ST. ANDREWS BAY,
Sirst, Last, and all the
ST. ANDREWS, FLA., JAN.
SAgan, t the World.
UNIT D STATE.s.
euato' Hon. am'l Pasco, Monticello;
Hon \'ilkiisonI Call, Jncksonviile.
Re resentatives-lst District. R. Mal-.
lory," Ptnsacula; 2d District, 0. M
Land Office-Register, J. M. Barco: Re-
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
Governor-He ry L. Mitshell; Attorney
General Wm. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State; J. L: .rawford; Comptroller, W.
D. Blosham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. U.' Womhwell; S.pcrintendent
of Public instruction W, N. Sheats;
Treasurer. C. B. C llins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
I'U S. SENATOR.
First District-Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
ville; Icond District, Samuel Pasco.
d-- ^c61io. ,
Twentv-fifth District-Alonzo W. Weeks,
Representative, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
County Judge, Vacancy,
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W, B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Home, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockey;
S Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
r stice of the Peace. W.G. Singleterry;
-" Notary Pullic, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. R. D. Hopkins; School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
?'oitmiistFress, Mrs. Ellison.
?ostmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
S o.stmnaster, N. W. Pitts.
.otaries, 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-
loon at 3:0 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist---Rev M. J. Webb. Pastor,
preaches in the Methodist Church, corner
of Washing.on avenue and Chestnut
street at 11 a. m. tnd 6:45 p. m.. very
first and third Sunday, prayermeeting
every Friday evening at 6:45. Church
con'ererc6 saturday before first Sunday
t. p.m. At Parker .very fourth Sun-
4yjin each monthly at I1 aH.4 and i:3(T
.n.; at UCom ato'' every seec.i d Sun-
day mnoruinA and evening.
Sev eatlhi pay Uoptitt-Mets every Sat-
irday at II o'clock a. m., corner of Wood-
3inae venue and Bay V'iew streets; prayer
Meeting same place every Friday evening
'Pres yterian--Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches by permis-
sion every alternate Sunday at 7:340 p. m.
Catholic-Church corner Wyomuing ave-
3ue and Foster street.
East, wet and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every day except Sunday At 12:30
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
any at 12:00 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east e\ery morning
at F' o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bay lAnderson): Arrives at St.
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.
I BUSINESS DIRECTORY
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
St. Andrews. Florida.
DR. L. F. SHAFFER, B. D.
The Magnetic Physician.
Electric, Magneti: and Ozone Baths
CHRONIC CASES A SPECIALTY
""~ a aid residence one block north
': ol steamboat landing.
St. Andrews, Florida.
F. B. BELL,
Notary Public for he State at Large. Of-
fice and residence,
W. H. PARKER,
otary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
Office and salesroom in Geo. Rus-
sell's store, corner of Bay View and
St. Andrews Florida
R. D. HOPKINS,
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office in the old real estate offic opposite
Brackin's store. Magnolia street.
--- -- -j M- -ams
DI*. DODD'S otw% fcv
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IL BM CON. r~ m Plus 8
ft. L0016 no.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.
WILLIAM A. EMMONS
E. A. EMMONS, - Political Editor.
Display ad rates 50c per inch per month.
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special agreement.
If You Want a Kiss.
There's ajolly fresh proverb
That is pretty much like this:
That a man is half in heaven
When be has a woman's kiss.
But there's danger in delaying.
And the sweetness may fIftsa'e it;
So I tell you, hashful lover,
If you want a kiss, why, take it.
Never let another fellow
Steal a march on you in this;
Never let a laughing maiden
See you spoiling for a kiss-
There's a royal way of kissing,
And the jolly ones who make it
Have a motto that is winning--
If you want a kis, why, take it.
Any fool may face a cannon,
Anybody wear a crown,
But a man must win a woman
If he'd have her for his own.
Would you have the golden apple
You must flud the tree and shake it,
If the thing is worth the having,
And you want a kiss. why take it.
Who would burn upon a desert,
With a forest smiling by?
Who would give this sunny weather
For a black and wintry sky?
Oh, I tell you, there is magic,
And you cannot, cannot break it;
For the sweetest part of loving
Is to want a kiss and take it.
-Dr. Mary Walker in Boston Globe.
Deolsion Against the Bell
On December 18, 1894. Judge
Carpenter, of the United States Cir-
cuit Court, rendered his decision in
the suit brought uy the Federal gov-
ernment to annul the Berliner micro-
phone patent. Th# judge oir two
grounds decides the patent void,
and directitt to be Jivred up to
Abe canceled. ThiS isa circuit court
decision and is open uto appeal, anil
and the case, it is presumed, will be
carried to the higher courts. But
the' decision is a good one, is very
far reaching, and is the first circuit
court defeat which the Sell
Company has sustained for many a
The patent in suit is one granted
to Emil Berliner on November 17,
1891, and is numbered 463,569. It
describes and claims broadly the mic-
rophone transmitter of a telephone
system. The original date of appli.
cation Was June 4. 1877. For over
fourteen years the application waq
kept alive in the Patent Office,by one
action after anqthr. Many reasons
for delay were assigned, and finally
the patent was issued a short time
before the two fundamental Bell
patents had expired.
For a long series of years the Bell
patents had maintained for their
owner, the American Bell Telephone
Company. an absolute monopoly of
the art of transmitting speech elec-
trically, and many million dollars of
dividends have been earned by this
monopoly. The circuit court
decisions had been so many and so
strong in .the patent's favor that any
attack on it was hopeless. As the
dates approached when the Bell
patents were to lapses a new patent
was issued to Berliner, which if sus-
tained would have practically ex-
tended the monopoly to 1908. It is
a definite fact that the microphone is
all thathas made telephony a com-
mercial success. The Berliner patent
covered in its claims this device most
A quantity of testimony was taken
on both sides, and the case was
pressed to final hearing. There
was three grounds of action practi-
cally, as embodied in the govern-
ment's case,, One was the issue of
the patent in 1880 to Berliner for
the same invention; another
was the extraordinary delay, in the
granting of the patent. On both'
these grounds the judge decided ini
the government's favor and against
the Bell Company. The other
ground was the charges in the next,
drawings and claims of the applica-
tion while it was pending in the
office. Of this the court takes no
notice in the decision;
The 1880 Berliner patent just al- place.
eluded to, while apparently intended
to be for a microphone used in tlhe
role of reciever, sinmething for which
it is not well adapted, contained a
claim for two mircrophones in cir-
cuit with each other. one as trans-
muitter and the othe: as a receiver.
This enabled the court to find in it
the transmitter of the patent in suit,
and hence to decide the patent void.
as two pate ts canno. be awarded for
the same purpose.
The delay in the issuing af the pat-
ent receives by far the most con-
sideration in the decision. -This was
undoubtedly the .main- point in the
ease. The con t finds that the mi-
crophone covered by the B.rliner pat-
ent had been in use since 1878 by
the Bell Company. From 1877,
when the application wai filed, to
1882, the application for the patent
in suit had been regularly prosecuted
and the court finds no fault with the
transactions of these five years.
About this time the delays which
have vitiated the patent began. The
The case was withheld from issue to
await the declaration of interfer-
ences. one of the Bell telephone
cases the Drawbaugh suit, came be-
fore the Supre.me Court. This was
made a ground by the Patent Office
for more delay, in order to have the
decision of the court to guide its
actions. This decision was given in
1888. Still a prospectiveinuterference
with the same party was awaiting a
public use proceeding in the office.
Drawbaugh was thrown out on this,
so that finally in 1891 the commis-
sioner decided that the patent should
be issued; The threatened Draw-
baugh interference had kept the pat-
ent from issue for years, Qrdinarily
a patentee feels aggrieved at delay.
but here was a case where delay was
of the utmost value, provided the
patent could be obtained and upheld.
The Patent Office took upon itself
judicial and quasi-paternal f nations;
acted as if a patenr'wlere 'rmae tlian
prima tacie evidence of originality,
and in eommiittiig a wiong, fortu-
nately established n precedent for
greater promptitude in the future.
There is one most excellent asser-
tion in the decision, where the judge
speaks of the commissioner ascer-
taining "prima facie and with suffic-
ient certainty for the purpose of an
administrative decision, by whom the
first invention of the microphone had
been made." The true functions of
the Commissioner of Patents have
never been better outlined. A prima
facie case for administrative action is
all that is needed to justify the issue
of a patent and the commissioner is
not a self-constitated judge.
,The New Conjugation.
The Origin of Reputation.
I offend (unintention-
ally) We separate.
You dislike. Ye calumniate.
She detests. They perpetuate.
I live. We die.
You lie. Ye die.
She lies. They live (the lies.)
The Bank of England.
New York Sun.
The Bank of England doors are
now so finely balanced that a clerk,
by pressing a knob under his desk,
can-close the outer doors instantly,
and they cannot be opened again ex-
cept by special process. This is
done to present the daring and inge-
nious unemployed of the metropolis
from robbing the bank. The bullion
department of this and other Uanks
are nightly submerged several feet
in water by the action of the machin-
ery. In some banks the bullion de-
partment is connected with the man-
ager's sleeping room, and an entrance
cannot be effected without shooting a
bolt in the dormitory, which in turn
sets in motion an alarm. If a visi-
tor during the day should happen to
knock off one from a pile of half sov-
ereigns the whole pile would disap-
pear, a pool of water taking its
Little Love Songs.
What care I for the wrath expressed,
In these, my lady's eyes;
One day the sun sines down the west,
The next beholds him rise.
THE GRAVE OF LOVE.
The white moonlight is her lover-
It Lath snared her with its net;
The cool, thick grass is her cover.
And her heart is--a violet.
Near her window blooms a rose--
Red and rare to see;
She hath kissed it * 0 that Love,
Would dash it down to mel
FAST TELEGRAPHIC. W4 ,
WVhei:tstoine Machinery is Sail
To Beat the New Automatic
Managers oF the Western Union
Telegratrli Company have little faith
in the efficiency of the new anto
transmiuitter, which dispatches from
Washington say will revolutionize
matters in telegraphy. 'The descrip-
tions of the new machiin- are meagre
in the extreme, and, in their opinion,
do not warrant the belief it can do
what is claimed for it-send 200
words minute without an operator at
either end of the wire. "As it brings
about postal telegraphy," said u-
perintendent Tubbs, of the Western
Union, 1"I think "there is a slim
chance of that, indeed. There is
more Ihkelihood of private enterprises
taking cliarge of t ie mails than of
the Go,'ernment taking up the tele-
graph. The Postoffico Department
last year showed a loss of between
$6,000.000 and $8,000,000, and I
don't think any administration wants
to increase that loss by experiments
with postal telegraphy. 1 never
knew a typewriter telegraph machine
that could do what was claimed for,
it. Even if this new device can send
200 words a m!nttte it can not equal
Wheatstone miacliiiiry byy ilich we
pressure on duplex wiress" By the
u e of t.:e new machine it is sa'd a
man may dictate a message to his
typewriter, who, by the use of a sim-
ple attachment, can make a copy
which is sent over the new transmit-
ter and received at the other end of
the wire without the possibility of a
mistake, the process being automatic.
It is asserted also, that by the use of
this machine forLy-word messages
could be sent front Chicago to New
York for ten cents. In the use of
Wheatstone machinery an operator,
usually a girl, tikes the "copy" and
by the use of a machine perforates
the message on a piece of tape in
Morse telegraph characters. This
perforated tape is run through an in-
strument, which, by the use of nee-
dles operated automatically and con-
nected with a ticker on the wire.
transmits the message. It is trans-
lated at the receiving end on another
piece of tape in the dots and dashes
of the Morse alphabet and then cop-
ied on typewriters. During one day
last summer one duplex wire carried
8,700 messages between Chicago and
New York, the messages averaging
That Anti-society Decree I'ro-
mulgation was Premature.
