Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00160
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: December 26, 1895
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00160
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text





ST. ANDREWS BAY

irst Last, and all the

STime!


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II 1 II 1 II I
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VOL. V. ST. ANDREWS BAYrFLA., DEC. 26, 1895. NO.
1- 1 i *' *_'


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

UNIrED STATES.
Senator -Hon. Sam'l Pasco, Monticello,
Hon e'ilkinson Call., Jacksonville.
Representatives-- st District, S.M. Spark-
man, Tampa; 2d District, C. M.
Cooper, Jacksonvilie.
Land Office-Register, J. M. Barco; Re-
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesriiei
STATE.
Gonyrnor-He ty L. Mitchell; Attorney
general Win. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State; J. L. Jrawford; Pomptroller, W.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W, N. Sheats;
Treasurer, C. B. C Ilins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
U S. SENATOR.
firstt District-Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
:vile; Second District, Samuel Pasco.
Monticello.
STATE SENATOR.
Twent-flifth District-Alonzo W. Weeks,
Chipley.
WASHINGTON COUNTY.
representative, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
lerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G, Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
B. C. Horne, Chipley; TaxCollector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of.PublMc Instruction. W. L. Lockey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
ST. ANDREWS.
justice of the Peace, C. H. Crippen;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins; School Super-
visor, R. F. Braikin; Post Master, G.
B. Thompson
HARRISOI.
?ostmistress, Mrs. Ellison.
PARKER
?ostmistress,-Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
PITSBURC.
?ostmaster, N. W. Pitts.
CALHOUN COUNTY '-OOMANTON.
ultaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins,F
B. Bell; Pustmaster, W. M. Croman;
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts. 8. T. Walkley


RELIGIOUS.
Methodist-Church cor. Washington ave
and Chestnut st-Rev. W. M. Cronian,
pastor. Preaching at II a. m. and 7:30
:m. every alternate Sund:iv.
Y. P. S.C. E.-l'rayer m.lefing at the
Preslvteriani church every Sunday after
joon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Church, corner of Wyoming
aven-'r and Ciicinna i street. Church
.-- T. 'I; lrd:y !.i-fore ti-st siulday,
at 4 p.. n. uttdnv scOool every uinday R
Io a. m.
Seventh Day naptist-- Meets every Sat-
irday at 11 o'clock a. nm., corner of Wood-
'ine avenue and Bay Vieiu streets; prayer
Jieetiiig sane place every Friday evening
It 7:30.
l'realsyterian-Chlurch corner Loraine
teuue and Dr:Lke street. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Christian) preaches by prirmis-
sion every alternate Sunday at 7:30 p. m.
Jatholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
:te and Foster street.
-nin


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
One Dollar a Year in Advance.

WILLIAM A, EMMONS
Proprietor.
Display ad rates 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special agreement.


In the Sunshine.
Ah! we never miss the sunshine
Till the stoim clouds roll apace,
And we never miss the dear love
Till we see the cold, dead face;
And our hearts are seldom melted
Till the voice is hushed and still,
Of the loved one we have walked witl
Up the pathway of life's hill.
Let us linger in life's sunshine
Till the last glad ray departs;
Let the twilights and the dawnings
Link the closer trusting hearts;
Then each morrow will be brighter
For the sunshine that hath been,
And life's burden be the lighter
For the sympathies between.
Ohi to speak some words of kindness
In the ear of human woe
Is like eyes to stony blindness
Of the groping ones below;
So the touch of tender fingers
On the throbbing brow of pain
Is the sweet of life that lingers
Ere we turn to earth again!

GREAT BRITAIN must either bacl
down or accept the consequences
Americans aic united when it come
to a question of national integrity.

IT only required the occasion foi
President Cleveland to show hinsel
the man with the brains, and thi
dignity to show himself equal to any
emergency.

REPUBLIoANS and democrats alike
are ready to sustain Piesident Cleve-
land in his conservative demand foi
the rights of the United States to be
respected at whatever cost.

WAR at best is to be deplored, but
better that than national dishonor,
and the whole nation will sustain
PumAiJJel ClevelanJL iLu .his demand
.hat our rights be respected..

THE Buoy would like to lay before
its readers the full text of President
Cleveland's message on the Venezn-
elan question, but space forbids, and
it can only express itself-as ir hearty
accord with the president, and his
demand for the rights of the United
States as against Great Britain or
any other country arraying itself
against it.


C


THE MAILS. agailua I.
iLat, west and north mail, via. Chiplev de
parts every day except Sunday at. 12:30 Froln the County Seat.
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2 Editorial Correspondence.
day at 12:00 p. in. VERNON, Fla., Dec. 17, 1895.
9ast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton, VERNON, ., ,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves Inasmuch as many patrons of the
St. Andrews going east every morning Buoy are interested in the result of
at ,7 o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at F o'clock. the recent sale of lands for delinquent
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St. taxes, I write to inform them that I
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson w-ss generally successful in securing
same days at 1:30 p. m. the tracts they had selected, or better
l_- ii | 1 Iones, wLere I was given discretionary
Parker Lodge No. 142, power. Of the lands kuown as the
A. -B.' S .A.. M syndicate lands, assessed to Abraham
SRegular (Communications on Satur- Carel Werthein, the tax had been
day, on or before each full moon. paid, and of course I could get none
Visiting Brothers Fraternally of those and the money will be re-
Invited. turned as soon as I get back to St.
W. R. PARRKER W. M.
WM. H. PARKER W.M. Andrews. For the others I have the
X. M. BOUTELLE, Secretary.
._ 1.1a-M I i certificates in m3 possession and will

BUSINESS DIRECTORY forward them as soon as I get home.
For the last fourteen days I, with
W. A. EMMONS, a forie of assistants, have been busy
Notary Public for the State at Large; has assisting Tax Collector Jones in
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take taking his report at hi hospitable
afficavils, legalize acknowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. special at- home, seven miles south of this place
tentio given to land conveyances and near the New Hape'school house. It
to marriage services. Office at the
BUOY Office, St. Andreu a Bay. was a big job but was successfully
DR. J. J. KESTER, completed on the evening of the
Homeopathic Physician and Ac- 17th inst.
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store, Vernon is showing more signs of
corner of Shell avenue and Michi- improvement than at anf time since
ga stndreet Florid I passed through here on my way to
S making my home at St. Andrews
DR. W, (. MITCHELL, six years ago. Several neat new
Proprietor East End Drug Store, of- buildings have been constructed
fers his professional services to the within the past Tew months, and old
citizens of St. Andrews Bay and roofs have been replaced by new ones,
vicinity. Office at Drug Store. till the place has quite an appear-
Residence on Buenna Vista avenue Th
oppMsite ohl Florida Excham|ge. ance of progress. The people here
Share hospitable, and lose no opportun-
W. H. PARKER, ity to make a visit here pleasant and
Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at- areeable.
teotion given to all Notarial business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc A site had been selected and some
Parkpr. Fla of the lumber hauled to build a Bap-
C. H. CRIPPEN, tist church, but when the deed to the,
Justice ot the Peace. property was examined it was fonad
Will attend oromptly to all business de- that the building of a church in the
'mntding'his k4tenilion withinn his juris-
S'.dictton.- Qufic oa.T Biview street, one premises was prohibited, so there thie
.block northeast of T C. Danford's matter rests.
-0t(we.. Rule days, First Monday in
; eandhmonth. I leave here for Chipley this after-
WANTE DAN IEA c* tn noon, and from there go to Tallabas-
toltenso ti mpl see, Jacksonville and shall visit
ltto i wtrt JOHN wS r l6. Savannah, Ga., before I return to
" ffl 'O., nt Attoreyas. Wahabstona g A-.... rtW_ -


Egypt as a Comp *litor.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.-United
States Consul Panfield, at Cairo,
Egypt, has made a report to the state
department which will from its im-
portance be made the subject of a
special publication, calling attention
to the rapid growth of Egypt as a
competitor with the United States for
the cotton markets of the world. He
says that his former representations
appearing to have failed to secure the
attention which the subject demand-
ed, he is induced to once more strong-
ly urge the United States cotton
producers to make efforts to meet this
competition.
At present Egyptian cotton is sold
at Alexandria for 2 cents per pound
more than the price of American cot-
ton, and or ing to the superiority of
the Egyptian product it is being pur.
chased in quantities for export to the
United States. The sales which ten
years ago amounted to but 3,815
bales, have increased until from the
best estimates it is believed that dur-
ing the year beginning Sept. 1, 1895,
no less than 50,000 bales will be
shipped to the United States, and as
these Egyptian bales are 50 per cent
larger than the American, the exports
to this country will really amount to
75,000 bales according to our stand-
ard.


r Mr. Panfield urges that efforts be
f made by our planters to grow the
e Egyptian long staple cotton ii this
Country, holding that there must
certainly be some section adapted to
its growth, probably the Mississippi
valley or the Brazos river section in
STexas.

New Year's Superstitions
One thing that makes business good
for the dealers in crockery is that
..hen a servant breaks a piece of
Scrockery she must immediately and
willfully break another piece in or-
hilr to dektroy'Jthe ,Iell. Vlen the
hous-ewife drops her dishcloth, she
will surely have company that day,
and the same rule applies if she drops
a fork and the tines hold it to tue
floor, but in this case the visitor
will be a gentleman. Should she
without premeditation place either
two knives, forks or spoons at one
Plate or give two spoons with one
f cup or bowl the person receiving
them will be married within a year.
Place the wishbone of a fowl over
a door, and thie first one who enters
under the hone will be the first in the
house to be married.

New Yearos in Ancient Rome.
The Romans offered sacrifices to
Janus and were very careful how they
conducted themselves for the first
few days, as upon their behavior de-
pended their good or ill luck for the
coming year. The Saxons celebrated
the advent of the new year with
special rites, and mistletoe cut in pe-
culiar forms was a favorite gift.

The attention of the passengers in
a Texas smoking car was riveted on
a strangely acting negro. He rocked
himself from side to side without
ceasing.
"Wlcat's the matter with you?"
asked Andy Faulkner, who was in
the car.
"Does yer know Dan McGary?"
"Of course I do."
"Well, sah, he sold me a silber
watch for $20," c. ntinued the negro,
still swaying from side to side, "and
et I stops movtn' dis heah way de
watch don't go no moah."

New York Advertiser- The first
of the.year is really a sort of double -
.festival in Japan, for the Japanese,
like the Chinese, reckon their- age
from that d',te. A child born 24
hours before New Year's day is' call.
ed 1 year old on that day, st4 that it
is the birthday of all the Japanese
people.

New Bride- I have baked my first
pie, dear. Won't we have fun eat-
ing it with our New Year's dinner
to-itorrow?"
Husband-I am sorry, darling; but
I have made it a rile of my life never
to eat pie daring the holidays.

"The world" is a conventional t
phrase, which, being interpreted, (


New Year's In Old New York.
Philadelphia Times.
In oliien times ladies expended
their chief care npon loading their
New Year's tables. As an example
of the masses of piovisins exhibited
we are told of a family of Dutch
descent who prepared every Now
Year's day a table o astounding pro-
fusion. There wee usually four
turkeys of er.ormons size upon it, and
there were two vessels of pickled
oysters, which must have contained:
about half a barrel each. There-
were rounds of be&~wo ted ianl buile
and huge masses of- a Dutch comic
pound called headcheesee" built up
into architectural forln- and decorat-
ed with parsley. Tie mince pies,
turnovers, tarts and New Year's cakes.
were exhibited in mounds and incred-
ible fantastic hea| s.
besides the food on thle tables there
was provision made down stairs for
supplying hot oysters in varioum
forms, with hot coffee and (if tlih
truth must be told) with hot
punch.
There was an immense bowl of
cold punch of potent composition
standing in the room and kept re-
plenche from 10 in the morning until
midnight.

