Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00147
 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: February 21, 1895
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00147
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
i' d


irt -Last, and- all the




enato Hoti. am'l Pasco, Monticello;
Hen t'ilkinson Call, Jacksonville.
Represeetativet-lst District, S. R. Mal-.
lory Pensacola; 2d District, C. M
Cooper, Jacksonville.
Land Office-Re.istel J. M'. Barco: Re-
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gaineaville
Governor--Fc ry L. Mitchell; Attorney
Geueral,Wrp. B. Lamar; Secretary o0
Stakt;,J..L. rawford; Comptroller, W.
D. Bloxhamn Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. U. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public IrtntrPction, W, N." Sheata;
Treasurer, C. B. C llins; Justice of Su-
preme Cprt, F. F, Taylor, Tallahassee.
First District-Wilkinson Call, Jackson-
ville; secondd Jistrict, Samuel Paaco.
Moti Uo y.

.eprqe.eai4te, J. R. Wells, Chipley,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Clerk of Cuurt, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. H. Lasaitter, Vernon;
Shaeri, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Horne, Ch'p:ey; Tax Collector, A.
Q. 4ome.i, Vterona Tax Assessor, A.
J.0i#, trassy ruint; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Luckey;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
ley. .
justicee of the Peace, O. H. Crippen;
Noltry P'ubli, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. R. D. Hopkins: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
I. ThOmpron
.- -HAtso0.
?oQetmiress. Mrs. ElliIos.
?.stmiqjre#*. Annie. Parker;. Notary
Public, V: Ji. Parker.
.P C uaic.
?*stmaster, N. W. Pilts.
Calrovux COUSTr-CnoOMANTO.
jIetries, E. Monher, Frank Hopkins, F
H. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Croman;
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy ClTrk of Courts. S. T. Walkley

Y.I'. S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Preshylerian church every unday after
noon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Rev M. J. Weli. Pastor,
preaches in the Methodist Church, corner
of Washinig uon avenue and Chestnut
street atJi a. in. imd 6:41 p. m.. ver-
Arat and,'third Sunday,. prayernaeeting
every Fdday evening at 6:4,. Church
eoufearree Saturday before first Sunday
at3,p.n. At4'arker .very fourth Sun-
day fe each mouth at 11 a. us. and 7:30
p. m.:' t Crurnaanton every second Sun-
day mor ing nd evening.
S dret l)Day iBaptit--Mccer every Sa:-
arday at II o'clock a. m., corner ff Wood-
stre cm- rayr
mie plnce evesy I ay Va ng
.rian-Church corner Loraine
and Drake street. Rev. C. 1'.
Christian) preaches by persise-
cry alternate Sunday at 7::0 p. m.
tholie-Church corner Wyomning ave-
use and Foster street.
; -- -- _ '_4 _-__

East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every day except Sunday .it 12:30
o'clock; arrive every day except Sun2
day at 12:00 p. m.
east Bay mail for Harrison. Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at f o'clock and sirives, coating west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St.
Andprws every Monday, Wednesda and
FridaJ, .. 1 ; eturns to Anderson
S- eam'inavi qt Il3O p. m.


.Iti. J. J. KESTER,
Home lp' ie Physician and Ac-
couoher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue an4 Michi-
gan street,
St. Andrews. Florida,.

Notary Public for the State at Large. Of-
eie and residence,
C*oMAxrow, FtLA.

W. H. PARKElt,

Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention 'on to all NotarMi business
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc

l aker, Jeweler and Optician.
Sand salesroom in Geo. Rus-
1 tore, corner of Bay View and
Sing avenues.
,wq Florida

Notay Public.
a4 Dety Circuit Clerk.
Office in the old real esat s office opposite
Bracniu's store. Maiuolia street.

it. b a re U or.. e i
w' L Iii, ed &INOSInIu
e^OD- Sig Plus 64
ICa of. 11m.a. aom

sYO.U ea p ore In eatig all -
iof pptiaronablOS us to gaarantoe af

"ON of PItIe.R r Oor
esl mroe. *umtlon Wank amiUd Bo.
041cw O CfW rTU

g IptY,r 1Tar. LOUIS. MJI

One Dollar a Tear in Advanoe.


Display ad rates o50 per inch per month.
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subiect.to PDecial agreement.

Lament for Florida.
O Florida, thou flowery land
What hast befallen theef
Thou who wast proud in thine own
Thought'st naught could harm thee.
Thine orange groves and gardens rare,
Which made a fairy rcene,
Are withered by the north wind's blast,
,,r~q.p& *,-. k The ice king hath th-e in his grasp;
He fans thee with his breath;
His ruthless hand hath laid thee low,
And covered thee witl death.
Now prostrate, crushed and bleeding,
Thy erown of glory gone;
Thou sit'st and weapest in thine ire,
That thou'rt thus o'erthrown.