A dispatch from Rome says: It
is not true that the status of the
secret societies-the Sons of Tenip-
erance, Odd Fellows and Knights of
Pythias--has been settled for mei-
be:s of th Catholic church in the
United States. There is the best of
authority for saying that a decree
condemning these societies, and a
form for the promulgation of the de-
cree have been sent out by a congre-
gation of Rome theologians, and
have been, by order of the Pope, sub-
mitted to he Bishops of America,
from whom the Pope wishes to hear
before a final decision. The Bishops
in the various States of America are
now consulting together and writing
to Rome tneir opinions. The sub-
mission of the decree to the American
prelates was confidential.
Now comes Anthony Comstock,
who declares that he never did ie-
ceive'that bribe of $1,000, and calls
Green Goods Operator Streep a per-
jurer and thrice-convicted criminal.
It is impossible, yet to estimate
the damage done in Florida by the
.aor was no acoCsefBle wien viSLrors
inquired at the fort. They tiaffW ;.-va
known such mysterious army peop l. in
their lives. What on earth could induce
them to be so close mouthed about
mere german? One might suppose Chey
had something worth -uoneeitini.fl, lad
presently it became uinotl d broad that
there was genuine cause for picrpeloity,
and possibly worse.
To begin with, every oneo t SHiley
now knew something of the nigi' ad-
venture at the colonel's, and as no one
could give the true statement u(f the
case the stories in circulation were
gorgeous embellishments of the actual
facts It Would be useless, even if ad-
visable, to attempt to reproduce these
wild theories, but never was army gar-
rison so tumultuously stirred by the
whirlwind of rumor. It was no longer
denied for an instant that the absence of
the colonel and his household was the
direct result of that night's discoveries,
and when, to Mrs. Hoyt's inexpressible
relief, there came a prettily worded note
from Alice on Monday evening inform-
ing her, that neither the colonel nor her
mother felt well enough to return to
Silbey for the german, and that she her-
self preferred not to leave her mother
at a time when she needed her care,
Mrs. Hoyt and her intimates, with
whom she instantly conferred, decided
that there could-be no doubt whatever
that the colonel knew of the affair, had
forbidden their return and was only
waiting for further evidence to decide
ywbhat was to be done with his erring step-
daughter. Women talked with bated
breath of the latest stories in circula-
tion, of Chester's moody silence and
prooccupatign, of Jerrold's ostracism
and of Frank Arnitage's sudden return.
On Monday morning the captain had
quietly apI ared in uniform at the of-
fice, and i was known that he had re-
linquishe' the remainder of his leave of
absence apd resumed command of his
company. 'here were men in the garri-
*-A "- -y--il kn-j' thiat it wa because
of the my tO.ry ov, rhanging the colonel's
household i hat A rmt. i r i Ld so sudden-
ly return They asked no questions
and sough no explanation. All men
marked, ho ever, that Jerrold was not
at the office m Monday, and many curi-
ously looked at the morning report in
the adjutant' office. No, he was not in
arrest. either was ~r on sick rport
He was marked present for duty, and
yet he was no at the customary assem-
bly of all the Toanmissioned officers at*
headquarters. ore mystery, and most
exasperating, tooitt was known that
Armitage and Je .d had held a brief
talk in the latter's quarters soon after
Sunday's evening parade and that the
former had been re-enforced for a time
by Captain Chester, with whom he was
afterward closeted.- Officers who heard
that he had suddenly returned and was
at Chester's went speedily to the latter's
quarters-at least two or three did-and
were met by a servant at the door, who
said that the gentlemen had just gone
out the baok way. And, sure enough,
neither Chester nor Afmitage came
home until long after taps, and then
the colonel's cook told several people
that the two gentlemen had spent over
an hour up stairs in the colonel's and
Miss Alice's room and "was foolin
around the house till near 10 o'clock."
Another thing that added to the flame
of speculation and curiosity was this.
Two of the ladies, returning from a
moonlit stroll on the terrace just after
tattoo, came through the narrow pas-
sageway on the west side of the colonel's
quarters, and there, at the foot of the
little flight of steps leading up to the
parade, they came suddenly upon Cap-
tain Chester, who was evidently only
moderately pleased to see them and nerv-
ously anxious to expedite their onward
movement. With the perversity of both
sexes, however, they stopped to chat
and inquire what he was doing there,
and in the midst of it all a faint light
gleamed on the opposite wall, and the
reflection of the curtains in Alice Ren-
wick's window was distinctly visible.
Then a sturdy masculine shadow ap-
peared, and there was a rustling above,
and then, with exasperating, mysterious
and epigrammatic terseness, a deep voice
propounded the utterly senseless ques-
To which, in great embarrassment,
"Hold on a minute. I'm talking
with some interested spectators."
Whereat the shadow of the big man
shot out of sight, and the ladies found
that it was useless to remain-there
would be no further developments so
long as they did-and so they came
away, with many a lingering backward
look. "But the idea of asking such a
fool question as 'How's that' Why
couldn't the man say what he meant?"
It was gathered, however, that Armi-
tage and Chester had been making some
experiments that bore in some measure
on the mystery. And all this time Mr.
Jerrold was in his quarters, only a
stone's throw away. How interested
he must have been!
But while the garrison was relieved
at knowing that Alice Renwick would
not be on hand for the german, and it
was being fondly hoped she might never
return to the post, there was still an-
other evou embarra nt How
.abontr Jerld? ..
He had' beX n asked to lead when the
german was first projected and had ac-
cepted. That was fully two weeks be-
fore, and now-ano one know. just what
ought to be done. It was known that
Nina Beaubien had returned on the pre-
vious day from a brief visit to the upper
lakes, and that she had a costume of
ravishing beiity in which to carry deso-
lation to the hearts of the garrison
belles in leading that german with Mr.
Jerrold. Old M ~ o. B ibien had been
reluctant, said her city friendd, to re-
turn at all. She heartily disapproved of
Mr. Jerrold and was bitterly et against
Nina's growing infatuation for him. But
Nina was headstrong and determined.
Moreover, she was far more than a
match for her mother's vigilance, and
it was known at Sibley that two or
three times the girl had been out at the
fort with the Suttons and other friends
when the old lady believed her in quar-
ters totally different.
Cub Sutton had confided to Captain
Wilton that Mme. Beaubien was in to-
tal ignorance of the fact that there was
to be a party at the doctor's the night he
had driven out with ina and'his sis-
tr; that .Nina ~iad 'pulled the wool
der.her mother's eyes" and made her
believe she was going to spend th6 even-
ing with friends in town, naming a
family with whom the Beaubiens were
intimate. A long drive always made
the old lady sleepy, and as she had ao-
companied .Nina to the fort that after-
noon she went early to bed, having se-
Cured her wild birdling, as she suppos-
ed, from possibility of further meetings
with Jerrold. For nearly a week, said
Cub, Mme. Beaubien had dogged Nina
so that she could not get a moment
with the man with whom she was evi-
dently so smitten, and the girl was al-
most at her wits' end with seeing the
depth of his flirtation with Alice Ren-
wick and the knowledge that on the
morrow her mother would spirit her off
to the cool breezes and blue waves of
the great lake. Cub said she so worked
on ~ny's foolin'gs that they put up
the scheme together and made him
bring them out. Gad, if old Maman'
only found it out, there'd be no more
germans for Ninal She'd ship her off
to the good Sisters at Crevpe-Coeur and
slap herinto a convent and leave all
her money to the church.
And yet, aid city society, old Ma-
man idolized her beautiful daughter
and could deny her no luxury or indul-
gence. She dressed her superbly, though
with a somewhat barbaric taste, where
Nina's own good sense and eastern
teaching did not interfere. What she
feared was that the girl would fall in
love with some adventurer or-what
was quite as bad-some army man who
would carry her darling away to Ari-
zona or other inaccessible spot. Her
plan was that Nina should marry here
-at home-some one of the staid young
merchant princes rising into prominence'
in the western metropolis, and from the
very outset Nina had shown a singular
infatuation for the buttons and straps
and music and heaven knows what all
out at the fort. She gloried in seeing
her daughter prominent in all scenes of
social life. She rejoiced in hettriumphs
and took infinite pains ith all prepa-
She would have set her foot against
Nina's simply dancing the german at
the fort with Jerrold as a partner,' but
she could not resist it that the papers
should announce on Sunday morning
that "the event of the season at Fort
Sibley was the german given last Tues-
day night by the ladies of the garrison
and led by the lovely Miss Beaubien"
with Lieutenant or Captain Anybody.
There were a dozen bright, graceful,
winning women among the dames and
damsels at the fort, and Alice Renwiok
was a famous beauty by this time. It
was more than Maman Beaubien could
withstand that her Nina should "lead"
all these, and so her consent was won.
Back they came i omChequamegon, and
the stately home on Summit avenue re-
opened to receive them. It was Monday
noon when they returned, and by 8
o'clock Fanny Sutton had told Nina
Beaubien what she knew of the won-
derful rumors that were floating in from
Sibley. She was more t hn half disposed
to be in love with Jerrold herself. She
expected a proper amount of womanly
horror, incredulity and indignation, but
she was totally unprepared for the out-
burst that followed. Nina was trans-
formed into a tragedy qoe, on tlh.in-
atant, antd peor .iiirjlB earned. foolish
Fanny Sutton was almost soared out of
her small wits by the fire of denuncia-
tion and fury with which her story was
greeted. She came home with white,
frightened face tnd hunted up Cub and
told him that she had been telling Nina
some of the queer things the ladies had
been saying about Mr. Jerrold, and
Nina almost tore her to pieces, and
could he go right out to the fort to see
Mr. Jerrold? Nina wanted to send a
note at once, and if he couldn't go she
had made her promise that she would
get somebody to go instantly and to
come back and let her know before 4
Cub was always glad of an excuse to'
go out to the fort, but a coldness had
sprung up between him and Jerrold.
Be had heard the ugly rumors in that
mysterious way in which all such things
are heard, and while his shallow pate
mald not aWite onceaive of such a mpan-
stirons asoida, and he did' not beieve
half he heard, he sagely felt that in the
presence of so much smoke there was
surely some fire and avoided the man
from whom he had .been inseparable,
Of comase he had not spoken to him on
the subject, and, singularly enough
this was the case with all the of8oem at
the post except Armitage and the ooxr*
mender. It was understood that the
matter was in Chester's hands, to do
with as was deemed best It was bellev-
ed that his resignation had been tender-
ed, and all these 48 hbmrs since the sto*
ry might be said to be fairly before the
public Jerrold had been left much to
himself and was presumably in the
depths of dismay.
ne or women, urged by their wive,
who thought it was really time some-
thing were done to .le6 hlii'uhderutandi
he ought not to lead the german, had
gone to see him and been refused admis-
sion. Asked from within what they
wanted, the reply was somewhat d-
cult to frame and in both cases resolved
itself into "Oh, about the gterman," to
which Jerrold's voice was head to say
"The german's all right. PIllead if
I'm well enough and am not bothered
to death meantime. But I've got Bsoa
private matters to attend to and am net
seeing anybody today," And with this
answer they were fain to be content. U
had been settled however, that the of-
oers were to tell Captain Chester at 10
o'clock that in their opinion M. Jr-
rold ought not to be permitted to attend
so long as this mysterious charge hang
over him, and Mr. Rollns had beenno-
tified that he must be ready to lead.