Can Cats Count?
A friend has several cats which
have been taught t' :make their
homes in a barn, says a writer ii, Oc-
tober Meehan's Monthly. One of
the workman in the establishment
has been for a number of years in the
habit of bringing the food from his
house, after every di iner time, for
these cats A remarkable fact is
that they go from the barn to the
entrance of the gate property always
about 15 or 20 minutes be ore the
workman makes his appearance.
Jnst how they come ito learn this
exact time of day is not clear, al-
tholug j, ro e t .Jq.'- -hIs thles'
animabt.i .. as and judtigment
to some extent. Strange to say that
although this has been going on for
several years, th- cats do not seem to
know that every seventh day is Sun-
day, and that the workman does not
make his appearance at the gro-nds
on that day, yet regularly every Sun-
lay, for all these many years, they
come to meet him, only to be doomed
to disappointment. It would seem
from this cat. have not the power to
count,, or they surely wonld be able
:o kn,.w by this time that there is a
seventh day when they would be
loomed to disappointment in their
daily meal.

What Happy New Year Means.
A happy New Year? What does
t mean? Are not these words often
hrown out as a greeting without
thought or depth of meaning? It is a
rear in which to ourselves come
health and health, prosperity and
friendship; one spent in the pursuit
f fleeting pleasure and filled with
elf centered interest? No! Rather
et the wish be to each and all, as
he new year dawns with all its op-
>ortunities, that the days of 1896
nay be well spent-filled with
bought and sympathy for those
round, that in self forgetting and
:indly deeds the happiness of others
nay be ever sought, ahd then most
ruly will each act rebound again in
oy and blessing to the heart from


which it springs.

Queer Welsh Bellets.
few York World.
In many parts of Wales to see
new's shadow in the moonlight upon
few Year's eve is believed to be an
infallible sign that the person seeing
t will die before the expiration of i
hie coming New Year, and there is
Iso a popular superstition that if an
married woman should see her I
ace reflected in water on New Year's t
ve it is an infallible sign that sl.e is
destined to live and die in a state of v
ingle blessedness. i

Charles Larmbi Of all sounds, uf
11 bells most solemn a'nd touching
Sthe peal which rings orit the old ,
ear. I never hear it without a a
athering up of nmy mind to a co'n-
entrat'ion of all the images that have
een diffused over th'e past twelve-
ionfli. I begin to know the worth
f tihti regretted time, as when a I


A'JTAOJ3 00k
"A HOUSf 0?O TEARS -RED WTM PAM V.
..f.& ,'. .V L r anaLV aWSO


lOOTINTUDWD.J
Ad your inference'is that if chloro-
was administered it must have
been administered after death?"
'"That is my opinion, if I may ven-
ture on an opinion in such matters. "
"We shall now let you have the evi-
dence of Dr. Norton, who assisted Dr.
f Peroival in the post mortem,' said the
Coroner, with a briskness which almost
alarmed the 15 jnry3en.
The coroner had scarcely concluded
'his sentence when a strange hoarse cry
ledrtl the court
very eye earned in the direction
m which th came.
Albert Steinorth was seen to throw
up his arms, and before Constable Met-
calf, who stood near, could grasp the
young man, Steinworth had fallen down
in a fit.
Detective Goringe smiled again.

CHAPTER XVIIL
INSPECTOR BRIGGS' JOK.
"Here's a pretty kettle of fish I" said
Inspector Briggs to Detective Goringe,
as the pair sat in a room in the police
station at Clayfields
It was the evening of the 12th of Oc-
tober, and the coroner's inquiry had
been adjourned to the following Mon-
day.
"Vickery confesses to murder,"
growled the inspector; "doctor swears
the woman died a natural death. Stein-
worth, whom I had fixed upon, clears
himself completely, yet he falls down
in a fit wltn he hears that the chloro-
form was administered a little too late.
Leolerc seems to be out of it altogether,
and yet all through he has been as nerv-
ous aa a cat. Come, now, Mr. Goringe,
it is only fair to ask you for your views
at this stage. Whatever we do, we
mustn't get hold of the wrong sow by
the ear."
"I don't think it is sovery difficult,"
said the detective, "to'reconcile Vick-
erv'r confetmion,with tho rrFctor's tate-
ments as to the absolute cause of dkath.
But as I have frequently told ou I
don't deal in opinions. I still possess
an open mind on the case, so far as it is.
concerned with the lady's death. Don't
you see now how rash it would have
been to fix upon any one so early in the
day-before we had the medical evi-
dence?"
"I admire your gift of being able tc
keep yourself and your views so well in
hand," said Inspector Briggs, with a
somewhat sour smile. "I have no doubt
I see how you mean to reconcile the
man Vickery's statement with the doc-
tor's as to the cause of death. In fact,
old Percival himself ventures on an
opinion in the matter. Vickery could
have attempted to chloroform Mrs. D.
at the time he stated, only he was in ig-
norance of a rather important fact--
namely, that he was operating on a dead
body."
"Exactly."
"But then we get back to those
locked doors, and that's what fixes me
and confuses the whole business, for I
am wholly of your opinion"--
"Please don't tie me down to opin-
ions'," interrupted Goringe.
"Well, of your conviction, if you like
the word better, that no outside aid
was brought into requisition."
"Dear me, dear me l" said the detect-
ive, with a sigh. "Is it not a dreadful
thing to contemplate how a man's
words may get distorted? I have never
declared I possessed any such conviction.
What I did say was that the front par-
lor window was not opened from the
outside."
"I stand corrected," said Inspector
Brigg. "But I must confess you don't
help me much."
"I give you all the help I possibly
can. In the first place, remember our
bargain. I was to have the thief-you
the murderer. Now haven't I done my
very best to keep you from jumping to
conclusions? I consider I have done
really good and useful work in that di-
rection. I have made you cautious and
prevented you from arresting an inno-
cent man Atthe same time-don't look
so glum, inspector-I am ready now to
Listen to any new views of yours, with
the new light that has been thrown
apon the whole case, and to discuss
hem with you openly."
"Thanks Well, then, here are three
men in desperate need of money"--
"No uncommon want," interrupted
the detective. "But you Will pardon me
for saying that you are not quite correct.
Steinworth probably wanted money.
Vickery, with some insane project in
his head, thought he did. Leclero doesn't
mow what he wants. He belongs to
that order of young man who, if you
etched the moon for him at his own
request, would tell you the planet was
worn out and of no use, and that the


'arthest fixed star was really the thing
which he thought would suit his require'
ments. But I interrupted you."
"A useful interruption, perhaps, but,
aS usual, a sort of a damper. Well,
whatever you may think, or say, or ad-
rise, I will confess that I have not been
ble to shift my first impression out of
ny head."
"Your first suspicion was Stein-
vorth."
"Yes. And his behavior in court to-
Lay, notwithstanding Vickery's candid
onfeasioai and the doctor's evidence,
ias cbnfirmed me in my impression that


sible that he is sub3jet to tantintg na,
and the fit he had in court this after-
noon may have been absolutely uncon-
nected with anything that ever hap
opened at 18 Felspar road."
"The damper again."
"No-the brake, or the caution sig
nal, if you like. People of 9ur cloth
must learn to work on the block system
with a continuous brake."
"I think yon puzzle me quite as
much asthe case itself. But let me re
sume. Steinworth was certainly locked
into his room at 6 o'clock in the morn-
ing, and did not get in or out of his bed-
room window. Vickery was also looked
into his room at 6 o'clock in the morn-
ing. Yet his statement-which was a
most clear and straightforward and oon-
vincing statement-is that he attempted
to chloroform Mrs. D. and that he stole
the 1,800. He did not get in or out ci
his bedroom that night."
"On that point I admit I now have a
conviction. Vickery did not get in or
out through his window."
"Then you think it possible that
Vickery, for some reason which we
can't fathom, has falsely accused him-
self. There is conclusive evidence that
his sponge-he identifies it-was ds
covered in the dead woman's room. 1
am forced to admit that fact is very
strong corroboration of his confession,
and yet I amstill of opinion that if
Steinworth didn't do the job hie knows
who did."
"I was about to give you my views
definitely on that point when we start-
ed, but I now think I shall wait. It
will be better for both of us."
"I am afraid we are waiting rather
long as it is. Losing valuable time."
"I am not losing any time. I have
concentrated my whole attention on the
discovery of the thief and the recovery
of the money, and though I cannot at


Detective Goringe rose and U his pipe.
this stage report any progress which
would satisfy so exacting a person as
you, inspector, I know I am neither los-
ing time nor making any steps back-
ward."
"Then you have some definite theory
about the theft?"
"I have. But it is not in a form yet
which will bear discussion. If I put
you in possession of my theory"-
"I thought you didn't deal in such
things," interrupted Inspector Briggs,
smiling.
"I don't put my theories into shape
until I am certain they are capable of
demonstration. As I was saying, if I
laid my mind open to you now it might
possibly hamper you in your search for
the murderer."
"Anyhow you will pardon me for cor-
recting you. There has been no murder,
and therefore there is no murderer to
unearth."
"You need not beso precise about
your terms with a pal," said Goringe,
a little nettled at Briggs' interruption.
"I should, of course, have said your
search for the man who attempted to
murder Mrs. Davorn."
"But there is neither a murder nor
an attempt to murder. It is a relief to
find you tripping," observed Briggs
with a laugh.
"You mustn't let the absence of a
murder discourage you," said Goringe.
"I know it is an unpleasant thing to
find out that a murderer has been rude-
ly snatched from your grasp just as you
felt you had the barnacles on him, but
you must bear in iind that if a thief in
the act of committing a theft seeks to
chloroform a person who' is afterward
proved to have died a natural death he
aggravates his offense very ionsiderably
and rises to a somewhat high rank in
our criminal brigade. Didn't I wart'
you in the beginning that this murder
business was full of pitfalls?"
"The warning hasn't helped me
much," said Inspector Briggs, gloom-
ily.
"Base ingratitude, sir," said Detect-
ive Goringe, with a sigh. "I sympa-
thize with you, I am sure I know the
state of your feelings now. Something
like the French ideal of an Englishman
-one who wants to go out and kill
something. You are eager now to go
out and arrest somebody for murder.
All this disappointment comes of taking
a violent interest in people who commit
capital offenses-a class of people upon
whom it is difficult to place the least
dependence. My lesser delights in track-
ing thieves-who are usually as sane as
company promoters-have, after all,
their corresponding advantages. What-
ever you do, inspector, please don't lose
your temper with me.
"I'll try not to-but this i9m't any
tim for chaff. WA shall s a intn a nroe.