Rise Ih-u agaip, 0 Florida!
Break fourth with sunny smiles;
Ye trees and flowers and woodlands
Put forth your 'witching wiles.


With genial rains and summer sun,
Put on thy robes of green;
Array thee in thy gorgeous hues,
And shine again, Our Queen!
-. PLton. in Pine Apple.


The Value of a Good Exhibit at
Atlantia Considered.
Correspondence of ehe B or.
,-erhaps those located at other
points in this extensite- antd highly
favored St. Andrews Bay region
would like to know how the thriving
settlements around the head of East
Bay have fared during the reign of
Boreas and the Storm King. Amid
lanentatiulns, ltuny of which result
from imaginary cnuses, the citizen
of this section realize that many rays
of sanslhine have been drifted :hr.,ugh
the cloud-riftl anmi are already pro-
piriing to nake this partial deflect
tihe foundation for future success.
Some of the l1soiis taught by which
ttle wise will potoft are these, namely:
That it in necessary to .1i; anld
properly.' hou,'n sweet potatoes as to
grow them. That syrup in the bar-
rel, corn in the crib, meat in the
smoke hours, and riceo n the bin
will stand a freeze better than
oranges on the tree. That a few
fowls with warm quarters anld-a cow
or two well fed will help more to make
a good living than to invest all in
fruit groves. That onions, beets,
and other root crops are uninjured,
where well mulched and that sal.
marsh grass is best and most avail-
able for this purpose, besides forming
.: good ferterlizer when decayed.
That for ornament andt shade the
camphbp tree excels all others; its
growth is unchecked, its beautons
green undimmed. It is syinmetrica:
with pleasing foliage. That orange
trees braujched Irm the ground and
rulehed asoasAto prevent freezing of
the soil _t the root are uninjured.
That a wood pile is good to have and
wool blankets feel comfortable even
in Florida. That flannels had best
be well sprinkled with tobacco dust
and laid by for a breezy day. That
it would be nice to have more grand-
mas to knit more warm mittens
These lessons, though compulsory,
are practical andt will become factors
in promoting future success.
There is another lesson to be
learned, a problem to be solved, and
all should be interested in seeking
the solution, namely; how to build
up and develop this locality. The
exposition at Atlanta will afford a
splendid opportunity to acquaint the
world with the advantages and re-
sources of this section. There is
talk of a Washington county exhibit
but this would not meet the require-
ments so fully as a distinctive S5t.
Andrews Bay Exhibit, embracing the
portionn of Calhoun with allied inter-
eats. This wonld secure harmonious
and united effort.
Everybody knows of St. Andrewa
Bay, but they do not know of the
variety, quantity and quality of preo-
dncts the soil may be ate ito yied,
of the beautiful hides and il'rs, of
the wealth the saw palmetto may be
made to yield frwm leaf, root and
berry. They have little knowledge
of the pretty and valuable timbers.
They should all be represented in

their best manufactured forms and
their adaptability to various uses
shown. The possibilities of such an
exhibit may not be enumerated, but
which, with vegetable, funrt, flover
an) fink products. would make a-
attractive display. There ar. few
who cound not produce some specialty.
The time is not too long to prepare
an advantageous exhibit and yny
other would be worse than none. In
the meantime all should be active
promoters of the general interest by
making life attractive for tourists
and aiding industries in which capi-
tal may be invested with a probabil-
ity of profit. For those wanting
homueteads a bureau of information
should be titablished showing all of'
the government lands near by so
that each one may choose to suit.
One is more sure to make a selection
when a choice is offered. None likes
to feel that he is at the jumping off
place with nothing beyond, that he
must be on the outskirts. Social
harmony attracts while the reverse is
repulsi-ve to starngers ana all know
that harmony in business is essential
to success and growth. Let harmonyay
prevail. "In union there is strength."
3. B. 1.