Poor Rollins! He was 4n sore perplex-
ity. He wanted nothing better than to
dance with Nina Beaubien. He won-
dered if she would lead with him or
would even come at all when she learn-
e& that Jersold Ml- 4b unable to at-
tend. "S na" was to be the dsteni-
ble cau as d In the youth and inno
cence of his heart Rollins never sup-
posed that Nina would hear of all the
other assignable reasbas. He meant to
ride in and call upon lier Monday even-
ing; but, as ill luck would have it, old
Slot, who was offer of the day, step
ped on a round pebble s bhe was going
down the long flight to the railway St-
tion nd sprained hisankle. Just at
o'clock Rollins got order to relieve him
and was returning from the guardhouse
when who should come during but
Cub Button, and Cub reined up and
asked where he would be apt to fd
ITO -D CONTINUKD.f
Keeping Sweet Potatoes.
Notice quite a discnsaiora the
papers as to best method of keeping
swee: potatoes. Mr. F. B. Moodie,
of Lake City, givis almost my ex-
perience in the matter, and I know
of no otheriplan so emineirtly suc-
cessful., I dig after the first light
frost has scorched the vines, choosing
fair wether for the work, and devoting
the afternoon to digging. I haul
and house the potatoes during the
afternoon of the same day. I fid
that a few hours of sunshitne will dry
them sufficiently. I use an old log
cabin, first covering the dirt floor
with pine straw, then piling on the
potatoes in a mass two or three feet
in depth, being careful all the while
to puta good coating of straw next
to the walls, and finally I cover the
entire mass with several inches of
pine straw for protection against
light, cold and dampness. I had no
trouble in keeping potatoes until
June of the next year, and "the man
who eats potatoes kept in a house
this way will never wi it them kept
in the old style bank. The farmer
who fails to raise plenty of sweet
potatoes for the use af every animal
on the farm, from his good wife down
to the pig which squeals at the barn-
yard gate, is neglecting his own best
interests and will become a "calamity
howler." Peas, potatoes and pea-
nuts make an agricultural tonic which
may well be termed the "P. P. P*"
The New Year
Finds Hood's Sarsaparilla leading
everything in the way of medicines
in three important particulars, name.
ly: Hood's Saisaparilla han
1. The largest sale in the world, It
2. The greatest ci ith. world.
It'has "' 'A
3. The largest laboratory in the-
What more can be said? Hood's
Sarsaparilla has merit; is peculiar to
itself, and most of all, Hood's Sarsa.
parilla cures.' 'If you are sick, it it
the medicine for yon to take.
The investigations of the noted
Luxow committee has had the effect
to bring about the resignation of Su-
perintendent Byrnes of the New York
Tampa Times: About twice t
many guests were registered at the
Tampa Bay Hotel on New Yeat's day
as on the same daf of list season,
loft_____________ -. ___________
NOTR.-It must he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes fin4 it im-
possible to make schedule tine it mus t be
charged to the elements; they do the best
And Navigsation Co.
CRSCENT LINE CF STEAMERS
Tho Staunch Side-Whoel Steamer
GOVAJNO A DIX
Capt. - - B. R. Sharit,
WILL LEAVE MOBILE FOR
Making Landings each way at
Unlimited Freight Capacity!
And Careful Attention to Con-
Iicepsed to Carry
Parties desiring to reach St. An-
4rews ilia Cartabelle, take C. T. &
G. R. R. at Tallahassee, connecting
with boat at Carrabelle Thursday
noon, arriving at St. Andrews Ftiday.
H. A. DORR, Gen'l Agt.
Excir'sion and Passenpr Boat.
Best Equipped Passenger Vessel on
the Bay. Is pr pared to take Ex-
cursionists to lhe: Indaad$, 4r Any
Point on the Bay, on the shoitesst
notice, and to carry passenger?
and freight to any point on the bay
At Reasonable Rates.
HIeadquarters, Ware's Wharf. Resti-
deuc, Commerce street, one block'
CAPT. -T- JOHN' GLOVER.
M Akeg regbinlr trip*we.en l'ittsbirg on
East B13v and i'eniac'in; will make reg-
-alar landings at Vromnanton and Har.
riseon, Parker :,idt at any other point
when requested beforehand to do so.
Paimen'ers and freight, transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar.
anteed. The Peoule's Store at PFitts-
btirg is headquarters and orders left
there will rceim a prompt and carelal
attention. "N. W. PITTA, Proprietov.
The steainer Cov. John A. Dix
arrived fro:n ('arralmelle. Frilay noon
and after taking on west-bound
freight and several pasa.-ngers, imme-
diately departed for Pennacola and
The schr'. (Jrawfo d sailed for Pen-
s Wcola. Saturday.
Capt. Maxon took the Cleopatra
np North Bay Sunday afternoon for
the purpose of putting the boat upon
fte ways at A',i-ler.n.
PECULIAR in combination, pro-
portion and preparation of ingredi-
eats, Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses great
curative value. You should TRY IT.
A Week's Weather.
The following faditie shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews haIs been
during the past week, from observations
taken at the Brov office each morning
Thursday....... Jan. 3 45 58
Friday ......... 4 42 50S
Saturday........ 5 52 64
Sunday......... 6 58 71
Monday........." 7 62 74
Tuesday......... 8 64 lis
Weduesady..... 9 541 49
IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
Address a letter or Uoal carlo ,
ITHE W PRESH C R AXN0 (SIOPANTr,
J0HN EDDERBURN, * Managing Attorney
P.0. ox 45m. WASHINGTON, D.C.
PENSIONS PROCURED FOR
Also, for Soldiers and Sallors dtusbled ttnin e Of
ty In the reua Armyor Navy Am war
rlvore of the Indlian wars of 1832 to 1 .and
their widows, ow entitled. O.dand rejected claims
Specialty. Thou ands entitled to hlgber rates.
ed fornewlaws. No charge for advice. No ee
the Place for Passengers
eGoing to and from St. Andrews Bay.
To rm Bamable!,
-Everything in the jewelry line
-For Aligator teeth and shell
jewelry, call on I, J. Hughes.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to le without the BOuY.
-The Loyal Temperance Legion
tmeets,every Sunday afternoon at o'clock
-Legal cap, eommm'cial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-It, you are out of work and tiant
profitable employment, write to the Na-
tional Co., 4th and Locust' St. Louis, Mo,
-The W. C. T. U. meets regu-
larly. vervev alternate Friday afternoon at
3 o'clock. All ladies interested in the
work .re cordially invited to attend.
-A meeting for prayer, praise and
bible study will hereafter be held ia the
Methodist church everS Friday evening at
7 o'clock. Subjects will follow the Inter-
national Sunday school lessons.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that theig favors must be
mailed early enough to reach as not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear lnt the current issue.
-The S. F. & W. freight depht at
River Junction was destroyed toy fire a few
days ago. The building was also ped for
the storing of freight by the P. & A. .rail-
road and the freight stored there at the
time, was burned.
-There is no longer any question
as to the expediency of purchasing mer-
chandise of W. H. Shauds, of Parker; the
steadily increasing business shows that
when people discover a good thing they
are no. slow to avail themselves of its ad-
-It seems that it is not generally
known that deeds are null and void unless
recorded within six months after date--so
says the statute. R. D. Hopkins, notary
public will receive and have deeds record-
ed an'd returned without extra cost. So
bear these' facts in mind and take your
deeds to him in time.
-The Buo renews its offer this'
year to attend te the-payment of taxes for
its patrons, gratis. Owners must, of
,course, remit"the amount of Iheir tax And
six cents extra to conduct the necessary
correspondence; but our services are giv-
en without charge. As taxes are now due,
the sooner they are attended to and paid,
-On Sunndry, Dec. 30. J. Gotier
(colored) came from Wewahltchka, *nd at
the residence of Thos. Winslett,on East
Peninsula met Miss Adeline 3ainer, (col-
ored) and the two were united in mar-
riage, Adeline had becn a faithful and
trusted servant in the family of Capt. L.
M. Ware for many years, and her familiar
Features will be missed in it. Andrews,
where her friends are many. The married
couple started next day for Wewahitchka
their future home.,
-Our dealers seem determined
thav o, nerd of hersesti heeabouts sh'.ill not
want for harness or any description of
horse hearings. Capt. N. W. Pitts of the
'People's store at Pittsburg on East Bay
is the latest to add this line of umerchan-
dise to his stock, and he intends hereaf-
ter to he prepared to furnish harness, sad-
dl,@, bridles, or parts of any article bf
horse wear so cheap that no one can any
longer afford to use his old rope lines or
mend up his broken gearing with pieces
of string and rusty hay wire.
-The prices of real estate in the
vicinity of St. Andrews Bay are so cheap
at the present time, that owners are mak-
ing very li tie effort to dispose of lands,
knowing full well that increased prices
later on, \Xin repay them many fold. for
waiting and it would seem hardly neces-
sary to allude to this condition of affairs
as the very reason why those who would
like to own property here should buy
while the opportunity is so favorable. W.
H. Parker, the Parker real estate dealer
shares this same feeling of unconcern as
to immediate sales; biut,~ has any quan-
tity of choice lands and wmId le glad to
give intending settlers the ienifit of the
present extremely low prices and liberal
-The Buoy calls attention to. the
now and attractive ad elsewhere of the
New East End Drug Store. For several
Weeks Dr. W. G. Mitchell has been en-
gaged in fitting up the building on Com-
merce street, formerly occupied by D. ItR.
Keyes, and he now has it filled with a
complete stock of drugs and medicines,
and the doors are opened to customers.
His stock is all new, fresh and pf guaran-
teed purity, and being skilled in the
practice of medicine, accuracy in the
compounding of drugs and preparation of'
prescriptions is assured The Doctoir
also pffers his professional services to
those in need of medical attention, and
the Buoy bespeaks for him a profitable
and growing practice.
--The Farm Journal of Philadel-
phia is the leading monthly farm paper ot
the United States. It is boiled-down, and
hits the nail on the head every tim It
lias over 200,000 subscribers scattered
from Maine to Washington and from
Michigan to Texae. It is adapted to. the
farmers' needs in all parts of the United
States, and is devoted to stock-raising,
the orchard, the dairy, [the garden, poul-
try, the household. boys and girls, etc.,
etc. Its breezy, crisp pages contain as
much information in the course of a year
,a many of the high-priced weeklies:
while its earnest, manly toi.e and bright,
common-sense way of treating farm mat-
ters leave a good and lasting taste in
one's mouth. The subscription price is
50 cents a year. The publisher of thu.
Buoy will if requested, for 1Oc extra,
send the Farm Journal one whole year to
every ,ubscriber who will promptly pay
up his or her subscription to this paper,
or for $1.10 in advance we will send both
the Buoy and the Farm Journal for one
whole year. Write to the Farm Jouanal,
Phmiuielnhis. Pa.. fi~r tamnlla canis.
tUite May Bentley
Born a Genius
Disease Threatens to Cut
Short a Noble Career
But Hood's Sarsaparilla Restores
Lillie May Bentley is an accomplished elocu-
tionist and natural born speaker of only 12 years
of age. She Is the only child temperance lect.
urer before the public. Her genius, however,
did not exempt her from an attack of a disease
of the blood. Her own words best tell the story:
"0. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"I keaslly join with the many thoulads that
are recommending Hood's Sarsaparilla. I had
been troubled from infancy with gatherings toin
the head. I was compelled to leave school upon
the doctor's advice. He thought it was the only
thingto save my life, but I
Continued to Crow Worse.