39


Here is Vickery arrested on his own u:i
session, which he sticks to. And herd
are Steinworth and the young medical'
bfth at large, with no protecting evI
nuon them. Now if none of these is
reQlly connected with the job we're it
a thundering mess, and if the two n;,,u
at largo, or either of them, prov6 to i.
mixed up with the affair, and if eithnr
or both of them hook it right aw..'y.
we'll fall in for severe censure."
"Are they aware yolr lynx eye is u 4
directed upon them?"
"I suppose they are."
-"Have you no lingering suspiocvW
now of Leclerc? He was a prime favor
ite with you for a short time.
"Just a trifle," said the inspector
"If Steinworth and Vickery ame orat
it he would still, to my maWpilorM
mind-that is, if the robbery baswrta '
hadn't been handed over to yona-eMi-
a Bood chance of being run in."
"Miss Rodney, of course, being ti
your suspicious mind the aceompliot-
the locker of the doors, and so farthb"
observed Goringe, glancing fixedly t
the finger nails ot his left hand.
"Well, yes," said the inspect;, aiSf
a pause. "The young man ~ae d d
be all eyes and ear for Dr. Perev 'd
evidence. But tell me one thiag-did
you know from the beginning that Mi
D. wasn't killed by the chlorofm 4an'
"I inferred from a conversation I ,d
with Dr. Peroival that he had her
views."
"And with that knowledge-~to
course, you won't allow me tomallU
anything else-do you think you ir
quite candid with me?'
[rO BE CONTINUED.
I1


A Dreary New Year's.
It was a very dreary New Year's
day, for when General Washingtti
sent out six Philadelphia light im:
fantrymen under Colonel Ree'l to
patrol the country they returned with
the information that Lord Cornifallia
was marching toward them with
7,000 or 8.000 men. Thiss was eln.
firmed by other reports, ain finally
the news came that Gen.'ral H6'vw
was on the march with 1,000 tr,'dr~',
having arrived at Amboy. WaU.h-
ingtoim's situation was critical.
What could he do? To ritrea't was to
frighten his men and therefore to
surrender. To remain henmmed in by
the British was impnsAb ls nnler -re-
enforced. After several hours of deap
thought the noble general sends Twon
messengers at post speed to General
Cadwalader at Crosawick's and to
General Miffin at Bordentown, bid.
ding them join him .vith their forces.
It is a desperate command, but it id
the only hope, and now he must wait
in patience.
I fancy h'is thoughts' must havs
cut quickly through the air on swift-
est wings to a certain low stone house
that crowns a rolling hill above a
shining river, and foi'dent memories
come to mind to pain and delight
the resolute soldier under his calni
mask. The day would have bees
spent very differently there, amid t'he
pleasures of an aristocratic southern
home, and for all of this a fresher,
keener serise must have been felt dur-
ing the dreary hourrs of encampment.
This had beer a terrible day to begin
the fresh scroll of time, and now he
must endure the hours of sspeArlse:
Toward evening the happy new' came
that General Cadwalader and Gen-
eral Miffin were advancing, ahd be'
fore night closed in thf6 inii arnim
was increased by (Tifiadditiou of mord
than 3,000 nien Almost saitull
taneously came a gift froni Roberi
Morris-the sum of $50,000.
With money and fresh' troops for d
New Year's gift to Genral1 Washing-
ton there dawned npori h'ind hiope'ana.
inspiration that mesmilted, tiro days
afterward; in the victorious battle o
Princeton; Jan.' 1777;


A Bachelor's New Year.
Chicago Tribune.
"How do you intend to spend Nev i
Year's day?" was asked a editfifrniei
old bachelor who has luxurious rootird
at the Grand Paciefic hotel.
"Ol; bout as usual. I will vision
several of ty iharried friends, takd
notice of their little worries and
watch the ntics of their trrcprtU.iblide
children. I will probably h'iNt fe
cream poured firino r' y Wat an'd pick.
candies hid iin y pool ts: I wilt
sed frowns oi the faces of husbauld
and addea wrinkles hdi thie eyes of
the pretty wisii of a few yeair ago.
Their I will come back to sry cozfy
bachelor qaariers, ai'd over a quit
glass .of wine and a good cigar, I
will swear off matrimony for another
}ear. Have done if for twenty yea r
now and never regretted it; and I
guess I'll keep, miglit i along in rirE


Washingtonr County
AND

West Florida

Against the World.


TILLOV50M &OL ri


i




I' a.* A,'1


MAR T IM E,


-. Nos.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it Im-
a ossile to make schedule time it mus t be
o* ae rged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

;Tih Nettie arrived from Pensacola
Monday with.a large cargo of freight
and one passenger.
The Jessie P. came ir from Pen-
saacola Monday with four passengers
'and a large freight.
The Wm. Crawford arrived from
South Florida Sunday with about 90
b.arreTl of fish for L. M. Ware & Co.
The coasting schooner Hjalmer, of
Plieiacola, eamre in Monday and re-
miined ii the bay until after Christ-
mas.
The Gulf City arrived Sunday
with three passengers sad consider-
able freight. She proceeded on her
way to Carrabelle.

THE STAUNCH STEAMSHIP

G:UL F CITY,
Thoroughly Repaired and in
Splendid Condition.
Capt. A. C. SCULL.
W. I. FENkTN, Purser.

Mobile and Carrabelle.

Leave Mobile every MONDAY at
noon. Due at

St. Andrews Bay.
Every TUESDAY at 4, P. M.
Will not Stop at Pensacola going East,
and will only stopgoing West when
a sufficient number of passen-
gers wish to land to justify
them for the delay.
Good Pabhenger Accommodations.
Freight Consignments Given
Careful Attention.
Parties desiring to reach St. Andrews
via Carrabelle take C. T. & G. R. R. at
Tallahassee, connecting with boat at
Carrabelle. W. T. WEST,
Acting Gen'l Agent.
3
PACKET SCHOONER

NETTIIE
R. L. MERRITT MASTER.
Leaves t. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
weatherr permitting). Special atten-
lion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on
East and North Bay, passengerss for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
porlation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L.-M. WARB & Co., Ages
SCHOONER
JESSIE P.
CAPT. WM. HOLMES.
Makes regular trips between Pittsburg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
1ilar landings at Cromanton and Har-
risou, 'arker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to doso.
Pass.niers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-
anteed. The Peoole's Store at Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left
,,'there will receive prompt and careful
attention N. W. PITTS, Proprietor.


OrOR DICESTION leads to
Snerousneness, chronic dyspepsia and
great misery. The best remedy is
HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA.

A Week's Weather.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
'during the past week, from observations
taken at the Buoy olfice each morning
and noon:
Morn. Noon.
Thurslny....... Dec 19 62 68
Friday. ........ .. 20 5? 54
Saturday........ ." 21 44 46
Sunday......... 22 39 53
Monday.......... 23 41 56
Tuesday......... 24 50 63
Wedneaadv.... 25 66 70


Notice to Tax Payers.
I will be at the following places on


the dates named for the
receiving taxes for 1895:
Econfina, January 11.
Grassy Poirit, January
St. Andrews, January
Parker, January 16.
Mixon, January 17.


purpose of


13.
14 and 15.


A. Q. JONES,
Tax Col. Wash. Co.

'Washington Post: Pittshurg has
all at once become profoundly shock-
ed at the nude in art and has retired
into thie privacy of her coal smoke
with a deep blush.


S l DR. PEFFER'S
ROYAL-TANSY PILLS
NEW DISCOVERY.VER ER FA1LS.
t a A new, rellabl e and ufe relief for up.
xprese, eer, santy or paJnful
menstuntion. Now usedlby overF oOo
ladle Invigorate theon organa Be
S ware dan dagerousiro mltat u.. Kname
Sper. l per .ox. smnll box. Senlt
S rled Ln plain wrapper Beand e In
tamps ror part.nl&ar. eld by lonl
St drul or addreM : PErFEBMEDI.
For sale by Dr. J, J. K ESTER.


LOCAL DRIFT.

-Another good seasonahle rain
fell here Friday.
-Heavy white frost Sunday and
Monday mornings.
-Miss Myrtie Maxon has been
quite sick this week.
-Call on T. C. Danford and get
some of that nier Dried Beef.
--Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at E. P. Maxon's store.
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buor office.
-A large number of conn'ry peo-
ple were in town Monday making their
purchases for Christmas.
-Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Robt.
Knowles, Dec. II, 1895, a son; weight
eight pounds. All doing well.
-Cocoa shells, a delicious and
wholesome beverage, far superior when
properly prepared to either tea or coffee-
three pounds for 25c at the Pioneer Drug
Store. Try it.
-LosT. Between St. Andrews and
W. A. Emmons' farm on East Bay, an
iron buggy step about four inches square.
The finder will please leave the same at
the Buoy offie.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear ia the current issue.
-Wagoners and fi-h haulers can
find plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shands' slore, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticul-
tural and Improvement Association is
prepared to clear, improve and plant into
fruit any tract of land which may be giv-
en them. It will pay all persons to buy
a trac from them and have itimproved.
-The store building at Parker
now occupied by W. H. Shands will be for
lease at a reasoLable price after January
1. This is admitted to be one of the beat
if not the very best business locations on
the whole bay, and a splendid opportunity
is open for a successful enterprise.
-For Rent-A Smith Grubder or
Stump Puller. This is said to be the best
machine ever invented for clearing land
of grubs and stumps. The Buoy has one
of these machines direct from the mann-
rfactory and will rent it to responsible
parties for a reasonable compensation.
-If you are thinking of buying
property in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase until
you havf conferred with the proprietor of
the Buoy. If you are short of money and
wapt to buy on your own time 'or actual
settlemrent you cav be accommodated.
-On account of the heavy storm
in the gulf last week the steamer Gulf
City did not arrive from Mobile until
Sunday morning. She left Mobile on
time but had to put into Pensacola for
harbor, where they remained until qatur-
day. She is expected to arrive again the
last of the week.
-Did you ever stop to'think how
important it is always to be on time' and
that in order to be so you must possess a
good timepiece, and this leads to the sug-
gestion that T. C Danford has in his store
a large stock of clocks, ranging from
sm ll inexpensive ones to larger and more
elaborate ana costly timepieces, all war-
ranted to keep good time and sold at
prices as cheap as are consistent with re-
liable articles.
-We are informed by Mr. G. W.
Surber that some one is killing liogs in
the northern edge of town, and burying
the hides. He says while hbe has lost
none himself, that his neighbors are
suffering from such depredations, and
that Mr. Braxton has lost nearly his
whole stock of hogs. It is pretty nearly
known who the parties are that is doing
the killing, and with a little more evi-
dence some one will have to take a trip to
the county seat. Better be careful and
save considerable trouble.


-A feeling of joy pervaded the
entire community when the schooner
Nettie landed at Ware's wharf Monday,
having been thoroughly overhauled and
put in first-class condition since going
ashore on Santa Rosa island some nine
weeks ago. The Nettie has so long at-
tended to the wants of the people of St.
Andrews that every one feels an interest
in her, and congratulate themselves and
the owners that the accident did not
prove more serious. With a little more
fixing up in the cabin she will be in as
good condition for the accommodation of
passengers as ever, and as before the
crew will be found courteous and willing
to accommodate and assist passengers in
any way possible.
-By reference to advertisement
elsewhere in this issue, it will be seen
that the Peachwood Nurseries of State
Line, Miss. are again in the field for the
benefit of horticulturists and all who ex-
pect to plant out fruit ani ornamental
trees, plants and vines. The Buor is as-
ssured that the stock. which every one
who has ever bought from them knows,
has always been first class in every par-
ticular, is better and more extensive this
year than ever before and an inspection
of Mr. Coles' new catalogue will convince
one of the truth of the claim, and
those intending to plant should look it
over before ordering. A copy of the cat-
alogue can be had at this office, or Iby ad-
dressing the proprietor at State Line.
Clubs will b. forming at the Buor office
from now on throughout the planting
season and by joining one of these, trees
.ay be got at catalogue prices and con.
siderable can be saved in the -ay of
freight by the clubbing system, and the
sooner the orders go in the better are the
chances fer the choicest stock-.


Bstr WaitPrfernbl
To Prostraton After the Grip
MeooNd*o apariltan ullt Up ad
nve Petrot NeMat.


W. R. WUtlm
SatM ha wen-known maerhant at eY
Wet, Flwids. His aoomut of his eoandl
tIU sltw t~ grip, and how wm oaNe,
ahuld beread byaflU
"I had the grp twioe, which came near
e4iga my exiteneoeon the earth,and left
me in a condition to which
Death was Pvfterable
t ve month back I started to take
pooasbzuMpiuta. I felt the good effect
trshi te irs bottle and by the time I had
takenhr bottles I was 0 per et. a
better as physical than before. m
now ful of ambltio and Se that i I

Hood's* Cures
mot taken Hood's faapue la I should
ow be dead and buried. I am thanktnl
to Hood's arsaparilla, which has bee
istrumental of so much good to me -
to thouands of others of our fellow men."
W. Wujj s B. Key Wet, Florida.
Hood's Pils become the favorite cathartl
with veryrnewho aUss the. Super box.