Its Value as a Forage Ptlnt
From a sun~ehber in Philadelphia,
Pa., the Buoy has received the follow-
ing correspondence relating to the
much-lauded new forage plant:
PaHLADELPHIA, Feb. 5. 1895.
Sir.-In your issne of January 81st,
1I notice an -article on "Sacaline."
Haring read such glowing acconlunt
of this new forage plant in one of our
['hiladelphia papers' I grew very
much interested and concluded to
learn more about it.
Burlpe's Farm Annual cane just
at that tise, anid in looking through
it I find two letters from very gCood
authority. whilh completelyy satisfied
tme that farmers ad 'etter let it
& aLlne. i "m' 'i l
spoken of, and you can give thiii to
the Boov subscribers through its
columns, if you so desire.
Very truly yours,
PARIS, Sept 6, 1894.
Messrs. W. Atlee Burpee & Co.,
Philadelphia, Pa.
Dear trsr:-We are in due receipt
of your favor of 24th ultimo, and in
reply thereto we aeg to say. as re-
gards the Polygonum Sschalinense as
a forage plant, our candid opinion is
the following one. Having had last
year at exceptionally dry, hot and
rainless season, and the whole conti-
nent having, so to say, been deprived
cf every kitd of fodder. Mr. Dommet-
Adanson, with his trial, Mr. Dn-
chartre, with his communications to
thdl Academie des Sciences, and final-
ly Mr. Charles Baltet, at Troyes, with
his communications to thie Societie
National d' Agriculture de France,
have brieagh* this plant into notice
and called the attention of cultivators
to it. As ragards the question of
fodder, the experiments made are suf-
ficiently conclusive, but we think
that stock in the presence of clover,
hay, lucerne, or other similar and
well-known forage plants, should
mnch prefer these latter ones and
omit the Polygonum Sachalinense.
In one word this perennial cold
ne of great interest in a drought year
w en fodder plants prove scarce, but
in normal productive seasons we do
not think that it will continue" to pre-

vail as a forage, without, however,
preventing its remaining a fine, bold
feature, planted on the turf, as an or-
namentalshrub. This, we repeat, is
our personal opinion, and we think
we are not lonely. We beg to re-
main, dear airs, yours faithfully.
VaLMOMrxt-AIstuzax a Co.
The world-wide reputation ot the
writers of the above letter, the Messrs.
Burpee declare is such as will gener-
ally be recognized that in all Europe
the3 could'have consulted no higher
From all indications Polygoinnm
Sachalinerse seem about to be
boomed for American farmers this
year. I can only say to the Ameri-
can peoplP,.luoolk W tl u or you will be:
terribly disapp f riteli ta yo expect to
realize. te'ie ;h~eq. that:the glowing
descri pltitis frnaiu Eu rope wtuld seenm
to warrant, Though doubtless many
Ambridan seedTpnt h rill differ with
me in dpilinh .nid saeerd high praise
to the Polygonuni .Saehalinense as a
storage plant, aid quote high Etirop-

van authorities to sustain these
claiim.i, and 1 can only exclaim the
louder, look out!
Pulygonum Sachalivense was dis-
covered in 1868 by the botanical col-
lector, F. Schmidt, on the Island of
Sachalin; it in quite a useful and or-
ua l planietal lat, as are the ot of
tile Polygonmin family. For instance,
the Jajanese'people use Pulygonnm
cuspidatium as a vegetable, just as
we us. asparagus, and both Polygo-
nunai cmhpidatinu and -Sachalinesmc
are very tueful for palisading or pro.
tecting high river borders or be.is of
quicksmad, because they make a
growth of roots that is simply mar-
velous. In couple of years they
wil) make roots the thickness of a
man's dirm, circling and running in
all directions through the groiud.
W'hen once te e plants re tabli' li-
ad you may t r with aI r.Ilightt,
V u cannot destroy the they rsimiply
laugh at you and grow so nmncj the
stronger. Farmers, do youn want to
spoil and infest your land? Then
plant Polygonum. The heed must
be sown very carefully and on moist
places in order to germinate. The
first year there will be nothing to cut
off in the way of a crop, even if it
should grow., 'The second year
traisplslanit it where you like to have
your land inf,-atedtl the third year
you will probably have a crop.,
Bnutyou will say, "There must be
some truth in all these high recom-
menedations I read of it." Oh! yes,
there is; in a sense, nearly all is true,
only not adapted ft'r America.
Polygouunt Sachaliuense in a first-
rate foddtr plant in some respects
and in somne places, and 1 would
recommend it for countries like the
eastern part of Geitmany or Hungary;
but fir America, oh! no. Tile dis-
astrous year of 1893 will live long in
the memory of lerman farmers.
The continued dry water in comnec-
-tioet with cold winds spoiled the en-
tire hay crop of Germany. What
could they do? Tile farmers either
killed their cattle or fed them on
leaves from the trees.-yes, even
with the green vines of the potato,
-while the wealthier farmers bought
hay imported from America. Yes,
Irom America they bought hay, ani
you want to p1laIt Plalygohtmu
Then came from all parts of tihe
globe aldvice a. to what to plant to
have crops to d-pend ulpon; homlebodv
advised Plyouunuim Iclalianense,
athei'm. .tooIk it ulp!ii qrdeer to. mnakt

some money t of l,, o i rt, becalr
the. hail a la re stuck of the plants
on hand.
The only sure way to grow it is to
buy plants, and these are too expen-
sive to buy by the thousand. Yes,
plant Pulygitriin Sachaliauenos in
Gerimany, bug beware. of iit. Amer-
ica, where you have your splendid
corn and corn ( ider. I wish the
German farmers could grow j our
coin; but the climate does not allow
it; then they would not asik for
Palygonum Sachalinense!
FURDHOOx FARM, AugUrit 22, '94.