I was persuaded finally by a friend to try Hood's
Sarsaparilla. The use of one bottle acted eof
fectively upon the blood and I began to Improve.
After the use of three bottles the gathering
ceased and I am cured of my former trouble. I
owe my life and w lIalways remain a true friend
to Hood's 8arsaparilla." LILLIX MAY BENT.
LEY, Shelbyville, Indiana. Get HOOD'8.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly sad
efficiently, on the liver and bowels. 25c.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-White and red onion sets at 15c
per quart at the Pioneer Drug Store.
-Call at W. H. Hands' Parker
store and get what you need. Prices as
low as circumstances will allow.
-For sale-a very good pair of
work oxen; cheap and on easy terms, with
acceptable security. Apoly at the Buoy
-Capt. Wm. Williams haviin gse-
cured the staunch and fine sailing cr ft
Effie E., is prepared to take out excur-
sions on the shortest notice, and solicits
the patronage of the public-
-Westpalnibeach Gazetteer: Some
of our fishermen caught on Thursday the
biggest pompano ever seen in these Ivaters
and so fa" as we have heard, any Ither.
It measured 27M inches in length an",ll
inches in width and weighed 1.. lbs. \
-When the non-resident owner
of lots around St. Andrews Bay begin to
find out that it will not pay them to hold
unimproved property here, then perhaps\
they will employtthe St. Andrews Bay
Horticultural and Improvement Associa-
tion to put their posse~-ins in marketa-
ble shApe. And not before that time are
Ity li kuely to realize any profit out of
their inmvestmeut here.
-Chipley Banner: We 'hive been
shown the plans of the new depot here,
now in course of construction. It Will be
a veey commodious buiUding and will doj
credit to our town. Our citizens fully apf
preciate the building and rqisan thanks
to the P. & A, The main building will WI
30x80 feet, with a cotton platform 30x!2
feet, the agent's office will be 16x26 ith
bay window, ladies' waiting room 17 x19,
general waiting room 17x]9; platfoj to
extend all around the building.
-Mrs. Otelia F. Wagner of Mob-
erly, Mo., sending her subscription to the
Buoy writes: "You may see a whole colony
from these parts down there, some day,
headed by Judge Head, who has consider-
able faith in the place." Judge Head has
been a subscriber to the Buor almost
from its commencement and doubtless his
favorable impressions of St. Andrews
Bay are due in a great measure to the in-
formation he has found in its columns.
Thb colony, if it should come, will be giv-
en a hearty welcome, and the Buoy hopes
and believes that it their faith in the
country is tempered with reason and mod-
eration they will not suffer disappoint-
S-One mistake made by many peo-
ple who coIme to Florida-and a more se-
rious one it would be difficult to imagine-
is to exoect that upon arriving here money
and wealth will commence to roll into
their hands, while they have no definite
idea of how it is to be produced or where
it is to come from. And disappointment
is certain to be ,the portion of all such
People who have 'made up their minds to
make Florida their homes should by all
means have some well-defined plan which
they will pursue to better their fortunes
ani' not depend upon luck and chance to
secure employment from others. Resolve
to produce something on your own ac-
count, that there is a demand for some-
whe're; then don't get discouraged if re-
turns are slow to materialize; but strike
out with more energy, if possible, and in
the end there is small doubt of success.
But keep this one fact prominently in
view, that, Florida, like any other section
is a poor place to be without sufficient
funds to tide you over until you can real-
ize returns from your chosen business
-Hood's Sarsaparilla Calendar for
1895 is out and may be obtained at tLe
drug stores. It is one of the most beau-
tiful that the firm has ever issued and the
edition was the largest ever printed by
any one concern, being over ten millions
of copies. There are two faces on the cal-
ender, 'both of children, representing
"Summer" and "Winter." The design
was by one of the most gifted artists in
the country, and the coloring is exquisite.
The calendar is useful as well as beauti-
ful, for it presents all the desired infor-
mation concerning astro-omical events
during the'%year. If your druggist doe,-
not have Hbod's Sarsaparil'a Calendar it
may he had by sending six cents in stamps
fa V L Rawl &, Co T.Lowell. MaiMa I
-If you are thinking of buying
property in St. Andrews or inmediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase until
yoe have conferred with the proprietor of
-The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every
Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m., anda prayer
meeting every Thursday evening at the
Presbyterian church. The subject for
next Sunday: "Soul Hunger and Soul
Food." Ps. 14: 1-12.
Mrs. S L. Rodney returned from
Carrabelle on the Gov. John A. Dix
Pensaeola News: The News re-
ceived a pleasant call this morning
from Mr. E. A. Elumons, political
editor of the St. Andrews Buoy, who
arrived last night on the steam or
.John A. Dix. He will leave on the
7:25 trrin tonight for a trip to East
Pensacola Tunes: The Louisvile
& Nashville road contemn;late1 put-
ting on an additional passenger train
between Pensacola and Flomaton, to
connect so tatt leaving Pensacola at
8:55 a. M nf l arrive at 3lI'..ile at
12:25 p, i id New Orleans at 5
p. m.'1 i'Tl ai.n will anive at Pen-
sacola on its return at 12:10 a. 'n.
HOOD'S Sarsaparilla wins its way
into the confidence of the people
by the good it is doing. Fair trials
guarantee permanent CURES.
The Smith Grubber.
The W. Smith grub and stump-
puller patents date June 8, 1869;
May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; July
16 1872; May 29, -883; Aug. 10,
1883; Jan. 22, 1884; April 15, 1 'f:
Ma' 2"1, 1884: May 26, 1886; Aug. o,
1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891
Aug. 18 1891; Nov. 28. 1803 March
131489; also patented in Canada;
other patents pending. For further
information write to W-V Smith
Grubber Co. LaCrescent, Minn.
. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Notice. LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.,r
All pers os are hereby n tified t ec. 14th, 1894.
All pes s are hereby ntiie Noticu Ls hereby givcn that the follow-
that, while I will use all reasonable ing n- med settler has filed notice of h-s
iigene to insure te safe elivery intention to make final proof in support of
his laiin, and that said proof will be
and correct accounting for money en- iaadt.- before the clerk of the circuit court
trusted with the crew of the schooneri 'it \ 'inonl, Fla, (il Jan. 31st, IS95., viz:
E)!,L ''. 3CHXI -,DT, of Parker, Fla.,
Jessie P., I will not be held responsi- Hiti 19453 tor the e of the sw,14 of see
ble for the safety of money so en- I1 tp1 4, w r 13.tn to
I;,i,' u 1 'es t lhe followiu g witnesses to
trusted. N. WV. PrrTs, prove his continuous residence upon and
Proprietor Schooner Jessie cultivationI of, skidi land: viz:
Propretor Schoner Jessie P. P A. Kilberg, Wi. Olliver, Albert. T
--- -- Colltumii, J. J. Fowler, .Ill of Parker, Fla.
* T;a xes BARCO, H. ';-i. .
'or lS1 J4 ,,-'r 1i,,, ', id1 will
!ite the iN-1 A april a l -i i n! -<* 'a '
whier's .I l.t ni.I lauls ii the vi )- 14th !-'14.
inlity of St. 'Anltw' h i l i. tice. is herreby ghiiN that the follow-
Ii t g no :, ilii abit'tler has 'filed notice of his
overln tli.in.'i\ .- ecori'lingly, it'nt itin to inake final proof in support t
his' claitim, and that said proof will be made
ii',re it'h clerk of' the circuit court, at
W A N T E D y \"ro li..on Jt. ;l, l... viz:
cALLK,.:IZT T COL1LOMNof Parker. Fla.
Agents to sell our new hook Dictionary Hd 1852- (lor th u v i, of sec 13, tp 4s,
.of United States History, by 1'rof. J. :w.
FRANKLIN JAMutSON. Needed bly every le names the following witnesses to
teacher, pupil, and fandily; indorsed by prove hlis continuous iesidencce uon atnd
press and public. Agents selling iifty cnI iv;tion of said land, viz:
books per week. ISuccessful agents will iiui 'I. Sehmidt,s'. A. Kitberg, in.
be made gen(iral agents. Big Pay. ()li\or, .Jas. J. Fowler, all of 1'arke'r,' Pla.
PURITAN PUBI.ISImIo Co., Boston, Mass. J. M. BAmco, Register.
For Sale. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Lots 13 and 14 Block 30 of thi, LA.D OFFICE A' (GA'NESVILLE, FLA.
ru -w* q tDre. 1 .894e
rIoutthwest quarter eof ec. 36, tp os
ange 15w. ')n Ciniiinati st., towi,\
of St. Andrews. Algo
160 Acres on East Peninsula.
Soc. 20, one and quarterr miles west
Bay Front and Good Harbor.
Known as the Chas. Forbes Homne-
stead. Title direct Ir-om U. b. Gov-
ernment. Call at place, or address
C. W'. FORBES, p. o. box 80,
St. Andrews'Ba,, Fla.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
.A. :F &G _A. M .
Regular ('mmunications on Satur-
day, on or befolrc each full moon..
Visiting Brothers Fraternall1
S. T. WALKLEY, W. M.
W. H. PARKER, Secretary.
Mrs. J. W. Wilson, Proprietress
fhe only Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
Price sMo derate.
ind every attention pair to comfort
Palafox st., Opposite Hotel Es-
cambia, One Block West of
Pensacola, - Fla.
Reduced i to SS pound per mouiIth. No
shtrvlng, no inconvenience, ro bad result no nause
drui. Treatmentp erfcctly harmless and itricily con-
dentlL Qution Bl-nk and Book Iree. Callorwrite.
Dl'.. B ITS, 82 Pine btrect. bt. Louis. MAl
Snl "Vl Disae. CURED without the use ef
o ; *knee. QueStion Blank and Book free. Call
I m.lAor writs DR. H.. B. BUTTS.
ol ice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-naimed settler has filed notice of his in-
tentioin to make final proof in support of
iis cli'i, and that said prooftwill he inade
before clorik ofthfe circuit court alt'L oi.n -
own, Fla.. on i J -lti, i,189", viz:
PH1ILIP D1. IAILSBACK of Crouianton,
Hit i ;9 ) 'or lot s 1, 8 and 9, sec 21. and
lot I se. i2, tp 4 s, r 14 w.
IL' inn mcs' th e following witnesses to
p[ove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation o' said land, viz:
W. M. romana. J. N. Forbes, Vale-.tine
Laiidgraf, P. .J. Hecklur, all of Croman-
ton, Fla. J. Al. lAco, Register.
A Great Bargain
In Real Estate!
O Main L ani East Bay.
Half Mile Bay Front!!
GOOD) ELEVATION! TITLE PER-
fect! No Eteumbrance! Good Soil!
Large quantity Markethble Pine
Timber! Five Room House! Out-
11hniling-s! New Wharf! Fruit!
Coin'eiient to the Most Celebrated
Oysters on the Bay! Undoubtedly
the Best Bargmin ever offered in Real
Estate in the Bay Country.
Price, Cash, $1,000.
Or will sell on easy terms. Apply to
or address ,J. McREYNOLDS,
Cleanses and beautifieo the heir.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
INever Fails to iRestore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair faUling.
S 60 5ic, an l $1.00 at Druggists
Use Packer's Ginger Tonic. It cures the worst Cough,
Weak Lungs, l)hility, Ii'.igrestion, Pain,Take Intime.50cts.
MINF.,ROORNS. The only cure cure for Corns.