Christmas in St. Andrews.
Christmas day dawned bright and
pleasant, with the thermometer at
66. The day was passed very quiet-
ly by our citizens, the only thing that
distinguished it from any other day
was thesmall boy with his tin horn,
and flags were flying from the vessels
in the bay.
At night there was a grand ball
and supper at the Swan Crest hotel,
which was attended by about forty
couple. Mr. Bondirant had been
preparing for this occasion for some
time, and everything was conducted
-in first-class style, and the supper,
was all that any one could wish.
All present expressed themselves as
having an excellent time, and we
congratulate Mr. Bondurant and his
good lady on the success of the occa-
sion.
Christmas eye there was a-Christ-
mas tree and entertainment given by
he Mdllod;ist Sunday school, which
reflected much credit on the ones
having it in charge.' Those taking
part in the entertainment acquitted
themselves well, and many were the
happy hearts as the presents were
distributed from the tree.
To-night (Thursday) there will be
a Christmas tree and entertainment
at the Presbyterian church, and
New Year's eve there willbe a New
Year's Elephant and entertain-
ment given by the Baptist Sunday
school.

Personal
Tax Assessor Gay and Mr. Collier
of North Bay were in town Monday.
Mr. W, M. Elton and family, of
Chicago, were passengers on the Jes-
sie P.
Mr. Harry Sheppard arrived Mon-
day to spend Christmas with his
parents.
Mr. J. A. Donalson and wife, of
Parker, were visitors to St. Anbrews
Monday.
Mr. Hiram Smith, of Chipley,
spent several days visiting on the
bay this week.
Mr. L. Willett came in on the
steamer Sunday to spend the holi-
days in St. Andrews.
Mr. J. D. Martin, jr., of Parker.
arrived on the Jessi; P. from. a busi-
ness trip to St. Louis.
Chipley Banner: Mr. A. T. Brock
and daughter, Miss Lee, of St. An-
drews, were visitors here this week.
Chipley Banner: Mr. W. A. Em-
mons, editor of the Buoy, passed
through town Thursday on his way
to Tallahassee, Jacksonville and
Savannah.
Mr. W. H. Parker, accompanied
by his wile, Miss Percival, Messrs A.
R. Percival and Del Percival came
down in Mr. Parker's electric launch
..nd spent part ot the day in town


Friday.
Mr.Robt. O'Neal arrived in St. An-
drews Monday to join his wife who has
been here seven al weeks. Mr. O'Neal
lived here several years ago, and his
many friends here are glad to meet
him again.
Mr. W. H. Wolfe, wife and child,
of Denton, Texas, arrived on tihe
steamer, and spent Sunday in town
and Iprceded to Farmndale Monday.
Mr. Wolfe expects to purchase prop-
erty and locate at some point on the
haI,.

NE MOST remarkable cures on
Sreord have been accomplished by
Hood's SarsaparUla. It unequalled
fr al BLOOD l DIS EO.


The Nicaragua Canal.
Pursuant to call of the chairman
of the Nicaragua Canal Society of
Florida the earns e mt in con-
vention in Jacksonville o n
Dec. 18th, in view of the purpose
of suggesting to congress the appro-
priation of a sufficient amount to
afford an early completion of the
canal.
Convention was called to order
precisely at noon, with Francis P.
Fleming as president, and Benjamin
Harrison, of Ocala, as secretary.
The introductory remarks were
made by the chair as follows:
"Mr. Fleming said that the canal
would save upwards of 10,000 miles
of water navigation to a large propor-
tion of the commerce of the world;
that the greatest good would result
to the United States; that it would
enable this country to share the com-
merce now almost monopolized by
Great Britian through the Suez canal
and wonu p en up an unlimited
market fiW Anmerican cotton, and that
the increase int commerce would re-
vive atd sttimulate shipbuilding and
create a demand for labor and materi-
al. Florida, he said, would especi-
ally be greatly benefited by the canal,
inasmuch as her geographical posi-
tion is at the gateway of the propos-
ed new inter-oceanic highway. He
recommended that the convention me-
morialize congress and urge the same
course upon other states."
Immediately following the address
of Mr. Fleming a resolution was
introduced by Hon. W. D. Chipley,
of Escambia, expressing sincere ap-
proval of the policy of Piesident
Cleveland, in regard to the Vene-
zuelan question, as treated in his
special message.
The secretary then read the min-
utes of the preceding session held in
Tallehassee Jan. 3d. The minutes
were approved and the roll of dele-
gates by counties was called, also
the iames of the various committees
were called. They were with very
few exceptions represented by author-
ized delegates.
The main debate in the conven-
tion was the outgrowth of a resolu-
tion introduced by Mr. McNamee, of
Lake, requesting of congress the ap-
propriation of a sufficient amount to
dredge a f6w of the harbors and riv-
eV of thleltate. The proposal was
IfrincipallM o 5elcirlr'"sy Mr. En-
slfow, of t. Augustine, who had for
the foundation of his remarks the
fact that the consideration of that
recommendation :..as not germane to
the purpose for which the convention
was called. Not withstanding the
opposition tendered by the gentleman
from St. Augustine the resolution
was adopted by acclamation. At
about five o'clock the convention
adjourned to meet in Jacksonville in
November to elect delegates to the
National Canal convention.
SIt is apparncut, judging by the
nonclhalent attention given by Wash-
ington county to all subjects which
come before it, having for their pur-
pose the promotion of our welfare,
the people do not fully appreciate the
grand possibilities which lie before
the section for which nature has
done so much. Tihe Buoy, to say the
least, was surprised to learn that
Washington county was so unfortun-
ate as not to be represented by
authorized delegates. They were
appointed,as in other counties. It in
.not the intent to criticize the ability


and integrity of the gentlemen by
whom them proxies were voted.
It is not our belief that Washing-
ton county. apart from all others, is
so heavilyIengrossed in public busi-
ness as to-Ae unable,to spare a few of
hIr citizens for so momentous an
occasion. Nevertheless the hearty
sympathy of the Buoy i:; extended to
the oproglfohrs of this project, and it
hopes that their ambition may be
early gratified.
y 8


-Everybody is invited to attend
tho song service consisting of songs, read-
ings, etc., at the Baptist church every
Sunday afternoon as 3 o'clock. On Fri-
day evening at 7 o'clock there is a Sun-
day School Lesson Study, to which all
are invited.
The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sab-
bath afternoon at 8:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestly invited to attend.
The weekly prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Thurslay
evening at 7:30 o'clock. All are in-
vited.


H HEART DISEASE, uke
many other ailments when they
have taken hold of the system,
never gets better of its own accord, but
CosMtantly rows wo rse. There are
thousands who know they have a defective
heart, but will not admit the fact. They
don't want their friends to worry, and
Ps't kenow what t take for it, as
they have been told time and again that
heart disease was incurable. Such was the
case of Mr. Silas Parley of Dyesvile, Ohio
who writes June 19, 1894, as follows:
"I had heart disease for 8 yearve,
my heart hurting me almost continually.
The first 15 years I doctored all the time,
trying several physicians and remedies,
anti my last doctor told me it was only a
question of time as
I could not be cured.
I gradually grew
worse, very weak,
and completely dis-
couraged, until I
lived, propped half
up in bed, because I
couldn't Ue down
nor sit up. Think.
ing my time 'had
come I told my fam-
fly what I wanted
done when I was
gone. But on the first day of March on
the recommendation of Mrs. Fannie Jones,
of Anderson, Ind, I commenced taking
Dr,. lrte Vew Caure for the Heart
and wonderful to tell, In ten days I was
working at light work and on March 19 com-
menced framing a barn, which is heavy
work, and I hav'nt lost a day since. I am 6B
years old, 6 ft. 4% inches and weigh 2501Oba
I beVseve aas fIuL cusred, and
I am now only anxious that everyone shall
know of your wonderful remedies."
Dyesvllle, Ohio. SLLAe PAnLr.
Dr. Miles Heart Cure is sold on a positive
guarantee that the first bottle will benefit.
Alldruggists sell it at 1, 6 bottles for s or
It will be sent, prepaid on receipt of price
theDr. Mlm Medi Co., Elkhart. nr

Dr. Miles' Heart Cure
Restores Health
very woman needs Dr. Miles'Pain Pills


;;WUUWS "rVUO.r- &bOUt UA I.UCMaJ.U tUInM ,boo
and board. Pboi T sand
Don't Tobacco Spit, or Smoke .S 0 sceMiul ew n igraues
Your Lifet Away. --j-100 n nan 1200 o%.9cial5. om V tM
YourLife Away. T NOW. KentueL University Diploma
The truthful, startling title of a' ook awarded our graduates. AWl4ateoua of u our
about No-to-bac, the only harmless, si uIonor that vour ntetrs may reach this Coegf
guaranted tobacco-habit cure. If you WjLiUR R, SMITH LEXINCTON. KY.
want to quit and can't, use "No-to-bac."
Braces up nicotinzed nerves, elminates
nicotine poisons, makes weak men gain TANTED:- several trustwothy gen-
strength, weight and vigor. Positive tiemen or ladies to travel in, Fo-
cure or money refunded. Sold at Pioneer ida for established, reliable house, Sal-
Drug Store. ary $780 and expenses. Stendv position.
Book at druggist, or mailed free. Ad- Enclose reference aied self-addressed
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., ChicAgo stamped envelope. The Dominion Com-
office 45 Randolph St,; New York 10, pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building,
8nruce St. Chicago, Ill


Entertai nme nUt,
At the Baptist church, St. Andrews
Bay, Fla, New Year's eve, Tuesday,
Dec. 31, 1895.
All who wish to see the Elephant will
be required to give the small amount
of ten cents for admission; children
under 12 years admitted free. The
proceeds to be for the benefit of the
Sunday school.
Everybody is welcome to put presents
on the Elephant for their friends that
wish to.
PROGRAM.
Instrumental music-Home Sweet Home
Prayer.
Song..................By the school
Recitation ...........By Eli Braxton
Alphabetical Proverbs...By the School.
Song...................By the School
Recitation ..........By Elsie Willett
Recitation........By Gentry Williams
Recitation.........By Bessie Tugwell
Song.............. By Miss May Scott
Composition on Animals ............
...............By Wilie Stephens
Recitation.........By Columbus Moats
Recitation...........By Walter Scott
Song ............By DeWitt Williams
Recitaaion....By Sylvester Singleterry
Instrumental music...............
........... Mr. & Mrs. V. D. Greene
Recitation..........By Miss May Scott
Re ita. on .....By Miss Genie Ellison
Song..By Misses May Scott Lillie Lutz
Recitation... By Miss Hattie Witherell
Dialogue-Tom's Practical Joke.......
Misses Genie and Lou Ellison and
.............. Master Hale Witherell
Song ....................By the School
Exhibition of the Elephant and dis-
tribuiion of presents.

New Year's In 1790.
Philatelphia Times.
New Years day, 1790, was one of
special interest to those who delight
in tracing facts concerning this
method ot celebration. President
Washington, then in the first year of
his first term, lived at the Franklin
House, in Cherty street, New
York.
The city was then a little Dutch
town of cobblestones aind gardens,
cmitaining about 1,400 houses and
20,000 people, must of whom were
tradesmen and mechanics of every
limited means.
The president had lived among
them several months, but most of
them had held aloof through the awe
inspired by his great character and
his high office. But on this New
Year's day a great number of them
put on their best cocked hats, their
Sunday wigs ar.d all their bert
cl,,thes and called upon the piesi-
idont.
1. de ., *
1teedeher: If a mtan can have only
one kind of sense, let him have coin-
mnon sense. If he has that and un-
common sense, too, he is not far from
gi illus.


Plant PECANS from the NUT Only
Sure Bearers. Purchased Trees are not.
Plant Japan MaikiWe9th Celtift.
BIG MONEY IN BOTH. IN FACT
Fortunes.
You CAN Buy THE BEST or THB
Fort Worth, Texas.


Florida Central and Pen!nsular
', A. I L E, C0 A. '.D

New Florida and Northern Air Line and Florida

TRUNK LINE.
Time Table in Effect, Nov. 3, 1895.