The Proposed Gaise Preserve.
Persauola Times.
If the Chicago millionaires who
propose to establish in Escambia
county a game preserve can show
how eighteen square miles of terri-
tory in this out can be devoted to
game preserve purposes, shutting out
settlers, schools and all civilization
or improvements except a club honse
occupied for a few months in a year,
the columns of the Times are open
for them. Perhaps Col. 8. S. Har-
vey can show how they can raise
deer, .bear, turkeys and LeConte
pears at one and the same time.
These game preserves are common
in England, Ireland and Scotland on
thle large estates of the nobility, but
they are not consistent with democ-
racy, republicanism or populism, Dr.
F A. Hudson and S. S. Harvey to
the contrary notwithstanding. How
does Mr. Harvey know that some of
these men are not blastedd foreign-
ers" and so find himself running
right in the teeth of the Ocala plat-

Patient-"I don't suppose you
are particular whether 1 pay you
now or settle with you in full when
you get through with me?"
Doctor-"'Perhaps you'd better
pay me now. I would not be quite
willing, as you say, to wait until I
get though with you, but the fact
is your will might be contested, you
know, and I might get nothing at

-Rams Horn: Many a man will
neglect his work to talk about what
a happy place heaven is, who is not
doing anything to make bis hb~ne re.
semble i..

(I N TIN.F-r. .]
Early in the morning, an hour before
daybreak, the shivering outpost, crouch-
ing in a hollow to the southward, catch
sight of two dim figures shooting sud-
denly.up over a distant ridge-lho-e-
ment they know at a Kglitc'--auil t]h... "
two come loping down thle urj,.ulir tr.il
over which two .nights before had
marched the calvary speeding to the
rescue, over which in an hour the regi-
ment itself must be on it! mnuve. Old
campaigners are two of the picket. and
they have been especially cautioned to
be on the lookout for couriers coming
back along the trail They spring to
their feet, in readiness to welcome or
repel, as the sentry rings out his sharp
and sudden challenge.
"Couriers from the corral," is the
Jubilant answer "This Culonel May-
nard's outfit?"
"Aye, aye, sonny," is the military
but characteristic answer. "What's
your news?"
"Got there in time and saved what's
left of 'em, but it's a hell hole, and you
fellows are wanted quick as you can
come-30 miles ahead. Where's the
The corporal of the guard goos back
to the bivouac, leading the two ar-
rivals. One is a scout, a plainsman born
and bred, the other a sergeant bf cavalry.
They dismount in the timber and picket
their horses, then follow on foot the
lead of their companion of the guard.
While the corporal and the scout pro-
ceed to the wagon fly and fumble at the
opening, the tall sergeant stands silent-
ly a little distance in their rear, and the
occupants of a neighboring shelter-the
counterpart of the colonel's-begin to
stir, as though their light slumber had
been broken by the smothered sound of
footsteps. One of them sits up and peers
out at the front, gazing e.aruestly at the
tall figure standing easily there in the
flickering light. Then he hails in low
"That you, Mr. Jerrold? What is
the matter?"
And the tall figure faces promptly to-
ward the hailing voice. The spurred
heels come together wit iic-
.. 1. -- l-- - - - -jI

SWashington Count

.- Wr/lnff e I~t.+ I; I

Agatnst the Wo rd. P
.....muss ..


NO. 47.


Prof Moore, who rome time sinlo
leased the steamer Alligator of the
Queen Line, and who is on a explor-
ing tour up the Ocklawaha River
along its banks exattiaing Indian
mounds, was at Silver Springs Fri-
day, says the Ocala News, jnd ex-
hibited quite a variety of curiossitiea
found in these mounds. Etiaisting of
, pipes..o-Alr~"w*d** a old chala nsA

ant vaMlaDI e tin W ..-

Florida Citizen: A Pensaeola
gentleman visiting Milton a week or
P,- ago was infted up to the Clarioun,
home place to look at 1he trees and
things. The Clarion man expected
to get much praise as to the beauty
of his pecan and pear trees, his grape
vines and strawberry beds, and fell
highly elated at the ides. Pretently
the Pe iRacola man said:' "Your
trees are too thick; you ougMt to eat
out over half of them sad trim the
balance up so, and so; cut off t eid
limbs near the ground, and take off
those crooked forks," pointing alt
the time to the objects spoken oA
The Clarion man was astonished,
and could hardly get out the words,
-Those are not trees; they are bea"
poles.' '
A Fis]g Experlu~n4tal $tatto
for- 'lqrl4. ..
Florida Citizen, .pecioea.
It is understood that within
short time Senator Pasco will inttrof
duce a bill into the Senate asthoris-
ing the Fish Commissioner to estab-
lish a fish experimental station some-
where on the coast of Florida simfir
to that on the coast of Ma sacsi..us t"i .
The New England Experimental
Station has been a great aucceM. I
is a large workshop, o to spealk.
with all the tools necusary for ex-
perintenting. Scientific min gather
at the station, one ij search of one
thing and one of ansher. ; The re.
suit of their researches is made kowW
through the Fish Department, anc
the public at large is benefited by
the labors of these scientific men.
Much has ben W learng in -thr, way
of the life, habits andhistory of all
kinds of fifth, particularly the cod,
lobster and other members of thi
economic family.