,1 U n-.,9,L- 5. at 1)rUgiSts, or rlHSCOX a CO.. N. Y.
iLJPE, ARM. P aOBx 718,SI.Lons,MO. K
C TS TUTTE
Aw *UCCANY LADYemp1oyedoruna=pisy~dt
1 AWEKI can make this for a few ho a wor
sach dayy. aslry or comr. 10 samples ree.
THE NATIONAL, CO.,
St. Louis, Mo.
-To Purchase a Place-
OF ABOUT FWVE ACRES.
Pai-tlv jN iipr-vedi, with cabin or small
house upoln it,
A Itl ile or Two From St. Andrews
It iuu.st be a gr-eat bar-gaini. Ad-
.500 Clr. ht., Washington, 1). C.
For 3Men O(nlyj
*issvai.inod uiq4.Jm ooiaid a 'pm pioq
.s'pl14 U a)p3tj s4lq d "0 J
1d04lVI,11 fluv oA jo 123 0 Ugo a.&A
*M~oOJlloj116is mo)I04oW 0141 sJ
,,'moa..otuo4,4sn14 'A'vpo4 AaJ,,
*ii9os uqd oj~4 Iq 411( '4 q144ou 44!Aj
noA 0AlaDOP 04-40loll SIJUISssouusnq siqjL
*1liluts puim 4u31J2qjoa
'.iopio mbA O'k~r
*a j0qm -iok iddvq moH
'008 puu Oaulboa a1104
0.111 gavsOflu.siu 1v aliv 00
P',))!AUI 0111 nbA 0104 "CA
:.(v's o; odigap AMou I414m SI
!.Crp iotjIoiiur'XAkmh il~s 1,110(l
0.10M 1 U11 1JIM OA 50'4!AII! 0H
Go-j 9 s SLO~j% -S -H 0
STATE LINE. MIS S.
W\V offer fIr ti s fasor l p i.atiS, a lrge a8d very keleet slck of the
IEST V.\ARIETIES 01'
Apples, PBars, PEACHES, Plums, Apricots, CHERRIES,D
MulbIerries, Pecans, Figs. Etc.. Etc.
0- 1?, JA- P T: -V I 15 TM S
Strawberry, Raspberry and Blackberrry Plants.
Also the choicest varieties of open ground .O11ES, EVERllGREENs, etc.
Special attention is iquie.t.,l to the list (on page 20 of onr Catalogue) of
PEACHES, adapted to the Lower Coiast and 'lorida.
Our stock is all Young, XWeli Grown, Vigorous, and adapted to the
Catalogues mailed free. Addre.~, GAINES, COLES & CO..
Peachwood Nurseries, State Line, Mi-a. .
SEE HOW THEY PAY!
At Only Ten Years
Earning $5.00 Per TREE! I
'en Acres will earn $3,000 per annum.
25 Acsas will earn $7,625 per aunum.
00oO Acres will earn $30,500 per annum.
For Facts send for circulars to
Texas Pecan Seed Co.,
Fort worth, Texas.
STOVES AND TINWARE,
A F ill Lin of Can ed 0oous
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Mast, Foos &Com iahy's
Double Acting Force Pump.
The Salisblury Lmber Company's Mill,
I am Prepared to fill orders on the shortest notice for
First Class Lumbr 01 ofaG radBsI
Either Rough or Dressed; at Reasonable Priceds
O(Mice at tlpeMill on East Bay; West of Harrison.
TEE WILLETT, Proprietort
\'Ve want several live, wide-awake
canvassers to represent the Buoy, in
connection with the National News-
paper l uion. The. work is new,
popular, and very profitable, requir-
ing neither capital nor previous ex-
periei:ce. It is worth looking After,
and if you want a real good thing in
the way of light, pleasant and profit-
able employment it will pay you to
investigate at once. There is money
in it for hustlers. Wuite for partic-
Florida Central and Peninsular
Short Line Between Florida and All Northerlf Points.
.EVERETT, SAVANNAH, AUGUSTA, GA.. COLUMBIA. WASHINGTON,
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK, BOSTON
AND THE EAST.
Everett, Macon, Atlanta, Chattanooga, Nashville, Louisville, Cincinnati, 4
Everett, Birmingham, Holly Splings, Memphis, Little Rock, Kansas City, St.
Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
River'Junction, Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans, Texas, Mexico, California
und the Pacific Coast.
ONLY LINE WITH THROUGH SLEEPERS BETWEEN JACKSONVILLE
AND NEW ORLEANS.
Leave Jacksonville 8:30 a. m., and 4:15 p. m. daily with Through Pull-
man Sleepers for Everett, Savannah, Columbia, Washington, Baltimore, Phila-
delphia, New York, Boston and all Eastern points, arrive Jacksonville 10:20 a.m
In a few days a new route, Jacksonville via Asheville will be opened.
Leave Jacksonville 9:40 a. ni. For Lake City, Live Oak, Madison, Mont .
cello, Taliahassee, River Junction, Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans a
the Southwest, Mexico, California and the Pacific Coast. Carries Sleeper. A .
rive Jacksonville 8:05 a. m. Connect at *Tallahassee with G. T. & C. R. R. ltr
Carrabelle and Steamer Gov. John A. Dix Thursday noon for St. Andrew g
Arrive St. Andrews Friday at noon.
Connect at River Junction, Fla., with P. & A. R. R. for Pensacola, and Stetume
Gov. Jno. A. Dix every Tuesday at 4 PM for St. Andrews; arriving at' St.
Andrews. Wednesday at 7 A. M,
Leave Jacksonville 9:40 a. m. for Starke, Hawthorne, Silver Spring, Oca Ia.
Gainesville, Cedar Key, Wildwood, Leesburg, Taveras, Apopka, Orlando, a-
coochee, Dade City, Plant City, Tampa. Arrive Jacksonville 3:35 p. m.
5:45 p.min., Cincinnati and Florida Limited, Solid Vestibule Trail
Time a little over 25 hours to Cincinnati, Macon, Atlanta, Chattanooga. Co .
!ie,.-ts for Nashville, Louisville, Chicago, and all points north and west. Arriv ,
Ja:ksounviill !A:5i a. m. d
5:45 IHolly Srmungs Route, via Macon, Atlanta, Birmingham, Holly
Springs, Memphis, Springfield, Kansas City, St Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
Through Sleepers it huut change to Kansas City and St. Louis, and only one
change toChicago and Sioux City. Arrive Jacksonville 9:55 a. m.
6:30 p. in., Loeal for Tallahassee and Intermediate points. Pullman
Sleepers. Arrive Jacksonville 3:35 p. m.
8:00 p. m. for Tampa and intermediate points. Pullman Sleepeos. Ar-
rive Jacksonville 7:00 a. m.
11:00 p. m. Night departure, Jacksonville to Cincinnati. via Everett, Mar
con, Atlanta, Chattanooga. Arrives Cincinnati 7:20 p. m. Leaves Cincinnati
8:30 a. m. Arrives Jacksonville 9:55 a.m. Sleepers open at Jacksonville 8:30
p. m. Arriving passengers can remain on sleepers until 7:30 a. m.
C; S. BEERBOWER,
Ticket Agent, 86 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville, Fla.
PULLMAN SLEEPERS ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS.
Send for Best Indexed Township Map of Florida to
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr. O. MAC DONELL,Gen. Pass. Agl.
East End Drug Store!
COMMERCE STEET, ONE BLOCK FROM BAY.
Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR;
Offers His Professional Services to the-Citizens of St. Andrews and
--rrL .s -~ 4 -
S Thursday. Jan. 10, 1895.
GROC ER IES.
4ugar, lbe Tea, It,
Granulated .... 63 He No....... 7..
Coffee,.A ... 6 Gunupuwder' 81
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, l dan
"recn.. '. '."' lIni'weelin'a 10 115
drowied .2L'5i30 Swebtenel .O1a'115
singer snaps.. 10 Baking powder
Crackers, soda. 81 Roval ...... .. 50
-.41 cco, plug 30aGO Camipliell. ..15a25
1apiiip Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a20
Vilencia. ..... I t:,; Toinalote .. .10.l5
.ice .......... 7. Apples ........ 15
kppies P'rl ........ .15
Evaporated lJ Plum ..... ..2
Driced l'ea lcI i8 : Apricot....... .25
3o Oil prgal. .. 15 Strw .nrriies... 20
;i olin ..... lie pple. .. 20
I rida Svrtup.r. 50 Caniied bleats
inev. ........ I Boast Bee'.. 15a25
f inegar........ 311 Cuilltd Beef o15a25
S cheese pr tb. .. 16 ('hlpped Beef.. 25
3uttur......... 301 Lobster ....... 20
S Lard ........ 10 Salmon. ... .. 15
Beauns..;........ (6,Caiiiind Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pnddline . 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glo.s ,. .' u25 Peas. ......... 13
LiimeJuice..9.. 511 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
F r PROVISIONS.
3 0 N t.... 2,00 Mess pr tb..... 11
Favorite.... 4.50 *Bacon Sides:.... I
Corn Meal pr bu 85 Fresh ....... Sa0
Oat Meal pr lf... 5% Br'kf'st Bacon..12
.ornper bu,.......75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders. 10
Early R'seseed 1.60. Corned......... 8
Sweet ........ 6- Fresh........8al
3alt,pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table .. .... 5 Milk prqt...... 10
Nails. ner Ib...4a4 Axwith handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2%al5 Hoes, each... 35a50
rtoves cook.. $8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel.......25a50
Muslin....... 9al Thread per spool, 5
Jeans....... 25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's .$140a300
Hay pr ewt.... 1.311 Oats pr bu......60
Branu......... 1.25 Brick pr M...:. ..00
Rope Sisal .:.10@12 Lite pr hbl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr doz.. 20 Pecans pr lb..... 15
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons........ 25 Almond ........ 20
itrawierrier, lit 25
m shell prl.00 1.50 opened d pr qt .. Je
Horses... $80al10U Cows....... .$5a$25
Mules.. $Ilnl$155 tIog ... ..$3tn 4
xien. pr yoke $50 Shvep. .... $2
1l't) T1 RY
C0ickeneths icl5 .'i1di (;ee enii 45n.5
/ 1'drke s.. .. 75i.110 IlDieks.... 15;.. 1S 2l. J
Venison ir li 7Ill Turkysr. .....t5al.00
Mullet pr doz. i5.c Mullet pr bI 5.00
Trout.... .... 5.. Trout. .. ..... .. 50
Pompano pr 1,.. 6 Pompanou... .1.01
Sturgeon...... I1 Mackeral.... ..04.
Flooring, CL.iliiiig. .
leart, ) m.i..$li.l0 Heart, V m. ..$16.00
Face ... 14.10 Face .. 14.00
Sap .. '.1, Sap "... 2.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
Heart face Pin 15.00 !x%6 in. 19m. ..$12.00
San "' 12.0 Finishing lum-
Bufr lumber.. .(.il2 Iler, d $129'l15.0li
Heart bhnglep. 2.511 Inth, 'm n... 2.00
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CHARLESTOI, S. 1.
Sash, Doors, Blinids,
+" Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a
ESTIMATES CHEERFUL L
A SECTIONAL MAP
Of St. Aldr oes
Ba y iCountry.
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this 'fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us..$1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE ibuoy,,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
premium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either map sold singly-$1
A WEST FLORIDA EXHIBIT. baleful effects upon the inhabitants ercises of the evening that twelve
ot the world, showing the reasons o'clock came before they were aware.