For Northern Points.-Leave Jacksonville 8:45 a.m., (Sunday only); 4:30 p,m
7 00 p.m., 6 20 pm. 7 30 am. Arrive Jacksonville 10:18 a.m., 940 p.m., 8:20 a m
(daily;) 6:20 p.m.. (Sundays only )
Leave Yulee 9:33 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:22 p.m., 7:42 p.m:7:05 p. m.,8:15 a.m
(daily;) Arrive Yulee 9:33 a.m., 8 52p.m., 7:42 a. m. (daily)
Arrive Fernandina 10:15 a.m., (Sundays only); 5:55 p.m., 9 25 p m, 1015 m
(daily); Leave 8 50 a.m., 6:30 p m., 7 10 a.m (daily); 4:55 (Sundays only.)
Arrive Everett 9:45 p.m., 9:55 a.m, 7 42 a.m.. 7:02 p.m., 6 20 p.m.
Arrive Savannah 10:31 p.m., 11:42a..m.., Leave 5:55 a.m. 4:44 p.m. 10:41 p. m
1150 a m. Arrive 5 46 a m., 434p. m.
Arrive Fairfax, S. C., 12.36 a.m., 1 41 p.m. Leave 3:50 a m., 2:32 am.
Arrive Augusta, Ga., 6:30 a.m. Leave 8:20 p.m.
Arrive Denmark, S. C., 1:22 a.m., 2:25 p.m. Lave 3:05 a.m., 1 46 p. m.
Arrive Columbia, S. C., 2 55 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Leave 1:30 a. m., 12 10a.m.
Arrive Asheville N. C., 10:00 a. m.
Arrive Charlotte, N. C., 7 a.m., 8:20 11 p.m. Leave 11:05 p.m. 8 40 a.m.
Arrive Salisbury, N. C., 8:47 a.m., 9:38 p.m. Leave 7:30 a.m.
Arrive Creensboro, N. C., 10:15 a.m., 10 48 p. m. Leave 7 47 pm. 6:04 a.m.
Arrive Danville, Va.. 11:40 a.m., 12 p.m., Leave 6 10 p.m., 4.45 a.m.
Arrive Richmond, Va., 2 05 a.m. Leave 12:35 a.m.
Arrive Lynchburg, Va., 1 45 p.m., 1 53 a.m. Leave 2:48 a m.
Arrive Charlottesville, 4 04 p.m., 3:35 a.m. Leave 2 27 pm, 1:03 am.
Arrive Washington, 8:30 p.m., 6 42 a. m. Leave 11 15 a. m., 10:05 p..m.
Arrive Baltimore, 11:25 p.m., 805 a.m. Leave 9:42 a. m., 8:37 p.m.
Arrive Philadelphia, 2:56 a.m., 10 25 p.m. Leave 7:20 a.m., 5:55 p.m.
Arrive New York, 6:20 a.m., 2:53p.m. Leave 12:15 a.m., 3:20 p.m.
Trains 35 and 36 solid Between Jacksonville and Charlotte.
Pullman sleepers to Tampa, Jacksonville and New York on Noe. 37 and 38.
Elegant Through Day Coaches Jacksonville to Charlotte, on
No. 37 and 38.
Through Sleepers Between Jacksonville and New York,
CINCINNATI-JACKSONVILLE. Chicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland, Louia-
ville, Nashville, Indianapolis.
Leave Jacksonville 7 30 a.m., 7 00 p.m. Arrive 8 20 a.m.
Arrive Everett 955 p m. 845 Leave 6:20 "
Macon 4 50 2:15 a.m. 1:30 "
Atlanta 830 500 10 50 pm
Ch'tanoga 10 00 a.m
Leave Atlanta 510 "
Arrive Ch'tanoga 10 00 "
Cincinnati 7:45 p.m Leave 8 00 a. m.
Day coach on No. 38 through to Atlanta. Nos. 33 and 34 solid vestibule be.
tween Jacksonville and Cincinnati. Close connection for Chicago and all West-
ern points.


HOLLY SPRINGS ROUTE.
To St. Louis, Chicago, Sioux City.
7 00 p.m Lv Jacksonville, Ar. 8 20 a. m.
600a.m Atlanta Lv 1050p.m.
1200 n'n Birmingham 255p.m.
7 50p.m "Holly Springs 7 20 a. m.
7 30 a.m St. Louis 730p.m.
155 p.m Chicago 135 p. m.
7 30 p.m Dubuque 7 30 a. m.
7 00a.m Sioux City 800p.m.
Through Pullman Sleepers St. Louis
and Jacksonville. Sleepers through
between Chicago and Jacksonville with
but one change.


ti


KANSAS CITY LINE.
Missouri, Arkansas, Indian Territory
700pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar. 8 20am
9 00pm Ar. Everett Lv. 6 20am
7 45am Atlanta 9 35pm
1200n'n Birmingham 2 50pru
1000pm Memphis 5 2 am
915am" Springfeld.Mo. 610pm
500pm '' KansasCity 1030pm
Through sleeper Jacksonville to
Holly Springs; Holly Springs to Kan-
sas City (one change only.)


SOUTH AND WEST FLORIDA AND NEW ORLEANS.
850am Lv Fernandina
1009 am Callahan
.fl0O pia J.00 azim .. saukawovi fle
10501pm 1055 am Ar Baldwin
1213am 1201 pm Starke
1248pm 1235pm Waldo
10 55 am 1 35 ro Gainesville
533, m '- Cedar Key
13-' am 32 ni Hawthorne
2 08 am 2 01 m3 Citra
238 pm Silver Springs
305am 253pm Ocala
Homosassa
425am 350pm Wildwood
6 05 am 4 20 pm Leesburg
7 25 am 4 47pm Tavares
950am 615pm Orlando
6 50 pm Winter Park
5 20 am 4 29 pm St. Catherine
5 48 a 5m 51 Lacoochee
607 am 5 08 pm Dade City
7 18 am 6 11 pm Plant City
830am 710pm STampa


6 00pm 950 am Lv Jacksonville Ar 7
10 45 pm 11 56 am Ar Lake City Lv 5
12 15 am 12 40 pm Live Oak 4
200am 134pm Madison 3
4 20 am 2 52pm Monticello 2
5 30 am 3 37 pm Tallahassee 1
4 32 pm Quincy 12
5 15 pm River Junction 12
1100 pm Pensacola 6
3 05 am Mobile 2
7 35am New Orleans 9
Through Pullman sleepers Jacksonville to New Orleans.


Daily, except as noted.
Ar 5 00 pm
-350pm
645
Lv t00am OO _
4 51 am 154 pm.
4 20am 125 pm
750am 1155 am
c" 815 am
337am 1229pm
300 am 12 01pm
150 am 11 19 am
7 00 am
'* 11 55 pm 10 05 am
1110 pm 938am
1020pm 910am
700pm 745 am
t435pm 720am
11 13pm 9 32 am
1043pm 910am
10 24 pm 8 49 am
915pm 748al
8 05 pm 7 00 am


10 am
18am
34 am
35 am
0 am
40 am
13 am
01 am
20 pm
15 pm
45 am


930 am
3 40 am'
1 54 am
12 01 am
1030 pm
830pm
6 35 pm
5 15 pm


&WrGet Card of Cheap Rates to Atlanta.t."

tDaily except Sunday. :Connections at Tampa for St. Petersburg, Manatee
River and Key West and Havana steamers. At Waldo. steamer for Melrose.
Connects at Tallahassee for St. Marks, Carrabelle and Apalachicola. Connects
at River Junction for Chattahooche River steamers. Connects at Ocala for Ho-
mosassa. All baggage will be checked from Union Depot. Tickets
\,ill still be sold at the city ticket office, 202 Hogan st., as well as at the Union
Depot ticket office. J. E. MARSHALL,
Ticket Agent 202 West Bay street, corner Hogan, Jacksonville Fla.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr. A. O. MAC DO NELL, Gen. Paos. Agt



T. C. DANFOR D
DEALER IN



General Merchandise'!

QUEENSWARE, GLASSWARE,


STOVES AND TIN WARE,


A Fnll Line of Canned Goods


Burial Caskets,
AND A COMPLETE STOCK OF

UNDERTAKER'S SUPPLIES.

Mast, Foos & Com any's


Double Acting Force Pump.



Hawthorna: All brave men loved, T ro I&liy eS z
for lie only is bri-ve % h% has affec- i 01 .,un 1.w
tions to fight for, whether in te, ili ". ir
daily battle of life or in physical con- ti .. -' '
L dmuemmhfL tMstSL. ComwpW-B
te ts. MfdenlaL Aid nu P t
ttet or Lk Bo 4 loau S prin, G.
f -'l* M at re rl r| no 5l.k r iL -
Scanlal is the dread of fools arid .r TL O l wrt*.
the contempt of the wise. ~ Subscribe for the BUOY.


Mw


TEXAS PECAN & SEED 00.,


. - r -





~C- -I I - -i-c .- -


Thursday, Dec. 26, 1895;
ST. ANDREWS
PRICES CURRENT.
GROCERIES.
;ugar, ^ tb Tea, tlb
Granulated .... 6 He No....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
luffee, Cond milk, V can
Green.. 22g@25 Unsweetn'a. 10@15
Browned ..25@30 Sweetened ..10@15
linger snaps.. 10 Baking powder
crackers, oda 8% Royal........ 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
itiflias Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a20
Valencia..... 1253 Tomatoes... .10al5
tie. ............. 7 Apples........ 10
kpples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12% Plums......... 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal .. .2 Strawberries.. 20
gasolinee "......20 Pineapple.... 20
lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
money ........,.1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
niueger....... 30 Corned Beef 15a25
cheesee prflb. ... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter.......... 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ....... 8 Salmon........ 15
Beans......... 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
FiuitPnddine... 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas.......... 15
Lime Juice ..... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
PROVISIONS.
Flour Pork
S 0 N .'... 2,00 Mess pr lb..... 8
Favorite... 4.50 Bacon Sides. ... 9
orn Meal pr bu 85 Fresh ....... 8al0
tat Meat'pr 1b... 52 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
,ornper bu........75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish ........ 1.20 Beef
Earlv R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh........8al0
-alt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Talle ....... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
HARDWARE.
Nails, oer lb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2y2al5 Hoes, each ... 35a50
Stoves cook,..$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
DRY GOODS,
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al
Sheelings .... 5a9 Flannel.......25a50
Muslin ....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. ....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a3 00
MISCELLANEOUS.
Hay pr cwt.... 1.30 Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran.......... 1.25 Brick pr M ......8.00
Rope Sisal .. .10(1i2 Lime pr hbl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr 11..... 15
Apples........; W alnuts. ....... 20
Lemons........ 30 Almonds........ 20
.. OYSTERS
Il shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15e
LIVE STOCK.
Horses.,. $80al(ll Cows....... $15a$25
Mulas... $100a$15. S gs.. .... $3to$4
qOen. pr yoke $4-I Sheep. .. ..... $2
l'OU L'T .Y
Chickens enich 15a'25 Geese each. 45..50
'arkeL .s ... 75al.l0 D)uck.e ....... 15a20
GAME.
SVeuisoan prA! ;,I1 Turke ...... i7.'it100
-F FISH.
Preslh 'Salt
Mullet pr doz .5ec Mullet pr bttl 5.00
Trout........, 25 Trout......... 4.50
Pumpaiiu pr Ihl. i Popa .... 10.00
,Sturgeon...... I) Mackeral .... 8.00
S LU11BER.


Flooring,
deart, V In. ..t 6.0i)
Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00
Drop siding, ,
Heart face ~m 1.00o
Iap 12.00
uff lumber.. 8(. ;12
Heart shingles, 2.50
Sap 1.50


Ceiling.
Heart, V m...$16.00
Face ... 14.00
Sap ... 12.00
Clapboards,
xfi6 in. .2m...$12.00
Finishing lum-
ber, d.. $12@15.00
Lath, fm .... 2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed ....20a30


Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


CHARLESTON, S C

MANUFACTURERS

Sash, Doors, Blinds,








A N D




Specialty.
ES'I MATES CHEERFULLY
,.., GIVEN



1 AMERICAN .
-SIX DOLLAR t ;
TYPEWRITER -
tND
9 '
bul astHMe lig-for business and pro. .
frtUi nal msm uwo harm a feu letterss
to es,' ad u tu 1~rote letters to
4 oo totU l. Doctors. ad lawy1 r s- Vs
4 eiandt, fnd it wary Haly. Chil-
4 drem a-l ,ra!~ a quickly lear to
L wkinte or a. a.
1'' :" ,It wtll do h'*st as good work as
S.e $too.oo machines. Of course
T : i quite a fast. It is simply
tstrucled, eassly learid, easily
We'll P d you a letter written
il t--along with a special circuldar
--ifjou' lsend us your address.
. ;

,65 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK *








^B ^ta les t t'h i'l pf.r v, i; or a ',nd fr'-
A. nd rews r T
u ir Sch 2 oond ls,
Furnishing
Company


~ea k str d, easy hr nt ls
ot. W:e if i and oa ite: fit c. T

u. CHILTIrKa ZION 28 Bond st.,YO. Y.