For Election of Postmastri.
Representative Cooper of Flordia has
introduced a bill providing that elec-
tions shal be held to recommend for
appointlaen all postmaiters, ieeept
potmasteriof offices ofthe fir i class
and those whose compensation d'oe'
not exceed $100 per annum. Thd
elections are to be held in eae* st: .-
at the same fit~ne as that for coat
gressmon in t896 and each- fourthl
,ear thereafter;

Ku:04l o0A5t4tV.O 8uxZrL.lxAi L AU aU &ut%&
bluff is sufficient to warn all hands to
ie silent and alert. Wilton, with his
company, is on the dangerous flank and
guards it well 'Armitage, with Com-
pany B, covers the advance, and his
men are strung out in long skirmish
ine across the trail wbErtever the ground -
is sufficiently open to admit of deploy-
ment. Where it is not, they spring
ahead and explore every point where
Indian may lurk and render ambuscade
of the main column impossible. With
Armitage is McLeod, the cavalry ser-
geant who made the night ride with
the scout who bore the dispatches. The
scout has galloped on toward the railway
with news of the rescue: the sergeant
guides the infantry re-enforcement.
Observant men have noted that Armi-
tage and the sergeant have had a vast
deal to say to each other during the
chill hours of the early morn. Others
have noted that at the first brief halt
the captain rode back, called Colonel
Maynard to one side and spoke to him
in low tones.. The colonel was seen to
start with astonishment Then he said
a few words to his second in command
and rode forward with Armitage to join
the advance. When the regiment moved
on again and the head of column hove
in sight of the skirmishers, they saw
that the colonel, Armitage and the ser-
geant of cavalry were riding side by
side, and that the officers were paying

l ,l -


eg . ...... ......... --- I' ,-T.utin h,- "
to the broad brim of the eatingg l.t,
and a deep voice answers respect flly: Armitag and the sergcant of cavalry
"It is not Mr. Jerrold, sir. It is Ser- Tccridng side by side
geant McLeod, ---th cavalry, just in close attention to all the dragoon was
with dispatches." saying. All were eager to hear the par-
Armitage springs to his feet, sheds tioulars of the condition of affairs at the
his shell of blankets and steps forth in- corral, and all were disp8sed' to be en-
to the glade, with his eyes fixed eagerly vious of the mounted captain who could
on the shadowy form in front. He peers ride alongside the one participant in the
under the broad brim, as though striv- rescuing charge and get it all at first
ing to see the eyes and features of the hand. The field officers, of course, were
tall dragoon. mounted, but every line officer marched
"Did you get there in time?" he asks, afoot with his men, except that three
half wondering whether that was really horses had been picked up at the rail-
the question uppermost in his mind. way and impressed by the quartermaster
in case of need, and these were assigned
to the captains who happened to com-
mand the skirmishers and flankers.
But no man had the faintest idea
what manner of story that tall sergeant
was telling. It would have been of in-
terest to every soldier in the command,,
S but to no one so much so as to the two
who were his absorbed listeners. Armi-
tage, before their early march, had
frankly and briefly set before him his
suspicions as to the case and the trouble
in which Miss Renwiok was involved.
A \ No time was to be lost Any moment
might find them plunged in fierce bat-
S~tle, and who could foretell the results,
Swho could say what might happen
SIto prevent this her vindication ever
reaching the ears of her accusers? Some
men wondered why it was that Colonel
"It is not Mr. Jerrold, sir." Maynard sent his compliments to Cap-
tain Chester and begged that at the next
"In time to save the survivors, sr, halt he would join him. The halt did
but no attack will be made until the not come for a long hour, and when it
infantry get there." did come it was very brief, but Chester
"Were you not at Sibley last month?" received another message and went for-
asks the captain quickly. ward to find his colonel sitting in a lit-
"Yes, sir, with the competitors." tie grove with the cavalryman while the
"You went back before your regi- orderly held their horses a short space
mental team, did you not?" away. Armitage had gone forward to
"I-- No, sir; I went back with his advance, and Chester showed no sur-
them.." prise at the sight of the sergeant seated
"You were relieved from duty at Sib- side by side with the colonel and in con-
ley and ordered back before them, were fidential converse with him. There was
you not?" a quaint sly twinkle in Maynard's eyes
Even in the pallid light Armitage as he greeted his old friend.
could see the hesitation, the flurry of "Chester," saidhe, "I want you to be
surprise and distress in the sergeant's better acquainted with my stepson, Mr.
face. Renwick. He has an apology to make to
"Don't fear to tell me, man. I would yo."
rather hear it than any news you could The tall soldier had risen the instant
give me. I would rather know you were he caught sight of the newcomer, and
not Sergeant McLeod than any fact you even at the half playful tone of the coo-
could tell Speak low, man, but tell nel would relax in no degree his soldier-
me here and now. Whatever motive y sense of the proprieties. He stood
you may have had for this disguise, erect and held his hand at the salute,
whatever anger or sorrows in the past, only very slowly lowering it to take the
you must sink them now to save the one so frankly extended him by the cap-
honor of the woman your madness has tain, who, however, was grave and quiet.
periled. Answer me, for your sister's "I have suspected as much since day-
sake, Are you not Fred Renwick?" freak," he said, "and no man is glad-
"Do you swear to me she is in dan- der to know it is you than I am."
ger?" "You would have known it before,
"By all that's sacred, and you ought sir, had I had the faintest idea of the
to know it danger in which my foolhardiness had
"I am Fred Renwick. Now what involved my sister. The colonel has told
can I do?" you of my story. I have told him and
CHAPTER XVII Captain Armitage what led to my mad
The sun is not an hour high, bu te freak at Sibley, and while I have muoh
bivoua at the springs is far behind to make amends for I want to apologize
With adva the guard and flankers well for the blow I gave you that night on
g d a the terrace. I was far more soared than
out, the regiment is tramping its way, you were, sir."'
full of eagerness and spirit. The men "I think we can afford to forgive
can hardly refrain from bursting into, him, Chester. He knocked us both
song, but although at "route step" the out," said the colonel.
fact that Indian scouts have already Chester bowed bravely. "That was