To be Made by the Lousvilleand !why the elements of nature in their Herbert Johnson and inot-nr, from
Nashville Road at the f ierceiess made -uch bitter. frolic- St. Andrews, spent Chri.stmas aild
Atlanta Jxposition. i
Atl to .In p iti, n i. Isoume f-.n, out of.ust helpless~ toys uof Nw Year's here.
.A rumor having been in circula- I
,m .iit of l ;nI' \Ir', ,.( .-o t*an l I TL \ '.vis hais t on the sick
tion that the L. & N. ,,rad c .n ,.n
Illted making an exhibit of the in- :u thi memory ut mian. To quote list, but is able to be around.
Sr Ffroit the lectu:r, above mentioned on W. F. Wo,.,lford has also been ont
<.uiitries of West Florida at the At-
a un .. t f l, 1 *- pa.,-e 405 of' the ilisco iirs. slie qaavs: thle .saune list, hb t is pom :-A1ewept.
lanta 1Fxpositiont next fall, a rejire- pae 405 of the discourse e says: is
tte of te clle "Si)e0;i; pi, tplieti.allv,. there will R. V. Deadlerick has )nilt t\v,,
tentative of the News called ulponi1,
Col. V. D. C\hi,,hy. general lan i be a ietrgn-ressioi of spiritual forces; splenwlid fire-places in his large house
commissio er of the road, anid asked
him if it was true. In reply Col.
"I. is true that the Louisville and
Nashville load has determined t,
make at exhibit of all the industries
of West Florida at Atlanta. 1 have
the matter in charge and at prepar-
ing to make tihe most complete ex-
hibit possible of each county."
"The agricultural products of the
various counties will receive special
attention antd exhibits will be made
of sugar cane, corn, tobacco, rice ca-
sava, cotton, oats, hay, potatoes etc.
There will also be a fine exhibition oft
the splendlid fruilt of this secti,nri a.nd
I am having a ltg, number of jars
ot uniform size prepared for preserv-
ing fruit during the next sumn er."
"As soon as I can secure space int
the proper building I will visit each
of the counties and endeavor to have
them ntaka separate and distinct ex-
hibits. If this can be accomplished,
and I believe it can be, West Flori-
da's exhibit will be a most attractive
one. Even if this plan should fail
the exhibit will be a highly credita-
The reporter asked Col. Chipley if
this e.Vnibit would be united with
that of the state of Florida, and lie
"Yes it the state niakes an exhibit,
But I cannot wait to learn what the
state will do toward making an ex-
hibit, as there are so many prepara-
tions to be made and matters to be
looked after now to make a success-
fiul exhibit. It is certain, however,
that West Florida will be well rep-
resented at Atlanta."
ColonIel W. D. Chipley, general
land commissioner of the Louisville
and Nashville railroad, has announc-
ed tiat the railroad will make an ex-
hibit of the indutries (if West Flori-
11d at ile Atlanta exlci ition. Mt.
'lii~IRev has tile natt i" in charge
at is pretparlitg to make a complete
u xhilit of the pr...luclt. f each coun-
ty. lrunit, sugar cane. tilbacco, rice,
coin, casava will b among the pro-
dr nts exhibited.
Colonel Ch;pley is also having a
large number ofjars of ittilorin size
prepared for preserving fruits duringg
the eiext summer. As soon as he
secures space in the proper building
he will visit the different counties of
this section and endeavor to have
them make a distinctive exhibit, aind
there is no doubt he will be# success-
fnl. In any event, a most creditable
exhibit will be made.
[Of all men in Florida, Col. Chip-
ley is undoubtedly the right man in
the right pace, to, see that West
Florida is creditably repredet:ted at
the Soutlern' States Exposition, and
it is to be hoped that the gentleman
will extend his glass jar exhibit to
include an exhibition of the edible
fish of St. Andrews Bay, and the
Buoy will be glad to promote such
an exhibit by any assistance it can
render in the premises.-ED.]
The *'Shadow Upon the Sun" a
correspondencee of the Buor.
Although the recent cold snap in
Florida, is almost unprecedented, at
least so far as it concerns the south-
ern part of the state, the people need
not be disheartened. At this time
Florida is only getting its share ot
the misfortunes arising out of the
"great shadow" which is upon the
8un, our great ruling orb. As will
be seen hereafter, the great shadow
has only fairly begun to have its ef-
fects upon the United States, where-
as in Prussia it s .owed itself almost
instantaneously, in famine and pesti-
lence in 1891-2, and in the year just
past it visited the United States in
various parts, in drouth, failure of
crops, epidemic diseases and torna-
does, floods and cold waves of terribl-t
dimensions. Now Mr. Editor let not
thuse "who know it. all" persuade
you that there is nothing in it, for I
have known the aforementioned facts
and much more than I could here
enumerate relative to that great
"shadow on the sun" for the last
four years. Astronomers estimate
the extent of that shadow to be 176,-
000 miles in diameter Mrr. Cora
Richmond, of the city of Chicago.
one of ourt greatest lecturers, deliver-
ed a lecture in that city in February
1890, in which she graphically pict-'
ure, that mighty "shadow" and its
meaning that crime will be largely
on the increase, there will be a hush,
as if a light had been extinguished
suddenly. Inventions will cease atnd
science will b' scoffed at: religion
will also suffer and it their dire ex-
tremity the people will cry out:
'There is no Godl' 'lhe productive-
ness of the earth will depart; the sun
will lose a part of-ite glory; people
will be forced to think that some
portions of the earth are to become
deserts and some portions of it will
actually become depopulated and
th.re will be great disappointment in
all the ways of industry, b(-sides, It
will make the people rebellious,
causing riots, and many changes in
governments, that will cause great
suffering and alarm; but this evil will
not e.,m n to a climax until 1900,
lasting ten years, and increasing in
its e/il effects from 1890 forward
with each year: but alter 1900 the
then greatly decimated populationI
will, a!ong the lines of improved con-
ditions, proceed onward to harmony,
peace and happinesss"
This account is greatly abreviated.
Wheeling, W. Va., Jan 1 ,1895.
Correspondence of the Buoy.
Mrs. Fay gave a delightful enter-
tainment to her friends ont N.w
Year's night. There were between
forty and fifty guests present, mo-t
of the ladies in masks well gotten up
and some few gentlemen also. All'
went merry until midnight, when a
splendid lunch was served by Mrs. F.
and all unmasked. The dancing was
fine and indulged in by both young
and old until sun up next morning,
all wishing that the night might haye
been longer. The charming hostess
moved among her guests making
each and every one feel at home and
c,,nifortiale; she knows how to enter-
tain and make all feel ha ppy around
her. Guests were there from all the
way from St. Andrews to the Lakes,
and each and everyone present will
long remember the occasion. Tihe
costumes of some of the ladies were
fine and beautiful and some gentlemnen!
wera well gotten up. Much more
might be said, bat space forbids.
But should o.ne seek a pleasant
place a.aong happy people, they can-
not beat East Bay, and a sojourn
among its hospitable inhabitants.
Long may they live and may the so-
cial amusements come often-they
draw the bonds of fellowship closer,
and those who think to the contrary
will soon find out their mistake.
The music was furnished by Prof.
J. VanBuskirk Bailey and was fine.
Correspondence of the BUor
The Sunday school of Farmdale
had a Christmas tree at the residence
of Eld. Leavitt In the afternoon
the freinds and neighbors began to
gather, bringing their baskets loaded
with dainties. A long table was
scon erected, around which gathered
the happy crowd, amounting to some
forty persons. Everything was free.
After srpper all were quietly seated
and listened to a most interesting.and
instructive sermon suitable for the
occasion, delivered by Eld. Leavitt,
Some very appropriate hymns were
sung by the members of the Sunday
school. The primary class sang one
entitled "We will mind the Rule in
Sunday School." Owing to the lim-
cited time they were rehearsing, it
was wonderfully rendered. The
hea'tiftl motto on the wall drew the
attention of all, it being: "Glory to
God in the highest, on earth peace,
good wi.l towa.d men." Scripture
verses committed to memory by the
children was a good feature of the
evening services. After the services
were over, the committee in charge of
the presents made way to the tree
that was loaded down with presents,
when the distribution was the order.
Every one in the house was remem-
bered. Wednesday afternoon the
young people gathered at the home
of Mrs. Kitwin and had a taffy-pull
In the evening the social prayer
meeting gathered and had a profita-
ble and spiritual meeting. After the
meeting was over the young people
passed around the candy. About
twenty-five were present The fol-
lowing Monday evening there was a
watch meeting at Van Strauge's; all
enjoyed themselves so well in the ex-
wilili adds to tie comfort. Mr.
Johnson was the builder.
Andrew Baker has returned from
his southern fishing tour.
A party of Fartmdale people have
goite to the Lakes for a weeks stay.
A HIADER of THE BUOY.
IF YouNeed a good medicine to purify
your blood, give nerve strength and
build up your system, take Hoad's
Sarsaparilla. It prevents sickness by
making pure blood.
HOOD'S PILLS cure nausea, sick head
ache, indigestion and biliousness. 25e.
is. Ju. uC by
Buena Vista Ave and Drak St.,
St, Andrews, Fia,,
HIIom a;nl Accommodations iirst-
(lass in Every Respect.
t Rush's Belts & Appliances
An etTo-Igalvanie battery nm-
Belts, Snspensoriea SplI
Mnl Appliances, Abdoien
inal Supporters, Vests,
Drawers Ofnioe caps,
Cures Rheumatism, Liver and Kidney
Complaints, Dyspepsiit, Errors of Youth,
Lost Mlanhood, Nervoiusness, Sexual. Weak-
noss, anhd alTronhls in Male or J emale.
question Blank antd Book free. COa oUj
write. Volta.Medica Appliance Co.,
32a Pine Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
58 Years' Experience In treating all vart.
tiosof Ruptureenables us to guarantee a
positive cure. Question Blank and Boole
tree. Call or write.
VOLTA-.tMEDICO APPLIANCE 00,
m2 ne Otreet, ST. LOTUIS MO
A strcttl high-grade Failly Sewing
Marine, possessing all modern
GUARANTEED EQUAL TO THE BEST
Prices very reasonable. Obtain them
from your local dealer and make
ELDREDGE MANUFACTURING CO.
By a thorough knowledge of the natur-
al laws which govern the operation of di-
gestion and nutrition, and by a car ful
application of the fine properties of well-
selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided for
our breakfast and supper a delicately
flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the
judicious use of such articles of diet that a
constitution may be gradually built up
until strong enough to resist every ten-
dency to disease. Hundreds of subtle mal-
adies are boating around us ready to at-
tack wherever there is a weak point. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with.pure blood
and a properly nourished frame.-Civil
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-oound tins. by Grocers,
James Epps & Co., Ltd.,'Homcpathic
Chemists, London England.
I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FENCE POSTS
cut and delivered at reasonable rates
G. W. SURFER.
The old ori final French Fruit Cure.
0M,? B. Sanatorium,
(1 S 822 Pine St.,
F z St. Louis, Mo.
So 0 Call or Write.
Abso u ely sa&e and no Injury to health.
TEB OLD DOCTOR'S
ALWATS9 EuUABLs and p.5 .ctly ,AJ. Thq. ae.,
Cu..dbthousnd of twomn atllet the United Ilteb,
the OLD DOCTO R' rivalsmI ptlio, foir 86 ye,
an d nota sitngle bad rmt.