SARMDALE.
Correspondence of the Buov.
Strawberries are ii lio-.m.
Hunting and flihiag i, all thie go.
Mr. Woodtord is ]untting in a
quarter acre ot white Bernud.
onions.
The mail boys are having calm
weather to travel in just now. and
have to row neatly all the way.
Miss Maggie Woodford will go to
Pensacola soon on a prolonged visit
to hid sister of that place.
Mr. White has rented Elder
Levitt's house and Will iise it as a
boarding house.


Mr. Woodford will


carry


Passengers to the river who wish to
Sgo that way on their return home.
BOXER.

BAXTER.
Correspondene eof the Buoy.
SJ. A. Enzor is visiting his son L.
W. Enzor.
ivir. Gudarian and daughter and a
friend paid Baxter a visit recently.
A you'ig man by the name of Joe
SHenson came in Sunday morning
Stating lie was from Denmark. iHe
will go to Pensacola where he hopes
to get a ship going to his home.
On Thursday night fire was dis-
covered in the woods near the resi-
dence of Mr. L. W. Enzor, and Mr.
Enzor not being at home Mrs. Enzor
got Mr. Holt who lives near by and
they put the fire out; after which they
lost their way and wandered around
in the woods all night and until 10
o'clock, next day. Mrs. Enzor was
lef in the woods and Mr. Holt finally
got to Baxter when Mr. Davis went
with his wagon and brought Mrs.
Enzor home. BILL NIE.

Two Death-dealing Boxes.
Chicago, Ill., Dec. 16.-A bold
conspiracy to assassinate George M.
Pullman and Phillip D. Armour has
just come to light, and every effort is
being made to apprehend the per-
petrators of the plot This morning
two packages were received at Postal
Station L, of which William Hanlon
is superintendent directed to P. D.
Armour and George M. Pullman, re
spectively, and the packages were
finally turned over to Post Office In-
spector Stewart for inspection They
proved to be infer v al m.chliie.*, wvich,e
had they reached their destination
and been opened without suspicion,
by the men for wihont they were in-
tended, would have probably blown
them intoeternity.

Blood and Nerves are very closely re-
laited. Keep the blood rich, pure and
healthy with Hood's Sarsaparilla and you
will have no trouble from nerveusness.
Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner
pills, assist digestion, prevent constipat-
ion. 25c

An endorsement on a check "for
collection and credit" is notice to
very subsequent custodian of the
check that it is the I ropert) of the
indorser.

INTERNATIONAL VALUES.
No One Nation Can Maintain the Relativ
Values of Two Metals.
Question.-Can the United States
alone maintain bimetallism?
Answer.-No.
Question.--Why not?
Answer.-Because no one nation in
the world can fix and maintain interna-
tional values, and certainly none can fix
and indefinitely maintain the relative
values of any two metals. If we put ar-
bitrary relative values on gold and sil-
ver, the one we valued below the price
fixed by supply and demand in the
world's markets would seek other coun-
tries, where its values and purchasing
power would be greater, while the one
we valued above the market price would
remain with us and become the standard
of value by which we conduct our busi-
ness.
SQuestion.--Are you in favor of the
independent free coinage of silver by
the United States?
Answer.-No; for the reason that
that would infallibly mean silver mon-
ometallism.
Question.-Why so?.
Answer.-Because gold is worth 82
times as much as silver in the markets
of the world today. In other words, an
ounce of gold is worth as much as 82
ounces of silver, and the United States
cannot change that relative valuation
and permanently maintain such change
by simply passing a law that an ounce
of gold shall b-' worth 16 ounces of sil-


ver and no more, and as one can obtain
in any of the markets of the world to-
day more than 800 grains of standard
silver for -5 8-10 grains of standard
gold our passing a free coinage law that
any one from any part of the world who
brings 412% grains of standard silver
to our mint shall receive $1, which, by
law, shall pass current the same as $1
containing 25 8-10 grains of standard
gold, would instantly cause gold to be
withdrawn from circulation, and 412%
grains of silver would thus become the
standard by which the worth of our dol-
lar would be measured.-"Merchant"
in Charlotte (N. C.) Observer.

All That Will Circulate.
The people have in their pockets all
the silver that will circulate, and w)
have, counted as cash silver in the
treasury, $518,000,000, or nearly 15,000
tons. That is theway we have "demon-
etized" silver.-Marat Halstead..


St. Andrews Baptist ChurCh.
Correspondence of the Buor.
A very unusual event took place at
the Baptist church la-t Friday night.
By the aid rende,-red by some benevo-
lent christian ladies of Peoria, Ill., the
society were able to cancel some notes,
and Mrs. L. Harrison was delegated to
burn them, which she did with great
pleasure. She also read a note as
follows: "I enclose $5 in response to
your request, with many kind wishes.
May you and I, and all who love the
Lord, be found of him in peace when he
shall come."
The society now own a lot and build-
ing; the building is small and unfin-
ished, yet it presents to the world the
rare spectacle of a church free from
debt. The Baptists have no confession
of faith or discipline, but take the New
Testament as their rule and guide and
there find the command, "owe no man
anything, except to love one another."
A vote of thanks was passed by the
church for the gift of the Peoria ladies,
and Mrs. Harrison was authorized to
convey the same to them. A vote of
thanks was also extended the manager
of the Georgia Stove Works for the gift
of a beautiful Electric Heater,, one of
the best of the kiind manufactured. It
is of sufficient power to warm the build-
ing, affording genial warmth without
dust or smoke, and requiring no outlay
for a chimney. It is a gem in its own
setting.
The building is a protection from the
rain, but not from the cold, as it is
neither plastered or ceiled, yet this lit-
tle society at the close of the year has
much to be thankful for. By the gift
of the Baptist Southern Convention it
has literature until June. They also
have a very good supply of bibles, tes-
taments and song books for the use of
the Sabbath school. It enters upon the
new year with renewed courage, and a
determination to keep its light trimmed
and burning. L. H.


O CATARRH
S is strictly a
tatfEi LOCAL DISEASE
,ad is the result of sud-
den climatic changes.
lly's Cream Balm
is acknowledged to be the most thorough
cure for Nasal Catarrh, Cold in the Head
and Hay Fever, of all remedies. It opens
and cleanses the nasal passages, allays
pain and inflammation; heals the sores,
protects the membrane from colds, re-
stores the senses of taste and smell. The
Balm is applied directly into the nostrils,
is quickly absorbed and gives relief at
once. The results that follow catarrh,
due to the dropping of poisonous matter
into the throat, are irritation of the bron-
chial tubes and soreness of the lungs ac-
companied by a cough. In all such
cases we recommend Pineola Balsam to
be used in connection with Cream Balm.
FLY'S PINOLABALSAM will be found ex-
cellent for all throat and lung inflamma-
matjoin and for
asthni a. Con-
sumptives will in-
variably derive,
use, as it quickly
Sabates the cougbi
renders the ex-
. -. / pectoration easy,
assisting nature
in restoring wast-
ed tissues. There is a large percentage
ef those who suppose their cases to be
consumption who are only suffering from
a chronic cold or deep-seated cough, often
aggravated by catarrh. Both remedies
are pleasant to use. Price of Cream Balm,
50c. perbottle; Pineola Balsam, 25c. In
quantities of $2.50 we will deliver free of
express or postage, on receipt of amount.
ELY BROTHERS,
56 Warren st, New York.


NOTICE.
First Judicial Circuit of Florida Circuit
Court in and for Washington County.
Mary L. Parker, ComplAinant, Bill for
vs.Bill for
Vs. Divorce.
Wm. M. Parker, Defendant. Divorce.
It appearing from the sworn allegations
of the bill of complaint herein that the
defendant, William M. Parker, is a non-
resident, residing in the state of Alabama,
and is over the age of twenty-one years;
it is therefore the order of this court that
the said defendant appear, plead, answer
or demur to the said bill of complaint
filed against him in this case on or before
the 6th day of January, A. D., 1896; Pro-
vided, this order is published for the
period of thirty (30) days prior to that
date in the St. Andrews Buoy,.a weekly
newspaper published in the county and
state aforesaid.
( Done and ordered this 27th day
Seal of November, A. D., 1895.
e-) W B. LASFITTER,
Cl'k Circuit Court Washington Co., Fla.
J. R. WELLS, Solicitor for Complainant.

NOTICE.
I WATr every man and woman in thE-lnitd:
States interested in the Opium and Whisky
habits to have one of my books on these dis-1
eases. Address B. M. Woolley, Atlana, Ga.
Box 382, and one will be sent you free.


PARKED
HAIR BALSAM
sitand beautifies the ham.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never falls to Restore Oray
Hair to Its Youthful Color.
Cure s alp disease t hair fallia g
~sc,and s.Lo at Druggists'
HINDERCORN.,
he onlmy ure Cure rCorns. Stop all pain. rm o
fortt teM fta t s w talking ea.t. at Diuggl.

W ANTED:--Several trustworthy gen-
tlemen or ladies to travel in Flor-
ida for established, reliable house. Sal-
ary $7M0 and expenses. Steady position.
Enclose reference and self--ddressed
stamped envelope. The Dominion Com-
pany, Third Floor, Omaha Building.
Chicago, Ill.


Why?r


DTRU


PIONEER


Did you ever consider how the Money Kings -of the world
amassed their fortunes ? Do you know that they claim


there inental ability is superior to yours?


They say the


masses are afraid to risk a few dollars and, therefore, always


remain poor, and struggle for
an existence.


a lifetime to elke out


Do you' believe it?

But probably 'ou'never had an opportunity to Invest a small
amount and feel reasonably sure that you had commenced
the foundation of a -fortune.
-. :** -- ': -', e.-


Read :thi s l..
.? ;. ^ ,. *


..THE...


great Western Trading Co.b

OF
CHICAGO, ILL.


can help you.
We have thousands of patrons who regularly send us money
to invest for them on the Stock, Grain and Mining Exchanges.
This places thousands of dollars in our hands for speculation.
It makes us one of the largest traders on the exchanges. We
have often controlled' the market, and freely akmit that we


will do it again at every chance offered.
in a day.


Yes,

But


We make fortunes


sometimes we lose 'em.

our superior knowledge, unlimited capital and strict atten-
tion to business have never failed to bring us success.
tion to business have never failed to bring us success.


Yboucean become one of our patrons by sending any
amount kmm $2.00 to $10,000.
-' Widuct only 10 per cent of the profits, thus insuring
all customers that we will do all we can to make money for
them. If you lose we make nothing.
Sepdi.,us money by P. O. order, bank draft registered
letter r express-we pay express charges on $10 or more.
Try an investment and see your money double in a
few weeks or less.

Address...

GREAT WESTERN TRADING CO.,

CHICAGO PUBLIC STOCK EXCHANGE.


126 East Washington Street,


CHICAGO, ILL.


Our Exceptional Offer!



To Old an New Subscribers!


Amd Those- ho are Not Slmbscrlbers

BUT SHOULD BE!