COPYARIO4T 19e4 av rnM j.r.nL nscoTT cO.'

I ~ '

-X .
me easiest part of the al'af t trorgly
he said, "and it is h .ly. IF
smne, to be the only ode toLae tb,
segeant for the oe. tht h b .
evolved u all, espeoiallf yIr hot b
coloneL" ..
"It was expmeul iu S
my the leas" y p14. '
he never reUali W & iom ueq .
til Armitage told-him Gd .
hear his rtOc tn b"t bdt.
needful that thrm- ou sio hamw
It, so that some oay be lt .
things right at Slble QGod pmWrt
afe return" he added pomlr m4
With deep.,enatiW.. "T eqm Wit
appreciate our homeaM happlaneM th
I oouldA mont it ap.ss Me6" S "
tell -captn*iVba6 $ioAtWo tOat*W *
And 7rtf I"fat 14 W'
youiail rary na swum rn Bver fate
to set foot wit#tia Mt doo the t0" ,
and mother who had a9s wrmoNl .
poor girl he lived with' boarva tnmts
how he -called dow vl.bnv.eagapoe at
heaven upon them in hbi frtni md
datre;ss how he had sroa am la -V-M
to set eygeaO Rthelpa 'Ma^^p.a
strike me dead if ever I retm t tio
roof until she is mregedl Ma1 he ,l
with you as yon have dealt with br'
was the ourse that fle'.fbt h iU
lips, and with that he left theu rstem
ned. He went W~etiWas moWn.pealem,
and oaMrin not iai he dd, meng
change, :adventure anything to'I
him ot of his p, he ll ta .ihe, :
cavalry and wom p ti da*ftel to I4b
- th, which war uae station f lth
on a stirring summer Oltt
was a ftae hqqrtn, ia OW 410 P -v,
who instantly attrafted utfaO uw,
his offers The e.mipaig wa il n
danger, adventu a, rapid ad a
marching, and beom a he heewr i e
dreamed it poritbe had rW
ly interested in hi ew &;
----- *- j;i.n ,~j
Our domestic iffeetiom. We wth
most salutary basis of all goot gov-

Make it a rule to always look up-
on the bright si:le, and yu wqil "find
that there is always a bright ia4 up-
on which to look.

I | a __i





-il P4,' 1 11 1

NoT'.-ft iust he Femembered that the
wind la not wholly feti'hle motive pow-
er and iflhe'sailors sbinetimes find it im-
possibte to. rake sehedule time it mus t lie
cl acgd to the elements; they do the best
they cali.

pilf Terminal
A3d Navigation Co.

.: .