Money re.uned I not rpesemne. aend 4 lna
(mp si for tiTea o1a4 ltilrtic Es.r
6& WARDi NSTITUTE, 12011.9th i..<1. MLOlsIe*
means so much more than
you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from
trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
Tni y..... ar jeui
I you are ieelilng
out of sorts, weak
and generally ex-
have no appetite
and can't work,
begin at once ak-
ing the most relia-
Brown's Iron Bit-
ters. A few bot-
comes .from the
very first dose-it
uon't stain yo"r.
teeth, and it's
pleasant to take.!
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous ailments
Get only the genuine-it has crossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub-
stitutes. On receipt of two 2c. stamps we
will send set of Ten Beautiful World's
Fair Views and book-free.
BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTIMORE, MD.
BROWN's IRON BITTERs
FOR SALE AT
Pioneer Drug Store.
Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has Inade very liberal club-
bing arrangements with at few of the very
best publications in the country and for
tlie ireeent can send for a whole year
Tlih! BUOY aind
'I he Florida Citizen, weeklv, for...$1 65
Farmer andFruit Grower ... 55
Flozida Agriculturist ... 55
do clubs of 5, each 2 25
Fartn Journal, Philad'a. monthly 1 10
Atlanta Constitution .. 1 (65
Oinctinnati Enquirer twice a week
I% large pages each issue . . 1 (5
For/anv or either of the above public
tionsin connection with the IO()Y, ad-
dress all orders to THE ILBOY,
St Anlrcws. Fla.
r *e f U(.gw,, l- r- i "'- *r
Shirts, Coi:ars and Cutfs;
He Laundries them
in tie Best Style.
Run and see hiii.
Take your work t, hiii.
Senl for lini--lie will come.
Cor. Inartfourd ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay
CORNER OF SHELL AVEN'JE AND MICHIGAN STREET.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA.
Carries a Full Line of Drgs, Medicines,
Diamond Dyes, Trusess, Syringes;
PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET
DR, J, J, KESTER, Druggist.
NORTH FLORIDA LEADS!
iN PRODUCIC THE FINEST NURSERY STOCK!I
For the Wholte South and Especially for the Gulf Coast Country I
".\"\ \;Ii(.rii t;, li;! ii. mie il at nd old varieties that have proven a m c*-
C..a- ie i ic.l I in ou lis-t, which gives a chance to experintelt for your-
. ll ,- ,, v i,! l tl t ,.-t 'l ;( 1 v l iet i .',.
-" -T E A 1)D 1
Anini .f1',r bI' la- :r (s l.itr aii, l ;st complete Collection ever offered by Tny one
: iiSlIi I rlh ctlv, Jl;palii i'IIItIIS, J paii Persinmmons, Grapes, Figs,
dl bih rriies, S iiti.i A;pr, .'s. ie,;ir'. Apricots, Prunae, I cans, Walnuts, Chestnuts
Almondls. H rinlv OraI.i('s ;ilid lenim('cI Ornamiental Trees, Vines, Shrubs, tto, and
last Ii)tt wit ri Iat i OSES, of whi lic we ha over 75 varieties, all out-door grown
and most kinds Grl'fte( iand budded. Our Neow Catalogue describing in DETAIL
uverv kind and variety of Fruits and Ro es suitable for Southern planting is now
read and will lie Tnailed free on application. POMONA WHOLESALE NURSERIES.
Wholesale and Retail. W. D.GRFFING, Prop'r,
Maccleny, Baker Co., Fla.
You Can't Afford to Miss This CLhance!
Having Purchase i tthe Stock of Goods in the Store at
1 all Mlaking Constant Additions Thereto and Proplse to
SELL FOR CASH, T ONE PRICE
Ikt the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.
Ai Treat Ever CntstM r Alike an Courtously.
Call and See My Coods and Cet:My Prices,
W. H+ SHA.NDS,
PARK ER, FLA.
BEST GOODS1- L WEST PRICES!
DCM bUa! LDtI rtibl
DRY GOODS, HATS, SHOES CLOTHING,
QUEENSWARF. A Eta
IIE SELLS FOR CASH AND MAKES
THE LOWEST PRICES.
Of the City of St. Anllr8s,
Cotten np with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
FOUR MILES OF COAST LNIE,
t'xt~ading eastward from Dyer's
t'oint, taking in the Old Towni site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion t the Cincinnati Comoan 's
AlRays in the Lal!
The PEOPLE'S STORE,
Pittsburp - - FLA.
is No Longer An Experiment!!
N. W. PITTS, PROPRIETOR,
Knowing the wants of the community, buys intelligently and
c ells CIh-eaLp
Iand, with a full descriptioi of the If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come ol
same Horseback; if Nou have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor's Ox and Cart.
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo- COME ANY WAY and load in your COUNTRY PIODUCE,
cated, and is of value to those think- And let me prove to you that
ing of buying property. Y O T .CA S A 4V E 0 -O NT E T
Size of Map 30x50 Inches. By either Buying or Selling
'Tle BUOY will send this map to any T E PEOPLE' TORE.
address on thereceiptof AT THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
ONE DOLLAR Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale I
Or giver, as a premium fe: yearly Vie only one remove from the United States Government and of course
cash sul- criotios. PERFECT.
_ Ir_ ~r~-~';IL
s ---- -- ----
_ _- _ _
~-- -~ 1
Te ST ANDREWS BAY
Horflcultaa an d Improvemnut
ORGA lZbJD JANUARY. 9, 1892.
The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
alue of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso
ieation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost ol
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 associationn shall satisfacto-
.\ rily lhow that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
/ he Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
or dainmges from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
*: Price of ;ana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; osat of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same,.while tigs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds, English
walnuts, .Japai chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certainyieldlarge returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E E M BE the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment: hut improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
XIE Je S
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN.
REPAIRS IN His LINE.
Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Spetcacles
Ever Brought to St. Andrews. Also
SILVERWARE. Shell and Aligator Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
Office at Geo. Itussell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.
FUR Nl T U R E.
If you needle FTJURNITURE of any kind, call on
40, 42, & 44 S.,Palafox st., Pensacola, Fla.
Rqual with the interest of those having claims against the government as
that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because
of the incompetency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their
patents. Too much care cannot be exercised in employing competent and reli-
able solicitors to procure patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if
not entirely, upon the cae and skill of the attorney.
With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless attorneys,
and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we have
retained counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are prepared to
Obtain Patents in the United States and all Foreign
Countries, Conduct Interferenoes, Make Speoial
Examinations, Proseoute Rejected Cases, Register
Trade-Marks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as
to Soope and Validity of Patents, Proselute and
_ Defend Infringement Suits, Sto., Bto.
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to-
gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be at
once advised as to the best course to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If
others are infringing on your rights, or if you are charged with infringement by
others, submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
THE PRESS CLAMIIS COIfPANY,
618 P STREEt, NORTHWEST, WASHINGTON, D. C.
P.O. Box s85. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney.
blThis Company is managed by a combination of the largest and most influential news-
papers in the United States, for the express purpose of protecting their subscribers
against unscrupulous and incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper printing this adver*
tiseuiatVtouches for the responsibility and high standing of the Press Claims Company
sWCut this out and send It with your Inquiry..r
II I, I; I
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT? For a
mp answer n an honest opinion, wrie to
t MIiM A- Co., who have had nearly fity year'
experience In the ptet buSmIes. Coniommmllca.
Uons stric y ctondentiaL A Handbook of n.
formation oonoerum Patents and how to ob.
Lain them seat tree. Also a catalogue o mneclau-
Ite) and sacentflc books dent free.
Patent tae through Muan & Co. receive
epeci notice n the Scleatic American, and
tnau m ebroul't widely before the publiowltb.
out cost to the Inventor. This Eolendid paper,
tlued weekly. elcanztlyIU ltratid. has by far the
gesrt cre-ua, Lion of anr scientific work in the
world. 93ayea. Same copies etfree.
Bulldlu Edatlon._ ountlb. W1dP a year. Sinle
opi 25 cetma. rer D number contains beao.
tiful plates in colors, and pbotorrapbs of new
liougs with plans, enabling bullet eo abow the
latet designs and secure oontracts. Address
- JI u. CO, Nxw YTomu. 301 BntIxnwAr.
The Old Reliable
Establlhed88years. T tsinalortemIe,
anarred or single, In cases of ezpo
abuses, excesses or Impropriettes..SILL
GUAP.ANTEED. Board and apartments
furnished when desired. Qu ons a Ban
and Prcn.oiroe. Call orwrite.
SA pauge or oWu trsanS
FREE TRIAL."-. ,o Mou-
SiLB deoyerroar debiity
and lort vnstr Nant nea or G mnts
ni. WARD INSTUTUTE, 11)S.StlSt.Sh llBO.
without n1ife. N lormoftnSel
SPILESV rom b ruo. Fistula, Ut,*M
etc., aim curml. 30 yftut' oz.
Quetiob Bl annd Book free. Call or wrote.
Si D B. . BUTTS,
.M Pi Street. i.. sa. LoOu. Mo.
Peggy's hair is fine as silk;
This she tends with dainty care.
Peggy's throat is white as milk;
Fair she is and very fair.
Envious maids may scoff and pass;
Truth lies in the looking-glass
Where. clear-mirrored, grace for grace,
Peggy sees her winsome face.
Peggy uses well her charms,
Counts her swains a rounded score,
Yet with empty heart and arms,
Watching waits for twenty more.
Lovely Peggy, by and by
We will wed-Yes, you and I,
But, sweet thorn in roses hid,
Not each other-Heaven forbid.
-Madeline 8. Bridges in Century.
RICH GOLD ORE.
New Veins are Being Struck and
Great Excitement Prevails.
The Herald-Democrat says: The
Leadville, (Col.,) of the past will be
forgotten in the Leadville of immedi-
ate future. The gold production for
1894, from three producers, will
reach $2,000,000. The recent strike
in the Rex mine has developed a bo*
dy of high-grade gold ore thiuty-six
feet in thickness, while immediately
beneath this is a body of lead and
silver ore of unknown depth. In the
Triumph mine the shalt has been
sunk 200 feet in a body of rich gold
ore with no bottom in sight. Many
new prospecting and mining compa-
nies are being formed and there is
great activity in every direction.
James May, who lives two miles
from Brownsville, Neb., recently be-
gan digging a v ell on his farm. At
a depth of twenty-five feet, he found
what he believed to be a gold-bear-
ing ore, and had it assayed. The
test confirmed his belief. and he con-
tinued the digging until a depth of
seventy feet had been reached. The
specimen assayed proved to be rich
in gold and contained some silver.
A syndicate has been formed, and
preparations are being made to work
How Bees Pay iu Florida.
Southern States Magazine.
Mr. T. Adams of Oak Hill, Fla.,
speaking of his success with bees,
said to a. correspondent of the Jack-
sonville Citizen that when he first
went to Florida, about fifteen years
ago, he purchased in Jacksonville on
his way south a barrel of Florida
syrup. On arriving at his destina-
tion some of the natives came to vis-
it him, and finding that he had plen-
ty of syiup, suggested a trade for
some honey. Mr. Adams accepted
the proposition, and liked the honey,
so well that he determined to have
some bees of his own. After some
trouble he became possessed of a
small number. Since that time he
has never been without them, but
has never considered it a business.
simply spending two hours once a
week looking them over, except in
the season of extracting honey.
This.year he started with a spring
count of seventy colonies, and began
extracting on May 1, continuing unu-
til July 20, in which time he took
from sixty colonies 23,850 pounds ot
honey and 150 pounds of wax, and
increased his stock from seventy to
120 colonies. At the low prevailing
price he sold the honey for something
over $1,200 and the wax for $36.
During the extracting season Mr.