To Every rson Sending $1.25

For One Year's Subscrittion to the

We will send bvy return mail a HANDSOMELY DESIGNNED Copy of

FIRESIDEGEIVIS OF' POETRY AND PROSE,
SIZE OF PAGE 8x10 INCHES.
Old Sibscribers May Tale AIvaatae of this Offer by Renowin. ,
A BEAUTIFUL LITTLE CLAiSSIC CONTAINING 208 PAGES,
Nearly 200 Firely Executed Engravings.
Short and concise biographies, sketches ofove:r 400 famous men of letters,
and selections -in poetry and pose descriptive of hotne ind fireside, love and
friiendship, glimpses oJ niature-, country life, freenomn wnd patriotism, camp
and battle, description and. narration, sentiment and -eflection, grief and
pathos. nobility of life, the better laud, and a superb collection of poetry
and 'prose. The book is lhandsoinely bound in heavy paper cover, with ap
propriate design, and every.page is replete with literary matter and applies
to every heart.
It is the Grandest Premium Book Eve' Offered by a Newspaper.

ADDITIONAL OFFERS.
We will send this book ABSOLUTELY FREE, postage prepaid, to every
OLD SUBSCRIBER who will send TWO NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS to
ITHE BUOY. There will Ibe no, expense to you on the premium.
To the OLD SUBSCRIBER whose subscription is already paid up in
advance, and who is not ready to renew, we extend the following offer: On
receipt of 50c we will seird one copy of the book. Do not delay in taking
ahvantdge f this exceptional offer. It will only Iai1 good until the supply
of Fireside Gems is exhausted.
tf'Thlere can positively be no deviation from he terms of the above
great offer. It is useless to ask it.


CORNER OF SHELL AVENUE AND MICHIGAN STREET.
ST. ANDREWS BAY. FLA*


Carries a Fnll Line of Dris, Mfeicine,

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;

PAINT BRUSHES, FANCY AND TOILET'
ARTICLES.
DR, J. J. KESTER, Druggist





SR. F. BRACKIN
a C

ca CASH STORE--WEST END.

ca DEALER IN

ca Dry Goods,
= Groceries,
Co Hardware, )
S Ship Chandlery -_
Builders' Supplies.
*, NOTIONS.

S ASAL T.
*- Twines, Nets and Seines.
M=
FURNISHED HOUSES rM

TO RE 0 IST T .




New oery R Provii0n StOre I

In the Robb Building, Isabella St., West End,
CHAS. G. ARMSTRONG
Has Opened Out a CHOICE STOCK of
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS,
To be sold C0 ~ l:M A~. PQ OI? CA.SIH, OS' T"Y.
And he invites the patroowage fit all who appreciate GOOD GOODS.add
REASONABLE PRI ES.
FRESH BREAD, PIES AND CAKE, BAKED EVERY DAY.


SCOTT'S
CARBO-DIGESTIVE
COMPOUND.
The great nerve remedy for Indi-
gestion, Malnutrition, Nervous Ex-
haustion, Palpitation of the Heart, Loss
of Appetite, Flatulency, Constipation,
Biliousness and kindred affections.
One teaspoonful Of this elixir will digest
2,000 grains albumen.
Does your food sour after eating?
Are you easily confused and excited?
Do you get up in the morning tired
and unrefreshed, and with a bad taste
in the mouth?
Is there a dull cloudy sensation, at-
tended by disagreeable feeling in the
head and eyes?
Are you irritable and restless?
Does your heart thump and cause you
to gasp for breath after climbing a
flight of stairs?
Does it distress you to lie on the left
side?
Have you impaired memory, cimness
of vision, depression of mind and
gloomy forebodings?
These symptoms are sometimes ac-
companied by frightful dreams and are
al ays distressing to a degree, caused
by no other class of ailments and means
that you are suffering from Dyspepsia
and Nervous Exhaustion.
There is no other remedy extant
that has done so much for this class of
troubles as
Scott's Carbo-

Digestive Compound.
It corrects all these conditions,
causes the stomach to perform its
natural functions and will be fonud
superior to Cod Liver Oil as a fattening
agent. It .purifies and enriches the
blood by causing-the food to assimilate
properly. -
If your case. has resisted the usual
methods of treatment we are particular-
ly anxious to'nhave you give this Com-
pound a trial.
We guarantee relief in every case
aiil will cheerfully refund your money
sh uld our remedy fail to produce the
mnst gratifying results.
-Please remember that the appella-
tin Patent Medicine does not apply to
Soott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
It is a prescription put up by a lead-
ing physician who has made stomach
and nervous .troubles a specialty for
years.
We court investigation and earnestly
urge all physicians to write us for the
formula of Scott's Carbo-Digestive
Compound, which we will mail on ap-
plication, that they may satisfy them-
selves of its harmless character and
excellent virtues.
Scott's Carbo-Digestive Compound
Is the most remarkable remedy that sci-
ence has produced. It has succeeded
where all other remedies have failed.
Sold by druggists everywhere.
$1.00 per bottle.
Or sent direct on receipt of price.
Write us for tes "meonials and physi-
cians' endorsements.
Address all orders to
oncord Chemical l'f' Co..


TOI'XE3KA.


. -- -
E A.S.*


SURBER'S

EXPRESS
I am prepared to do all kinds y4
Hauling at the lowest living rated
end give entire satisfaction.
WOOD AND FANCE POSTS
cut and delivered at reasoiaible rateai
G. W.' SU'*ER.


reene's Lainldry,

Shirts Made ti Order,
Violins, Etc., Repaireda
BY
V. D. GREENE,
St. Andre Bay, Fla.


CHARGES


REASONABLE.


SWAN CREST

HOT E L.
ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLORI A
J. T. Bondurait, Proprieter.
the only Hotel, especially fitted uni


as such in town.
CENTRALLY LOCATED
Close to and in plain view of the Bay
Prices Mo de ra t.e
.,nd every attention pead to comfort
of griest&


N OTICE.
All persons holding claims against td
estate of Geo. Russell, late of Washiagi
ton county, deceased, are required to pre-
sent their claims to the undersigned adi
minisatratrix, within twelve months frost
the date hereof or they will he barred l.#
the statute of limitations. And all per-
sons who are indebted to th- said estafd
in any manner are hereby requested id
come forward and settle without deIay7
)ated Oct. 22d, A. D. 18. 5.
"SARAH R. RUSSELL, Admi,

If You Want Cash
For Cancelled Postage Stamps and Con.
federate Money, send 4 cents in stamps for
price lists to lHook & Buoling. DPe. Equit-
able Building, Memphis, Tenn. They alsa
represent larre ninnufactureru Write to
them for prices of anything you waatt


IT '


~iiii ; ~ rr.uuu~




I. k-"


S-------- IT'S INJURIOUS TO STOP SUDDENLY
S 'T and don't be imposed upon by buying a remedy
Stlat requires you to do so, as it is nothing more
tian a substitute. In the sudden stoppage of
tobacco you must have some stimulant, and in
most all cases the effect of the stimulant, be it
opium, morphine or other opiates, leaves a far
S T O P worse habit contracted. Ask your druggist
about BACO-CIURO. It is
T O A purely vegetable. You do not
ave to stop using tobacco with
BAOO-C URl. It will notify
_____. you when to stop and your de-
Ss-- -- ire for tobacco will cease. Your
system will be as free from nicotine as the day before you took your first chew or
smoke. An iron-clad written guarantee to absolutely cure the tobacco habit in
all its forms, or money refunded. Price $1 per box or 3 boxes (30 days treat-
ment and guaranteed cure,) $2.50. For sale by all druggists or will be sent by
mail upon receipt of price. Send six two-cent stamps for sample box. Booklets
and proofs free. EUREKA CHEMICAL & M''G CO., LaCrosse, Wis.
Office of THE PIONEER PRESS COMPANY, C. W. HoRNIC, Supt.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 7, 1894.
Eureka Chemical & M'f'g Co., LaCrosse, Wis.
DEAR SIRS:-I have been a tobacco fiend for many years, and during the past
two years have smoked fifteen to twenty cigars regularly every day. My whole
nervous system became affected, until my physician told me I must give up the
use of tobacco for the time being at least. I tried the so-called "Keeley Cure,"
"No-To-Bac," and various other remedies, but without success, until I accident-
aly learned of your "Baco-Curo." Three weeks ago to-day I commenced using
-your preparation, and to-day I consider myself completely cured; I am in perfect
health, and the horrible craving for tobacco, which every inveterate smoker
fully appreciates, has completely left me. I consider your "Baco-Curo" simply
wonderful, and can fully recommend it. Yours very truly, C. W. HORNIC.

The STANDREWS BAY


Horticltral a n a IprovmNt

^ -Assoieation.


ORGAN '1 "t JANUARY. 9, 1892.

The purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
1u. 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
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
clation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to miake improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the sam- with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Hank at their own Ihome to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily shoa that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
the Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping,guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
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 aun pe acrp, say $25 to $50; cost of Ilearing, say $20; ost of planting Ist
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
yonr, if proporly.cultivated, yield $U00O worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do green Ietter than that. Then, thongh perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in corning into profitable Dearing may le named pears, apricots,
nectarines, .lumis, prunes. mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
walnuts, Japai. chestnuts, pecans, and ...any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con.
eidered certain yield large 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 M E M BE R, the Asociation Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must Ie paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CORRE SPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison. Fla.


$1800.00
GIVEN AWAY TO INVENTORS.
$10o.00oo every month given away tp any one who ap-
plies through us for the most meuitonou patent during
the month preceding.
We secure the best patents for our clients,
and the object of this offer is to encourage inventors to
keep track of their bright ideas. At the same time we
wish to impress upon the public the fact that
IT'S THE SIMPLE, TRIVIAL INVENTIONS
THAT YIELD FORTUNES,
such as the "car-window" which can be easily slid up
and down without breaking the passenger's back,
"sauce-pan," "collar-button," "nut-lock," "bottle-
stopper, and a thousand other little things that most
any one can find a way of improving; andthese simple
* inventions are the ones that bringlargest returns to the
author. Try to think of something to invent.
IT IS NOT SO HARD AS IT SEEMS.
Patents taken out through us receivespecial notice in
the" National Recorder," published at Washington,
D. C.,whichis the oestnewspaper published in America
in the interests of inventors. We furnish a year's sub-
Sscription to thisjournal, free of cost, to all our clients.
We also advertise, free of cost, the invention each month
which wins our $50o prize, and hundreds of thousands
of copies of the "National Recorder," containing a
sketch of thewinner, and a description of his invention,
will be scattered throughout the United States among
capitalists and manufacturers, thus bringing to their
attention the merits of the invention.
All communications regarded strictly confidential
Address
JOHN WEDDERBURN & CO.,
Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents,
618 F Street, N. W.,
Box 385. Washington, D. C.
C- Refrenc-e0ditor of tis faer. _ritft for ow
So-faerfamsflet, FREE./



SA LADIES' FAVORITE.
ALWNYTS RELIABL and perfectly SAFE. The rmn,
&s.9S edby lhouandsof w men all over ibe IUnited states,
im tan OLD DOCTOR S private mail practice, lor 88 yeaus,
an I -otasinlebad asul.
M e rb re turned If not a. reprema.nte. ,Brd 4 cents
(I:L.p9) or sEaled particalare.
DL WARO INSTITU IE, 120 N.9 l St.h St. Loals. Me
The 61" 0 gini!i Fronoh Fruit Cure.
/ .\ B. Sanatorimn,
S. .. 0. 822S Pine St.,
9 c C St. Louis, 4 o,
C '0 Cal. or Write.
A: b si Tsale and no Injury t health.

E ic /I'llAl 1 ttOir weakLness aud
B E nE T RIAL dee)ay. nervous debll:i
S imand lot Vitality l nt tree 1f 3 wantt
'a. WARD INI u TE, 12OL. 9ahBa.2 1.ID.

THE POPULAR


L wis Ho0use,
PENSACOLA
Is
the Place for Passengers
ti,._, t, and from n t. Anidrews.s -nvy
Rogols CrifortaNble
rTei'fs Beasonable!


TRADS MARK%
DSIONa PATISeT,
cbr Information and free Handbo ie tok
XMUNN a& 00 851 BtOADWAT, NaW YoM.
Oldest baoureau s scurn patent n America
Every patent taken out by us Is brought before
the pulic by a notice given ft Oeha A tm *
(dantzfit mfil
Largest circlatlon of any enttflo 1aler in the
world. Splendidly illustrited Nntelltgnt
man should be without tt.I e
year; 1.5D x months. Addiess :M S CO.
PTumams. 8861 Broadwy Now York City.
-IggIIIl5 II lllggI gill

"$100.00 0
If
Given Away
SEvery Month "
9 to the person submitting the r
most meritorious iuveatloP a
S during the recedina month. r
SW BO URE PATENTS a8T
FOR INVENTORS, and these
S 9 : object of this offer is to en-
a. courae persons of an invent- a
e I*v turn of mind. At the i
same time we wish to Impress
the fct that n ::
= It's the Simple,
. Trivial Inventions
" That Yield Fortunes.
= -such a De Long's Hook
and Eye. "Se that Hump".
S-Safety1 Pn'] "Pis in ClO-
ver1" "Air Brake." etc.
r Almost every one conceives
n S a bright idea at some time or 9
Other. Why not put It n prae-
- tial use? YOUiR-talents may
S lie in this dlreetion.' May
- make your fortune. Why not
try? :: :: :: :: ::
qi WI Write for further Information and
r mention this paper.
STHE PRESS GLfIMS 60. O
i Philip W. Avirett, 0a*. Mxr.,
s 618 F Street, Northwest, "
4. WA8HIWNTOKI, D. Q
5a i
s. WThe responsibility of this company
S may be judged by the fact that its
- stock is held by over one thousand
0 of the leading newspapers In the -
f United States, .
se -


A Happy New Year.
Emily Marhmallow was spending
the holidays with her dearest friend,
and on the first morning of the new
year they were discussing their faults
and turning over enu.agh fresh leaves
to fill a b~ok. From this they fell
upon the failings of their mutual
friends.
"If I were as jealous as Jessie,"
observed the blonde Emily, "I should
turn oyer a new leaf in regard to that
to-day."
"Instead of that," returned the
brunette Lucy, "she has decided not
to taste candy for a whole year."
"It always did ruin her complex-
ior.."
"Yes. Jealousy is so foolish, isn't
it? Charley always says I have
none."
"Nor 1. Ja'k thinks it is won-
derful."
Just then the maid appeared, bear-
ing a box.
"Miss Lucy, here is a box of flow-
ers for-"
"For me?"
"For Miss Emily."
When it was opened, on top of
the roses was a card, bearing the
name of 'Charles Brownsmith," and
"New Year's greeting."
"Oh, how lovely of him.'"
"Who, Jack?"
"No; Charlie."
"Very nice, indeed, to pay my
guest some attention. Of course I
don't care, but I think it unneces-
sary for him-"
"You surely are not jealous, dear?
For my part, I thliuk an engaged
man has a perfect right to send flow-
ers to any girl whom he admires."
Another knock and another box of
flowers. This time the roses were for
Lucy, with the card of "Jack Van-
style," and "Best wishes for a Hap-
py New Year."
"How kind of Jack. Do look,
dear Emily,."
"Very nice, of course; he only
wished to please me, but I-"
"Why. you know, dear, you just
said you thought an engaged man
had a perfect right to send flowe.'s to
any girl whom he admired."
"Whom he admired, yes, but-"
"Don't be jealous, dear; it is
silly."
"Then I'm not surprised that
you-"
"You are horrid, Emily Marsh-'
mallow, and if I was nol in .,y own
house I-"
"I shall not st. y here to be in-
sulted!"
"Please, miss," said a voice at the
door, "I knocked, but you didn't
hear. The 'florist's boy is down.
stairs, and he says that by mistake
he exchanged the cards in those
boxes of flowers he just sent.".
"Of course; I knew that all the
timee"
"So did I, dear. What a funny
joke; lucky we are not jealous, like
Jessie!"


Origin of New Year's Customs.
New Year's cuPtoma in the United
States are evidently the result of so-
cial evolution of that law the scient-
ists call "natural selection, and sur-
vival of the fittest." In other words,
each set of thi. early immigrants
brought or deyihed its own customs,
and those best suited to the nature of
the country and genius o: the people
have become general, while all others
have been quietly dropped. It is
not easy to trace the origin of the
Knickerbocker custom of gentlemen
trailing on their lady friends and
-aking refreshnients, hut it in evi-
iently one of the "fittest," for it is
becoming national.
Its-progress westward and south-
ward can be traced as certainly as
any other social or any political de-
velopmtent, and it seems subject to a
curious law of action and reaction. A
western village or small city takes
up the fashion, and its observanc-
becomes more general tor some time;
then it falls into disuse for a year or
two, only to, revive again with more
style and more general observance.

Final's Cave.
Fingal's cave is one of the most re-,
inarkable natural grottoes in Europe.
ft is situated on the Island of Staffa,
about *even miles off the west coast
of Mull, Scotland. The cavern is
227 feet deep, 42 feet wide at the
entrance and 62 feet high at the
opening at the time of low tide.
Tide has a great deal to do with the
size and dimensions of Fingal's cave,
because it is eminently a sea grotto.
The ocean's waters are always the
floor of the cavern. At time of very
lowest tide there is 20 feet of water
in the cave. It can be readily enter-
ed by means of snall boats at any
time except at the hour of extreme
high tide. In Europe Fingal's cave
i) considered the greatest British
wonder.


TOBACCO CULTURE.
To the Farmers of Western
Florida.
When the land department of the
P. & A. R. R. issued tobacco seed in
1886 a few farmers succeeded. more
can succeed with additional infor-
niation.
When the land department of the
L. & N. R. R. issued tobacco seed in
1892 more farmer. succeeded than in
1886.
I am prepared to issue more to-
bacco seed, with full and complete
instructions. I desire to call to the
attention of the farmers the fact
that in addition to the want of prop-
er curing, circumstances combined to
to prevent a satisfactory sale of your
tobacco in 1892. Circumstances will
be in favor of good prices next lear.
The war in Cuba will cut off the sup-
ply from that country almost entire-
ly, and there is not more than six
months Havana tobacco in the
country.
All farmers who desire to plant
the tlU'mA tobacco next year should
send me their names on a postal
card, giving the amount of land they
desire to plant, and I will send to-
bacco seed with full instructions be-
fore the 1st of January.
ANOTHER TOBACCO
is attracting attention in Florida.
Mr. Geo. W. Saxon, of Tallahssee,
has demonstrated that we can raise
the leaf for manufacturing plug to-
bacco successfully, and that it has a
ready sale.
I have arranged with him to secure
proper heed, and such farmers as de-
sire to try the plug tobacco seed,
either in connection with the Cuban


cigar tobacco (or both) by sending
me their address on a postal card
will be furnished the seed with full
instructions before the 1st of Jan-
naty. W. D. CHIPLEY,
Gen'l Land Commissioner.
Pensacola, Fla., Oct. 29th. 1895.

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

BOARDING.

Irs. I. J. Corby.

nemna Vista Ave an Drae St
St. Andrews, Fla.
House and Accommodation First
Class in Every Respect.
The Ladies' Safe Absorber---Not
a Drop Can Escape it.
It is absolutely reliable, easily ad-
justed, and does not become misplaced.
It can be worn when desired by special
circumstances without the knowledge
of another. It is simple to use and in-
spires confidence in the women using
it. It is reliable, and scientifically
made anddoes not injure the !health
It is medicated with cne of the best
Antiseptic which gives it power to pre-
vent and destroy putrefactions or what
is the same thing, the bacteria upon
which putrefaction depends. We guar-
antee "The Ladies' Safe Absorber."
It will be sent securely sealed in plain
wrapper upon receipt of the price, 50
cents or three for $1.00 (which we
guarantee to last for one year,) with
full directions. No circulars.
LADIES SUPPLY CO..
LaCrosse, Wis.


ESTABLISHED IN 1856.


P.EACHWOOD NURSERIES,

State Tlin iM5 sS
The proprietor of these well-known and long established Nurseries, offers
to the planting public a large and well-grown stock of
Apple, Pear, Peach, Pl, Apricot, Nectarine, Mulberry
ANTD O'L'.-.I-.il 2 FRI-IT TIEES I
GRAPE VLNES,'"
'. STRAWBERRY,
RASPBERRY
AND
BLACKBERRY PLANTS.
Also a choice selection of open ground
ROSES, EVERGREENS AND SHRUBBERY.
Stock hothe grown and adapted to the climate. Send for Catalogue. Address
A. C. CGLES, Peachwood Nurseries,
State Line, Mis



SAlways in tliadll




ThePEOPLE'S STORE,
Pittsbur- F-LA.
Is No LONGER AN EXPERIMENT!!

N W. PITTS, PROPRIETOR
Knowing the wants of the coinmuninty, buys itelligentiy and


If you live near the Bay Cime in a Boat; if back itl the Country, Corne on
Horseback; if you have no Horse. borrow vour Neighbor'I ()x ainal art.
COME ANY WAY and load in your COUNTRY PRODUCE
And let me prove to yn tliat
YO 0U O A.IwT SA.V :01VIE O N E -Y
By either Buying or Pelling
AT THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
title only one remove from the United States Government and of cou VN
PERFECT


LOO K


HERE!


You anat Afford to Miss This Chalce!
Having Purchased the Stock of Goods in the Store at










A1 Treat Every CustMor A.ik and Coirtesly
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

W. H. SHANDS,
PARKER, FLA.
II I II


cedebastorps &%*"& DIMMa BrM&
ENNYRIOYAL PILLS
359K, .13'ls 5 IADtKS Sd
A..d = 1 =.Wa .lsu~ll
3t~leaes, ineejedwitebn.ribbon. "~o1
awdlft-ab. -1- suala
Aaftcons. A Drms simrerm441p
in fm Ulan, testimonals "d
Aw -in Utter,by return
Tect*uonfiae. Name eFbrr.
4WSubscribe for the BUOY.


CAPT, SCHELENGER'S
Boarding House.
N W Cor. Palafox and Wright
Streets One Block West of
UNION DEPOT,


Pensacola -


* Fla.


Do You Want


OR A



Business Lcatioe0n?6
IF SO
Secure one or More Good Residence or Busines




Or a Five-Acre Frit lTract


-Oy
-o -r--:--r-
Being a PRACTICAL am prepared to furnish

SURVEYS, MAPS AND CHART
On the Shorteo- I'o I.l; t o Notee6.
Assessment and Payment of Taxesi
Will be' Given Prompt, Personal Attention.


CALL ON
W.


H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaser.
Parker, Fla.


L


L. M. WARE


Po1.0Rer


JNO. R. THOMPSOd


u I r 10D .


WARE & CO.,

DEALERS IN


DRY GOODS,
GROCERTES
H ARDW A R.l,
J U ELDERS' SUPP Tf~E

Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc
-6 0-0-0-0-0-
AGENT FOR

Baltimore Twie and Not Cofpauy.
AL S O FOR
o 3r., cr. e t -e; 4e



NORTHBAY LUMBER COMPANY


C. TOMPKINS & CO.



**-
ARE PREPARED TO 0 URGIRdH
R,,uah and Dressed Lumbo, of All.Grades,

THE PATRONAGE OF THE PUBLIC SOLICITED




Piney Woods Saw-Mill

X-2xx C1XXXaXX esr Coi)
ON EAST ST. ANDREWS BAY;
Postoffice, Farmdale, Fla.
Can Furnish Rough Lumber
FOR BUILDING PURPOSES, FENCING, ETC., ON SHORT NOTICE.
Should you not find what you want on the yard, leave your
order, which shall have
PROMPT ATTENTION.
R. V. DEADERICK, Mager.



East End Drug Store.
00 H 1 1 E STREET, ONE BLOCK FROM BAY,
btoolso ITle "r

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


FURN ITU RE.
If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


MARSTON


FINCH


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

LARGEST STOCK,

LOWEST PRICES,


L.M.


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JM6


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