Capt.-.. '. ~ -. R. Sharit,

Eery Monday
Making itu'lings each way.at
., AND
Unlimited Freight Capacity!
And Careful Attention to Con-
I ., ~signmenta.
.Licensed to Carry
50 3P.SSElTc-EE.?S
Partiefs deiriing to roach St. An-
Irews -ia Carrabelle, take C. T. &
G. R. R; at Tallahassee, coTnlecting
with hit,- at Carrabelle Thursday
noon, arriving at St. Andrews FPid'ay.
H. A. DORR, Gen'I Agt.
S .* -

Makes regolar.trips beweeii Pittshnrg on
East Bir land Pdtlisacibli; will make reg-
aular landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to doso.
Passengers and freight trafi sorted at
reasonablee ratctsand satiitraction guar-
anteed. The Peonle's Store at Pitts-
Iuhrg i .headlenaretr' knd,'orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention. N. W. PITTr, Proprietor.
The schooner Nettie came in from
the Nnapper banks Tuesday night,
having r;o l6chass whatever, owing
to the unfaArable weather experi-
enced since her departure from St.
Andrews Bay. She sct sail for East
hay VV~jjk~nuil irrIiSfeMBL R^Bi^H

e-.Jeme tei arrived from Peisa-
cola Monday noon and after touching
at Ware's wharf proceeded to Pitts-
burg on Bait Bay.
The Crawford returned' Irom Pen-
sacola Mgnday with aicargo of goods
for the owners J..A M. Ware & Co.

Vote Against the Bill.
The.Birov without carefully read-
ing Senator Pasco's speech on the
NimcArgua Canl 1gl, as it ought to
have done, coyYnplinmentedi the senator
for supporting it, naturally presuming
that IM4idl s9; qtk his vote against
the bill, snd a hint from the Pensa-
cola News. showed that the Buoy had
not eoireetly interpreted ,Senator
Pasco." .. .. .

REAL MERIT is the character-
istic of Hood's Sarsaparilla. It
cures even after other preparations fail.
Get Hood'sand ONLY HOOD'S

A Week's Weather.
The following t.alle shows what the
empertture' at -St. Auidreas has been
during the past ueek, from observations
taken at the I or office each morning
and noon: "

Thursday........ Jan.
Friday.... .... '
Saturday.... .... "
Sunday.... "
S Monday. ... ... "
, i Tuesday ... ... -'
Wednesady.... "


Morn. Noon.
2Y 3.1
32 38
34 40
36 42
38 56
52 6t)
43 54


SJ, T, Bondurant, Proprieter.
The only FHotel, especially fitted up
an unchl fii town.
Close to and'it plaii~in view of the Bay
Pr i c e, MO1 de ra t e*
And every ajtention pa.ia to comfort
"'f guests.

Lewis *Hon .-es


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

looms Comfortable!
'4Terms Reasonable!

-Everything in the jewelry line
at Russell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to be without the Buor.
-Fresh pork sausage-Home
made constantly on sale at Pioneer Drug
-W. H. Shands buys for cash
and sells for the same, and will not be
undersold. Bear this fact in mind.
--Legal cap, comm.ecial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoo office.
-If you are out of work and want
profitable employment, write to the Na-
tional Co., 4th and Locust St. Louis. Mo,
-A correspondetit asks; *'Wasn't
that the biggest valentine folks ever got.
last Thursday?" meaning the snowstorm.
-For sale-a very good pair of
work oxen; cheap and on easy terms, with
acceptable security. Apoly at the BuoY
-Prof. Williamson was the first
to take advantage of the fallen snow, hy
improvising a handled and treating his
little children to a sleigh-ride over th,
snowy and icy sidewalks.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear In the current issue.
-Tax Collector Jones finding it
expedient to give the tax payers of St.
Andrews the benefit of his presence here
another day, has promised to do so, and
will announce through ths Buoy later, on
what date he will be here to receive
-One of the enterprising papers
of the state is the Gazetteer, published at
Westpalmbeach, on Lake Worth. Al-
though in its first year, it has just been
enlarged to sixteen pages, and presents
many other features of successful man-
-Albert Winlar announces in the
last number of the Mirianna Times-
Courier that he has assumed the business
and editorial management of that paper.
No mention is made as to whether Bro.
Gardner continues to be proprietor of the
-An interesting letter from Harry
Evans, in the West Liberty, (0.) Banner,
graphically reporting a Bear Creek bear
hunt in which a razor-back was an im-
portant factor and other interesting notes
of his sojourn at St. Andrews Bay is
characteristic of the gifted Buckeye cor-
-On Sunday morning last Mrs.
Lavinia Van Amburgh, who for many
years has been afflicted with sciatic
rheumatism and consumption died of the
latter at the home of L. E. Danford in ee
West End. The deceased was 62 yea bf
age and was an aunt of Mrs. L. E. 'n-
'lhd. Tbe Buov is not advised "-