Adams, assisted by his wife, spent
two hours each day at the work.
Bits of Wisdom.
Get knowledge all you can, and the
mnoe you get the more you breathe
upon its nearer heights, their invig-
orating air, and enjoy the widening
views, the more you will know and
feel how small is the elevation you
have reached in comparison with the
immeasurable altitudes that yet re-
The dutiful daughter makes the
loving ..ife. The young woman that
is insolent to her mother, lazy, inoi-
dinately fond of dress, and careless of
ler own home, is not the girl for a
sensible man tu marry. She may be
pretty in face, but she is ugly in
character and hideous in disposition.
She is not worth having.
There is not a moment of any day
of our lives when Nature is not pro-
ducing scene after scene, picture af-
ter picture, glory after glory, and
working still upon such exquisite
and constant principles the most ex-
quisite beauty, .hat it is quite cer-
tain it is all done for us, and intend-
ed for our perpetual pleasure.-Rus-
One-third of the fools of the coun-
try think they can beat the lawyer in
expounding law, one-half think they
can beat the doctor in healing the
sick, two-thirds of them think they
can beat the minister preaching the
gospel, and all of them know they
can beat the editor running a news-
Tempers are a great trouble in
this busy life. T'oey can give so
much mean and useless pain. The
touchy temper, that flies off at a look
making its possessor look so silly to
every one else, and very uncomforta-
ble to himself or herself-for even
the gentler sex are sometimes touchy.
Then we sometimes run against an
irritable temper, rubbing the wrong
way, when we think of nothing but
good for its possessor. Now and
then a violent temper, bursting its
tethers, rushes over everything, only
to find that it is "much ado about
nothing"-a cyclone to sweep a door-
step. The sullen temper, like a
snarling dog; the discontented tem-
per, uncomfortable because it cannot
find reason for its discontent; the
gloomy temper, hunting ever for the
"dark side;" the wilful temper, like
an angry bull loose in the street-
what an unacanny lot!" They par-
alyze our better ambitions, and take
the heart of our payers. They take
all the glow and brightness off our
duties and make them hard and re-
pulsive. The worst of it is, we are
all so guilty, and forget it. All our
tempers need to be humbletf and
washed in deep penitence, and held
in steady discipline by a renewed
and determined will.
Didn't Catch Him.
The girls had seen a picture of a
life-saving fire corps organized by
the young ladies of an English town.
and (says the Bazar) decided to
form a similar brigade. The drill
consisted in getting around a large
blanket and holding it to catch un-
fortunates who should jump from the
second or third stories 4of burning
dwellings. But the fair members of
the corps wanted some real practice.
After much persuasion a young man,
deeply enamored of one of the mem-
bers, was prevailed upon to fall into
the blanket from the top of a barn.
The life-savers gathered one after-
noon, attired in becoming uniform,
and twelve gathered around the blan-
ket and took a firm grip. Then the
accommodating young man climbed
up on the roof of the building, made
ready, and jumped. Each girl was
gazing upward, and at the terrible
sight of a mani falling through the
air thet were all so shlioced that,
without thinking, twenty-four hands
went up to a- many eves to shut cat
the view,/ The brave young man is
still confathd to his room.
Why Cotton Doesn't Bother
Southern States Magazine.
Witlt one mule Mr. V A. A.offman,
near Holly Springs, Miss., made the
following crops the past year: Three
hundred and thirty bushels of sweet
potatoes, sixty-five bushels of Irish
potatoes, spring crop, and forty bush-
els, fall crop, three bales of cotton,
one hundred bushels of cotton seed,
2,000 bundles of fodder, twenty
bushels of peas, five bushels of pea-
nuts, three tons of hay, 445 bnshels
of corn. Four cent cotton doesn't
bother Mr. Hoffman.
A Banffahire youth who had ar-
rived in London by the night train,
saw some policemen flashing their'
bull's-eyes. Not knowing what it
meant, he asked a man near him-
'Fat is a' thae loonies daein' wi' the
wee bits o' lichitics?' Londoner-'I
beg your pardon, sir.' Youth--Fat
is a' thae loonies daein wi' thae wee
bits o' lichities?' Londoner-'How
much?' Youth(fortissimno)-'Fat is
a' thae loonies daein' wi thae wee
bits o' lichities?' Londoner-Get
our you bloomin'Portuguee!'
Appointed to be Sugar Experi-
Capt. R. E Rose of this city has
just received notice of his appoint-
ment as assistant in the Division of
Chemistry, and has been detailed to
take charge of the Sugar Experiment
Station at Kissimmee. The appoint-
ment takes effect from January 1 at
$1,200 a year. Mr. Rose will accept
and enter at once upon the duties as-
signed. He will not move his family
away from Bartow.
A Chance For the Curious.
An English physician has noted
the gradual disappearance of red
hair. Whether the white horse is
undergoing a like diminution should
be immediately looked into.
The largest and most complete
packing house in the state if not in
the world, is situated at Interlachen, I
Florida and operations have been t
commenced in it under the manage-
ment of W. Francis. i
PRIZES ON PATENTS.
How to Get $100 and Perhaps
Make a Fortune.
We secure patents and to induce
people to keep track of their bright
ideas we offer a prize of one hundred
dollars to be paid on the first of ev-
ery month to the person or persons
whe submits to us the moet merito-
rious invention during the proceeding
month. We also advertise the in-
yention free of charge in the National
Recorder, a weekly newspaper pub-
lished in Washington, D. C., woich
has an extensive circulation through-
out the United States, and is devoted
to the interests of inventors.
NO" 80 HARD AS IT SEEMS.
The idea of being able to invent
something strikes most people as be-
ing very difficult; this delusion the
company wishes to dispel. It is the
simple things and small inventions
that make the greatest amount of
money, and the complex ones are
seldom profitable. Almost every-
body at some time or another con-
ceives an idea, which, if patented,
would probably be worth to him a
fortune. Unfortunately, such ideas
are usually dismissed without a
thought. The simple inventions
like the car window which could
easily be slid up and down without
breaking the passenger's back, the
sauce pan, the collar button, the nut
lock, the bottle stopper, the snow
shovel, are things that almost every
one sees some way of improving un-
n, and it is these kind of inventions
that bring the greatest returns to
The prize we offer will be paid at
the end of each month, whether the
application has been acted upon by
the Patent office or not. Every in-
ventor must apply for a patent on
his invention through us, and wheth-
er he secures a patent or not, the in-
ventor will have a valuable potent.
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY.
618 F st, N. w., Washington, D. c.
P. S. T'he responsibility of this
company may be judged fr. in the
fact that its stock is held by about
seventeen hundred of the leading
newspapers of the United States.
The Cotton States ETxposition.
L Miss Elsie Morcir, of Pi'tmburig,
architect of the Woman's Building
ol'the Cotton States and Internation-
al Exposition, visited headquarters
recently andi while there gave this
description of her plan: "'The build-
ing is to be purely classical in detail
with Corinthian columns. It is to
have several bsy windows in front.
The building is to lie covered with
,taff anil if it is decided to make it a
permanent structure, it will be mix-
ed with hydraulic cement. One of
the features of the building will. be
the terraces surrounding it. The
terrace will be 25 feet deep in front
of the building and will extend
a!nund it." It has been decided to
enlarge the building because all of
the departments desired more space
than had been assigned them.
A contemporary is responsible for
the following libel on the fair sex:--
"That women cherish a passion for
voting, especially if it be by secret
ballot, is a well-known fact that is
daily being exemplified by the auxi-
ety thoy express to join in the Gen-
eral Elections, etc. Of a more frivo-
lous nature were the measures taken
by a club composed of young ladies,
who besought one of their batchelor
friends to get married. Being a wise
young man in his own generation, he
suggested, it being leap year, that
they should, among their own little
circle, prepare a secret ballot and
vote for him, and whichever girl had
the most votes, upon her he would
confer the honour of his hand. There
were nine members of the club, and
at the time appointed each girl dis-
creetl3 retired to a secluded corner
to write down her vote. The result,
greatly to the disgust of the damsels
and to the undisguised hilarity ot the
intended victim, was that each girl
had received one vote, a suspicious
circumstance, that pointed to more
than should have been apparent to
the mind of the casual observer.
Florida Agriculturist: Mr. Frank
Hall, of Minneola, has quite an in-
terestir.g family. He is teaching it
and the family consists of himself, a
crane and a crow; both of the latter
are vrwv mischievous. Frank under-
took correct the crow the other
morning for some mischief he was
into, and when he got through he
ooked around ant the crow had got
en on the table, stepped into the
butter with both feet and was spiead-
ing it all over the table,
Do You Want
Secure one or More Good Residence or Business
Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract
In ]Parlker, Fla,.
Being a PRACTICAL 6b RVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish
SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHARTS
On the Shortest Possible Notice.
ASSESSMENT AND PAYMENT OF TAXES.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier.
L. M. WARE
JNO. R. THOMPSOd
L. M. WARE & CO.,
TTA RTWA RE,
BUILDERS' SurP eTES
Ship Chaudlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc.
Baltimore Twine and Net 0omnany.
Sc 3r.. %T et -t i e.
NORTH BAY LUMBER COMPANY.
ader o Ela.
U. TOMPKINS &CO.
ARE PREPARED :TO FURNISH
Ruugh and Dressed Lnmber of All Grade.
THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED.
THE SMITH GIRUBBER.
The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turn
from the old style of stump pullers and we made and 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
dene away .vith all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces
the machine from 47 to 3, these being properly formed and proportione,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful. light
handier, cheaper, faster working and a more durable machine than
otherwise could be made, and to counteract the extreme prejudice against
the name stump pullers; the new machine was calledthe Smith Grubber
W. SMITH Grubber Co,. LACRESCENTMINN
Rias BCi'f -. 5
Anfo.. .. Irt Suime. I Mtae.
V-WJ r ; wu
."bvAXzmCer DAum PownsI*b'of & woaS e eli u v *0a1OWt aw helobe
,, bsoiutelyv*u & nd hokljume (Omit)
e!Withki tm aamnnest,=sam j i Of rohhrsmy dq;
it it (Olnotv)- (Ossil.) . Houwpm ~ro
.on- eut tr-al'sl, Na U fl-eat, alothereU l never hI
vors uceso will e enfol-low (ON&t.) . l 3.
r f ~1,f6.r r 00~I r ~
Af~ L:T o IV r. r : I f, -
Ask your grocer for It.
JEWELER and OPTICIAN.
AL SPE EOIA-LTT'Y
PFNAPACnl A Fl A
-" OW LPPC R*a
No. 116 SOUTH PALAFOX St
W LADIES' FAVORITE.
ANCER ALWAYS :EIAIL and peectly Sa.MI Tf% a'm
S DsCtEe ot n tasloe ba r vateani practelp tf or8 Jeuet
N C CUREE o fasd h n n al s hithoet Unted Oand gle
Q&*jop Blan and Book free. Ca Mon "1t1rne2 If not Ind dm3
or wite D l B. BUTT5 istmm .i0 seaed unroti uars
-ar~l OHuMit5 MO Bstta-ano I LL tIBOIZBONf. lL flLlGk. iN
I f a I
.1 Addrm Qu CeLt IOt Re Ow. Jkmas, J4.
SMALL COTTAGE FOR SALE.
apply to H. LORAINE.
Those oldoriInal renoh Fruit Cur*.
x~ 0 822 Pie SWt
Co .7 St. LoUals, Xeo.
0o Ca" or Writes
Abs uatiy saand ino jury tb health.
r~aku .t it: