ,h,-l.ols and only 37 candidates
passed at this examination. The
questions not answered any way were
many; while the majority of answers
were very gonci,,. It is an error of
judgment on tl :)art of t e candi-
date not to answer, for an answer,
though not correct, would give the
examiner an idea of how much
knowledge was possessed on the
point and possibly get rome points.
There is a circuit court at present
at Vernon and some loud grumbling
is heard from citizens who were sim-
moned as jurors and not called oni
to sit. They travel far and lose timq
and money, for they get only five
cents a mile one way, and no time
and if they strike against this impos-
ition they are punished.
4in election contest case came
from Holmes county to be decided at
Vernon, and the principals rode in in
an ox cart which so disgusted the
legal fraternity that they sent them
back and they will get justice next
year at home. Coxey's reception at
Washington is an object lesson to
all men, but some will never profit
by example. Had this man from
Holmes' wilds come in a barouch
drawn by four spanking greys, a ti-
ger behind and out-riders in front,
the reception and result might have
beer different.
Miss E. Tuggle died on Friday
night and was interred on Saturday.
She wvai one of those gentlewomen,
who hasa only to be konwn to be lov-
ed and the regret at her death was
We have a man from Marianna
preaching in the Baptist church this
week and he is waking np tle folks
to the fact that there is another
world, Ile is a good speaker and a
powerful reasoner.
We had on Saturday, a long thin
puff of cold wind; it came from Tex-
as and some said it was Gov. Hogg
saluting Gov. Mitchell.
Mrs Enimons, wife of the editor of
the BuOY, arrived here on Sntnd:i y
inght from Tampa, where she was
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Sarah
Lynch, and is on her way to ler
home in St. Andrews. MALACHY.


rThe Pioneer Oataloge of V*ge-
ftables and Flowers.
Contans112 pages 8 x 10 1-2 in.,
with descriptions that describe,
not mislead; Illustrations that
Instruct, not exaggerate. -
The cover is charming in har-
moniousblending of water col-
or prints in green and white,
I with a gold background, a
dream of beauty. 32 pages of
Novelties printed in 8 different
colors. All the leading novel-
ties and the best of the old va-
rietles. These hard times you
cannot afford to run any risk.
g Buny I&ONEST GOODS where
you willreceive FULL MEAS-
.ITRE, It is not necessary to ad-
l vertisethat Vick'sseedsgrow,thls
'/ is known the world over, and also
B that the harvestpays. Averylit-
Btie spent for proper seed will save
/grocer's and doctor's bills. Many
concede Vick's Floral Guide the
handsomest catalogue for 1894. If
h-armer Pea you love a fine garden send ad-
dress now, with 10 cents, which may be deducted from
firstBorder. $360 Oash Prizer for Potatoes.
.-', E* ., a

w ~ El'






If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


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



Contractor for all kinds of

Manufacturer of the Latest Designs in Monuments & Tombstones
Agent for
Iron Fences, and Other Ornamental Work.
Corresponlence Solicitai and Designs an i 1:s i t ih11 !: ,I n A lpplier tioa


- -m1P' I-~> i ; )li ID.

< 2r. 3^T rlilllixara

*Manufacturer of



n rID Ti .r-A- Y" E9
,rriaUes, Bggies wagons
No. 30 East Garden Street. I'enisacIla, Vils



The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turn
from the old style of stump pullers and we lnade andil-put the first practical
machine of this class on the market. We threw out all sawed timber,
all common iron, all light pieces, chains, links, open hooks, springs, bolts,
straps, clamps, thimbles, splices. screws, gears and eccentrics, and at once
done away with all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces in
the machine from 47 to 3, these being properly formed and proportioned,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful, lighter,
handier, cheaper,, faster working ana a more durable machine than
otherwise could be made, and to counteiact the extreme prejudice against
the name stump.pullers; the new machine was called the Smith Grubber.
Write to W. SMITH & Co., Mystic, Iowa.

T. C






A Full Line of Cannld Goo'ds.



2.lFst, FOos & Company's





r. Backin s ur,

-n_ ---~~ I i


Effervescent, too.'
Exhilarating, appetizing.
Just the thing to build up the

Hires' Rootbeer
Wholesome and strengthening,
pure blood, free from boils or
carbuncles. General good health
-results from drinking HIRES'
Rootbeer the year round.
Package makes five gallons, 25c.
Ask your druggist or grocer for it.
Take no other.
Send 2-cent stamp to the Charles B. Hires
o., 117 Arch St., Philadelphia, for beauty
Picture cards.
11 e red in oe 'rAINL 8 treatmeaL
la|l r v: th ;t knife, 5.- iog of time
6I IILW from business. filtula, Ulicer,
L tc., also cured. 30 year.' ex.
Question Blank and Book free. Call or wite.
S 832 PI Street. .- BT. LOusrUp.

Another Inventor Who is Not Is Night Air Injurious?
ST AN DRE S BAY A Practical. Popular Science Monthly.
Good Roads. Is night air injurious? Since the
We learn from a Western ex- day of creation, that air has been
A lcr Im change that "A self-acting sofa, just breathed with impunity by millions EATA
Sbig enough for two has been invent- of different animals-tcnder, delicate C PYRI S.
ed. [f properly wound up it will be- creatures, some of them-fawns, m answer no st o e
experienIce in the patent busine&. Communica..
gin to ring a warning bell just be- lambs and young birdie. fotirti confidenal. AHandbook of n
feten o'clock. At one minute The moist air of the tropical forest tainthem cent ree. Alsoacataloguet n echan.
for c i-l andcisecal and scientific books sent free.
I after ten it splits apart and while is breathed with impunity by our Peatntia in throEgnt ieotme u ica
one half carries the daughter of the next relatives, the anthropoid apes, ot ct to the inventor. Tis senid paper,
Issued weekly, elegantly illustrated, has by far the
house upstairs, the other half kicks the same apes that soon perish with largest circulation o any scientific work in the
world. S3 a year. Sample copies sent free.
the young man out of doors. They consumption in the close though gen. cof in Ect monthly, bayeM inge
houses, with plans, enabling nilders to show the
ORGANTZEn JAN AR 9, 1892. will come high, nevertheless several rally well-warme atmosphere found thfo l ses.a n onsandb o D
paients3 feel that one of these sofas in our northern menageries. lUNN & c., NEW YORK, 3e 1 BROADWAT.
will be a household necessity in the Thousands of soldiers, hunters and
The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St. near future." lumbermen sleep every night in tents A MAP
Andrews Bay and to It has become almost the universal and open sheds without the lea. t
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country. opinion that inventors are visionary, injurious consequences. Men in the Of the City of St. Anlrows,
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tracts of Two- That the) .are always striving for the last stage of consumption have re- Gotten up with great care by the
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the unattainable. That they are not covered by adopting a semi-savage publisher, who has spared no pains
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the among the commercially successful. mode of life and camping outdoors in to- prepare for the public a map of
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to That such an opinion should be gain- all but the stormiest nights. Is it St. Andrews as it really is.' It shows
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines, ing ground is t over strange in the draft you fear or the contrast of t ILE OF AST LI
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a view of the constant tendency on the temperature? Blacksmiths and con- tendingg eastward front Dyer's
Source of Revenue to its Owner. part of the average inventor to im- doctors seem to thrive under such Point, taking in the Old Town site of
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION. p:ove on things which are already influences. St. Andrews, and gives location of
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso- considered good, overlooking as he Draft? Have you ever seen boys public business places, private resi-
ciation rclialle:1"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association too often does the impractical points skating in the teeth of a snow-storm dences, docks etc., also every lot in
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of t each block and the adjoining addi-
the same with any responsible business man or firmadoig business on the Bayor inf of his invention, at the rate of fifteen miles an hour? tion to the Cincinnati Company's
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto- Now in the first place the ordinary "They counterac. the effect of the land, with a full description of the
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement. a as at pest contract ear cold ai y vigous exercise." Is same.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for The Map will show owners of lots
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers the stamp of universal approval. No there no other way of keeping warm? n he ctp y wil sho owner t r lots
or damages from any cause possible to be prevented, man wants a better thing and pre- Does the north wind damage the cated, and is of value to tho e t o-
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit e fi cated, and is of value to those think-
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are gien: sumably this feeling ot satisfaction fine lady sitting motionless in her ing of buying property.
Price of;aian per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting 1st is shared by the (sometimes) gentler sleigh or the helmsman of a storm- Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20 se n Y l sd ts ap to
It is not extravagant to estimate that a i-acre vineyard will on the third sex. Then who would buy the new to sed vessel? he BUO will send this map to any
year, if properly cultivated, vield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite invention? Why naturally the It cannot hlie the inclemency of the address on the receipt of
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little young ladies' father if anybody, but open air, for even in the sweltering O N E D O L L A R
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots, oOr given as a premium for 5 yearly
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English then again tle over-sanguine invent- summer nights the sweet south cash subscriptions.
walnuts, Japai. chestnuts, pecans, and ,nany other varieties of fruits and nuts. which or finds that winds, blessed by all creatures that
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain vieldlarge returns oftener than they miss. '-What fate imposes we must need abide." draw the breath of life, bring no re- A SECTIONAL MAP
The Secretary of tile Asisodiation will give particular atteniti6n to an- The old gentleman at once sees lief to the victim of aerophobia. Of S[ A arr s
sweriag letters of inquiry, iand the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an- the "outs about this new angled There is no doubt that fami Ies
swer all ..^;-i asked it. the"outs" about this new -angled There is H o doubt that families W
R E M E M 1 E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy device. He knows, unless his mem- who have feed themselves from the
Terms ,i I'.ia'ment; but improvements must b)e paid for as satisfactory proof is given defective, at te y g pe- cse at tat petition cn live out and the
that the work has been performed. C ORRESPO NDEN C E L ITE D. oy be defective,that the young peo- curse at that superstition can ve out
Address I. E. HOWARD, Sec. ple, if indeed they use the sofa at all, and out healthier in the heart of a 0 U i
Harriso. Fla. are liable to set at naught tlme teach- great city than its slaves on the air-
_- -...... ....-- __-_ _- -__- ings of science which tell us "that iest highlands of the Southern Apen- we Ihave made arrangements by
S~ IMIU^ A fl M Iwhich we can furnish this fine ?MAP
two bodies cannot occupy the same nines. covering about eig miles square
covering about eigghteemi niles square
P 1 I IJ B r f J I M I space at thle same time" ald yet of territ-orv, including the Cincinnati
Switout going ontsitle for'videne The Pabor Lake Pineapple is pre- Comnpany's Tract, asi Harrison,
--- we are sure that two bodies have pariin'to change in October its six- Parker, Ctromanton, and adjacent
KELLAM I '1ORL'S Celebrited Perfected Crystal Lens been known to occupy the same end teen page monthly to an eight page country, for
of a sofa at the same time. weekly edition, and with the same Or given Tor.5cesh yea ly su, scriptions.
SB vt even if at. honest attempt were talent it now has to ,ook after its By the aid of this map the location of
,..i t made by the -'spooners" to utilize welfare, it is sa'fe to say the Pineap- lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Sthe new invention it would need lbut pie will take rank a,ig te leading Con any can be easily ascertained,
the new in vention it Iwould n e ill i ie ii 110 g Cor, parties mav send us $1 and their
S.'I. a little carelessness on their part to weeklies il the -lte. description and we will locate their
V,9 ,\ get the young la.y thrown into the lots and return the Mt,11 by mail.
street and the young nlan eleveted Colert cllunty, Ala., has voted Address T1 no1,
very i-m otm? perhaps into the very arms ot the,$100,000 for inliovemenit of county S A "'.. Fla.
dreaded parent, and then-no theli, ,. Bonds are to be is.lued and i Forc shsbscriers, ----wil as
.. ." .a premium, 1 Sectional 1.1_
i'...le- ea belngs to a more cuel a rk will begin at once. country, or 1 t!p of the c- of St. -
-S E -T than this. drews. Either inai p sold a gi y-
C-T' 7-E.!CTA._CL -, _"_TD Y1 E-0 A-L.SS -i S. DAT2 NT. T F. ....S
I'he -1-,.'1i,' price rf these gia-ses 1. ,n. '..,1 perpalir. One pair wiiLbe given free Cnriosa and Useful Plants.i
for six ,i,,.; up yetnrly ', ,;t ..... :t' we will fit vonr eves. Or either eyeglasses r EDWIN A. EM MONs
or speclt.,1-., will lbe furni.ihed to subscriiers for .1.90. Cut the smallest line or F'rom Easterni Asia copies a plant, Nutice to uveiitors. EDJ T A. El I 0 N S,
sentence you can read haniily with the naked eye at 14 to 16 inches from the eye and ethe Aovers of whic cothiin a quan- T hre was neerla ti ine a i t ie i erici
S tend i,, us : wei ;i fit .... l.., as' ss ;ill not tire, )ut rest the e es. was never a tin in t e s-
.. --. ...... ..... .. .-.-.-. tity of juice that rapidly turns black tory ( oiur cuniitrv when the demand -i G -i 0 ~7
N.. ..uU bCi- i-' or deep pu-rple. It is used by Chi- for inventions andii imlprovemleirts ill Authorized Agent for te following Publi-
S nese ladies for dyeing their hair, and the arts and sciences generally was so San Francisco Exiniiner: Per Year

S.. M shoes. Decidedly remarkable is the moan kind in tsie factory and work- un day ........... .......... 2 0
camptlhor tree, from which campho," shop, ini the hIousehold, on thie farm, Weekly. ................... 1 50
is pl-pared by Lolli g the chopped ::anil in official life equire continnal ni- nd 8nndv........... $10 00n
branches in water. It is n ii:ly accessions to :lie appnrtenances and )ail~ without Sunday......... 8 00
OAilv miNdaN ... ..... ...............
pF AN V ErNT IO N p-oduced in the island of Aromosa. implements of each in order to save s a exet n .......
ShInasmuch as it grows well in the labor, time and expense. The poli- Weekly............... ...... 1 00
southern states, there is reason to tical change in the administration of New York World:
Eqnal with, the interest of those having claims against the government is aliey and Sua!dafv.............. 8S 50
that of rNVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because believe that the preparation of cam- government dcs not affect the pro- Dail. ......... ......... (; 00
ofthe competency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their phori will some day become a profit- gress of tile American inventor, who Su"dv..y ....... ........... 0
patents. Too much cAre cannot beexercised in employing competent and rell- Semi-weekly................ 2 "0
able solicitors to procure patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if able industry in this country. The being on tihe ale t, and ready to per- Weekly.... .............. I 00
not entirely, upon the care and skill of the attorney. arnotta plant has seeds coated with a ceive the existing deficiencies, does -New York Sun:
With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless attorneys, Daily and Sunday.... .. .....$8 00
and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we have led, waxy pulp, which is dried and not permit the affairs of government ai ......... ...........
retained counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are prepared to made into cakes. It is nimuch used to deter him friomim quickly conceiving Sund;!:......... .......... 1..... 2 00
Obtain Patents in the United States and all Foreign by tihe South American Caibs for the remedy to overcome existing dis- weekly ..................1
Countries, Conduct Interferences, Make Speolial painting their bodies, paint being crepanmies. Too great care cannot St. Louis Republic:
Etxminations, ProsecPite Rejected Cases, Register almost their only article of clothing. be exercised in clhoosing a competent Daily and Sunday.............. $h 00
Auvn three days................ 4 00
Trade-Marks and Copyr~ights, Render Opinions as As a commercial article it is mainly and skillful attorney to prepare and Twice a week................ 1 00

to Scope and Validity of Patents, Proseoute and used as a coloring for cheese, butter prosecute any application for a pat- A sile v............... 1 5
cpFractions of a year at year y rate.
Defend Infringemnent Suits, Etc., Etc. and inferior chocolates. From India cut. Valuable intreiets have been Chicago Times:
cones the klus-klus grass, the fibrous lost and destroyed in innumerable in- Daiil and "unday (city edition).. $8 00
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to- il .............. 1 .........( 00
gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be at I',ots of which yield a very peculiar stances by thie employment of in- Daily (country edition)........ 4 00
once advised as to the best co:ure to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If and pleasing perfume. In India the competent counsel, and especially is Sunday.......... ...........2 00
others are infringng on your -its, or if you are charged with infringement by e Satu1rday.................... 1 50
others, submit the matter to us foua reliable OPINION before acting on the eaves are manufactured into screens this advice applicable to those who Weekly............. .......1 00
matter, for doors and windows, which when adopt the "No patent, ino pay" sys- Indianipolis Senlinel:
THE PRS S CS CO PANY, wet diffuse a re resting scent. tenm. Inventors who intrust their n td S y............ 00
l) iliv except Sunday........... ( 10
618 P STREET, N 'F:" ".'2'. T, WASHINGTON, D. C. business to tlhse kind of attorneys VW kly....... . .. 00
P.O. Box 385. JO l V. DDERBURN, Managing Attorney. God in the Constitution. do so at immminent ri-.k, as tIle breadth PFi,h l .l i .ii ... t e
CompanyIsand steith ot the ptent is never Iil'v aexd ept ..... ..3(1
a Thtis Company ist r < ;- a -:i.inationofthelargestand mostinfluential news. Baptist Union. and st'relngth ot the pntout is never Ih-ily except Iunu..:........... C0
papers in the United States, for i'.e c-press purpose of protecting their subscribers A well-meaning group of agitators considered in view of a quick en- Weekly.....................
against unscrupulous and icu.om -p..- a tet Agents, and each paper printing this adverhave i e old iss that t de to et a allow ce a o- Chicald:
tisementvouches for there pousi.:ly.o :dh ghstandingofthePressClaimsCompany have ai the old issue that the ear to get an allowance and ob- hico Herald:
Z ar*Cut t -is out -nr ..i.-nd It with your inquiry.."r name to God should be introduced tain the fees then due. THE PRESS Dii except S.. unday. .. ... '' 00
------- -----------into the constitution of the United CLAIMS COMPANY, John Wed- Saturday .................... 1 :o
derr General \ 1 Mn agr 618 F Da il v, p:1 ris of N.n r 50/ per m iotli,
States. hey desire such phraseology uin, erieral .ManRagei, 8 i :1 i n pe
DUTEI 8HOB CO., Inc'p. Capital, $1,000,000. ,C- n innati ni r:
BEST 81.50 SHOE IN THE W1ORLD.000 used as shall affirm also faith in -treet, N. W., Washington, D. C., Dai l v and undia 1-1 00
"A dollar saved is a dollar earned." S...........
Thisadles'Solid French DongolaKidBut. Jesus Christ and the Bible. But the representing a la.re number of iin- ni except Sundy............... 0(0
Tn Boot delivered fere anywhere in the U.S., on l" L o kly. . ... .... ...... ] 00
r receptofCash, Money Order, first great amendment forbids legisla- portant daily and weekly papers, as Louisvile CouIrier-Jou.nal:
or Postal Note for $1.50. well as general eriolicals of the ilv nd in a ............ 00
Equals every wa the boots tion as to matters of religion. The we llas general eoicl of the l:iiy Hd Siday.............
$2.50'. We make this boot '.TN IATRRY'S SEED case of christianity has never p!os- co"tntry, was instituted to Ir otect its Wundav e .di .i ...
ourselves, therefore we guas r an .1 rd make up for lost ti6n frn the inetb s Wmekl.... ...........
antee theft, style and wear .' eedAl nnalfor1894wiU .er by cna.tmeit or coe: ciin. The pat th afo methods W ................ .
and if any one is not satisfied or,- you many valuable hin ts eetof epld i tI ii o Ceot iaa imoli )
wewill refund the money t t raean hovery cntal ia thgoelisthat heretofore employed in this line of Cenitu, Mnoazin ,, motly....... 4 00
or sendanotherpair. Opera rise it. It contains informa-t. icoas, ot, r t ou
Toe or Common Sense, tio behad fromno oe main shall be invited to receive the business. le said Conmpany is pre- people........................ 3 00
widths C, D, E, & E RA Mre Free to all. -1 io
sizes 1 to 8 and hal M. rry &Co. grace oi God, but under no cilcum- pared to take charge of all patent BrooMvu Citizixn:
sizes. to 8S and halrste; aDler on Sunday. ..............
I zes.ndpyourie; De ttances force to o so. hencethi business entrlulsted to it for reasonl- Da;, ad unday......' ...... .
oe wJlde you. M~ich. sitanceS acel to do so. H;nce, this a c a (a 6 00
Illustrated ...........
Cata- effort to iivoke legislative recognition able fees, andll prpalres and prosecutes Sunucy .:!ition only.......... 1 >0
FRE is an unfortunate display ot zeal. applications generally, including :Florida iien:
BiTER SHOE Co,43 FEDERAL ST., GL. DOC r Doubtless the Iromotors of it would mechanical inventions, design pat- i edition .'ar.......... s 0,0
fT, t wouldSix m iuth . ........... ...4 00
vtatl terms to Dalers. spurn any inpnutation of I apal alli- ents, trade marks, labels, copyrights, Thrce months. ................. 00
--- --- 1ADIBES' FAVORITE. ances in what they are it, ing, but ieinterferences, infringements, validity One nat i .................. (i7
...iE.s..FAVORITE.I Weeki \dii m ed> K:" ,'.Ar.. 1 00
ALITY I Lp.LBiar.jp.rfctl7SAFE. The same thev would do well to ot: that it reports, and gives especial attention P
Sr .Y -, a, .p.-r_~tAe.In i stte-, they would do wa 1 r t at i t Provitiden e :uStati:
SUrrU7ant' i a ritm.prac bce,t ors bdyeaSrt was by such plausible measures as to ejected cases. It is also epar- Dail ony.....................
S tsroten > d tica. repreented. sLend this that Rome of old stole away the ed to eitI r into cmipetion with any S ,i .,
5 ,ar raperiene i: i r t a i INSTIT0TE. 120 N.9th S, St. Louls,Mo.
lesofRuptureo.. b iu. a ioS o e pia.ain t liberties of Eur,,ope. Pt p thy fi secunng orn pallets. .. ..... 2 0.
DosItive care. Question Blanr and Boo t \V1 w p nctu we o anes adW rite fo"il insti'uctioms anri ,trvice. i ,,, m "s...d Coo-t t ,I;.. 1-o(
tree. Caller write. I ( "i meant tr weaknessand sword" was onlice the Master's word; rite for .ions.. .... i
9WI~~ l~B~DIO WIOE EO~ d Ii~Eb~ IJ~t de"(y, nervousdebility: ,;
ViA.MEDICO APPLIANCE CO., i ato: itty 'rer etor ot. i it is His woird still. Church an'l Jo. W..O.lIIn N, 618 F st. Ev n .'. ....... ., 0
= P 8~ *ret ST. LOiS s, : .t ...-,2'7TE, 12S0.3T`tS.ST.LOUI o, tate should be free separated. ,PO. o 833. Wa.hiington, D. C Sutbscriptioiis Sol;cited.
btate should be kOrevei- searatec .




Secure une or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acre Frait Tract



Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.





Their A llantacg to Get Prices Before OrdOiinlE Elsowaere.
O'FF IOF CE A. T T IEI = I- 1, TII t -
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor,


Pittsburs FLA.


I wish to inform the citizens of Washington and Calhoun counri.- that
I have opened up a large and varied took of

In tle Store at Pittsburg, formerly occupied by N. W. PITTS & SON'
which I propose to sell at the LOWEST LIVING MARGIN OF PROFIT
Recognizing the truth of P. T. Barnmini's trite saying that "You can foo.
all of the people some of the time, and some of the people all of the time
But You Can't Fool All of the People All of the Time,"
I propose to show yon that you need not be fooled at all in purchasirl
your Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions, or Boat or Farm Supplies.
My expenses are very light; my buildings were all built with a viev to
convenience, comfort and the economical handling of an extensive

general Merlichadiise a FISH BUSINESS,
I have no profit-consuming rents to pay, and I propose to give my patrons
the full benefit of all these advantages over my less fortunate competitors.

Headquarters on East Bay for Schooncr Nettie.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Title only one remove from the United States Government and of course,
rittsburg, Fla.

Tie tVa s en eianae tne iltues.
An amusing report comes from near
Cataract, Wis., regarding two young
men who seriously quarreled over a
wrestling match and decided to Iettle it
according to Marquis of Queensberry
rules and arranged to meet tne next day.
Meantime the fathers of the boys heard
of it and were on hand just as the boys
were stripped "for the fruy." The boys
were anxious to get i.o ith.ir ci.thes at
once,, brt their fathers t ,oldt ihe.m to settle
it then and there, Lbut dCtr.idl to. take a
part iun te:m-lve s. aud ach of :them
pulled front r-.;::ier lis c .a" gcod raw-
hide v.1 ip. iTese vere giv-j to the
boys, i:!:d they were told to u:-e them in-
stead f thcir ils!s. T;c L.ys \.*re there
for ,' ,.c," c :ml .I it thu.y wen;t, iw ; it
is safe to say .iat the: t:c :..ys ncLr hilad
such a ir: ping in their 1! :-. But one
rour- w-as e cienL., ad nothing would
incdce cither to a':ain face the cr-.1
wvh;ps. They wero Loth very -eeik ;:ud
Lad a -.e-";t deal of respect for (Lac oith-
er, whilc the spectators thol;.:gt :; v.:aa
the greatest circus they c ve: ai.-- t.
Paul Pioneer Press.
Politeness ly. Tlc;lehihoe.
H. MI. Barron of J..U. I;arrio,*:r (, Co.,
dealers in woodenware, ievw York, ,LZr-
rates an experience he recently had wiith
a promine::t house in that city. Tho
head of the concern alluded to reniar.Led
that during NovenibeIr and Deceimber
last he kept a record of all.the clerks in
their employ who answered telephone
calls. Those who were civil and in other
ways gave the iniprr.ssic to inquirers
that it was a pleasure to hear from them
and courtcouliy a.wercl' thlir q'eries
were marked 'No.. 1." Those who were
impertinent, abrupt with answers and
haven't-the-time sort were classed "No.
2." At the beginning of the new year
those marked No. 1 were kept and ad-
vanced somewhat. Those in the No. 2
category were either reduced in salary
or their services dispensed with entirely.
Without discussing the ill breeding of
giving indifferent answers, the reasoning
of the senior partner quoted was that in-
asmuch as so much business is now done
by telephone the answer one receives
either makes a good impression or does
much harm.-Iron Age.

Do You Want

3E-M: 4(> IW

H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaer.
Parker, Fa.


There are single retail shoe stores in our lhrge
cities which sell 2,000 pairs of shoes a day, making
a net profit of $250,000 a year. We sell shoes low,.
but we sell a great many pairs, the clear profit onr
our ladies', misses' and children' shoes is at leasa
ten cents a pair, and on our mens' and boys' shoes
15 cents a pair. We shall establish shoe stores im
each of the fifty largest cities of the U. S., and fi
they sell only 300 pairs of shoes a day they would:
earn $525,000 a year. We should be able to pay a4
yearly dividend of $5.25 a share, orover 50 per cent-
a year on the investment. We sell the stock at $10
a share. The price must inevitably be much more
than $10 a share. No stock has ever been sold at
less than this price, which is its par value. Stock
non-assessable. Incorporated, capital $1,0,0 0,Qr -
We have over 1,000 stockholders, and the number
is increasing daily. Some of the principal stock-
holders are: T. S. Walling, N. Y.; I. J. Potter, Boston;
N. A. Reed, Jr., Chicago; J. Campbell, Chicago; W. M.
Kavanaugh, Little Rock, Ark.; I. I. Rich, Chicago ;J. F.
Turner, Phila. B. Harding, N. Y.; E. J. Payne, Battle
Creek, Mich.; F. P. Hullette, Arcade, N. Y.
Write for a prospectus containing the names of
our stockholders, etc., or send an order for stock,
enclosing cashier's check, cash or money order.*
Orders taken for one or more shares. Price, $10
a share.
DEXTER 8HOE CO., ." 'TO'"s
Agents Wanted.

Every owner o, a horse should keep
it on hand. It mae save the life of a
valuable animal. One package will
cure cit to tenecasea. Price $1.r0.
Bent by mai o express. Our Ac-
count oack, w ieh co.ntins hint to
stable k<'perg, miil d free ,
. TEA, ll P- &Co.. -82 PineSt,
CT. LOBS8, Mn.

.rued ,~i tt p and, per m.-nth. N
F-n ..-- .. i..-... e 'nce, 1 o bd.. u si t n naufersqy
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