Mra JuidgT e Peo

Mrs. Judge Peck Tells How
She Was Cured
Sufferers from Dyspepsia should read the fol-
lowing letter from Mrs. H. Peck, wife of
Judge Peek, a justice at Tracy, Cal., and a writer
connected with the Associated Press: I
"By a deep sense of gratitude for the great
benefit I have received from the use of Hood's
sarsaparill, I have been led to write the folloyw-
Ign statement for the benefit of sufferers who
may be similarly aflicted. For 15 years I have
been a great sufferer from dyspepsia and
I Heart Trouble.
Almost everything I ate would distress'me. I
tried different treatments and modicine,-but
failed to realize relief. Two years ago a friend
prevailed upon me to try Hood's Sarsaparilla.
The first bottle I noticed helped me, so I con-
tinued taking it. It did me so much good that
my Friends spoke of the improvement. I have
received such great benefit from it that
Cladly Recommend It.
I now have an excellent appetite and nothing I
*at ever distresses me. It also keeps up my

Hood's 0Cures
fesh and strength. I cannot praise Hood's
Sarsaparilla too much." Mns. H. M. Pzcx,
Tracy, California. Get HOOD'S.
Hood's Pills are hand made, and perfect
tn proportion and appearance. 25c. a box.

-The Loyal Temperance Legion
meets every Sunday afternoon at2 o'clock
-The W. C. T. U. meets regu-
larly every alternate Friday afternoon at
3 o'clock. All ladies interested in the
work are cordially invited to attend.
-The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every
Sunday afternoon at 3:30, and a prayer
meeting every Thursday evening at the
Presbyterian church. The subject for
Feb. 24: "To What Has Christ Opened
Your Eves." Acts 9: 1-11, 17-21. Social
singing fifteen m nutes, commencing at
3:15. Everybody invited.

-Look out for the program of the
entertainment next week.
-For Aligator teeth and shell
jewelry, call on I. J. Hughes.
-White and red onion sets at 15c
per quart at the Pioneer Drug Store.
-F,'esh supplies arriving every
week at W. H. Shand's store at Parker.
-If you are thinking of buying
property in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase until
you have conferred with the proprietor of
the Buor.
-One by one the counties of Flor-
ida are ranging themselves in line to
-' -..- ll i1 1 Flie iila e lil,ii :it il. I Snuthorn
"l1 t- alllll.f I .-. ... -

Fair Notice.
The Buoy has jNst paid ( taxes for
all those parties who have a credit on
its tax account. The -eceipta s for
the.mc will reach the oi,')'., probably
about March 1l5,-not sooner. T o)
who have no credit will not be dsa -
pointed if they shuitbll fail to goe
their receipts. All such, however,
have a few days more to remiti but
they must have a credit by March
25, or their taxes will be returned
delinquent and the lands sol. to pay
the same.
Dr. Dodd of Dodd City Ark., is i.
recent arrival and is a guest at tihe
Swan Crest.
Evangelistic Services.
Rev. H. Keigwin m. a. of Orlando,
Synodical Missionary of the State of
Florida, will conduct a series of
evangelistic seh vice in the Presby-
terian church, conumen'ing on the
evening of Tuesday the 26th. inst. at
7:3U o'clock, ahd every evening
thereafter until further notice,
Mr. Keiiil. niill ,aso, preach
Sunday, Marchai v at 11 a. m. and
7 p. m.,A cordial invitation' is ex-
tended to all in St. Anudrews and
vicinity to attend the meetings.
Gospel Hymns will be used anii
arrangements made to secure good
singing at all the services.

the cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla is
that they are permanent. They start from
the solid foundation -Pure Blood.

Pensacola News: Secretary Car-
lisle's statement to the congress in
response to a resolution, that a care-
ful estimate of the inc ming revenue
from tie new tariff act shomvs that a
-ufficient amount will be I'eceived
therefrom to cover the expenditures
and have a surplus of about $22,000,-
000, was a spoke in the wheel of the
republicans who have been trying to
make it appear that the trouble with
the treasury was a deficit in the
revenue, instead of a lack ol' gold to
maintain the reserve required by law
to provide for specie payments.
I will be at the following places on
the days and dates .mentioned below
for the purpose of receiving tax re-
turns for the year 1895:
Chipley, Thursday andrSaturday,
'ebrluarv 21 and 23.
C i,.' lI-, Frii'l:, F, I,,1,n 22.

t seems that it is -'not ge at',2ll' : . v. \Vr Te:, Februry 26.
IIIS Hi OWt 1' r01i.p((41i e cOntitic i. Ca lliaf-i
known that deeds are null and void less ,o further the end.c Florida in l Millers Ferry P. 0., thursday,
recorded within six months after date-so e killers Fey
S101. a mon with the whole country, has satltred Februar' 28.
sf 0 the fnsitat te. R.J D. o nkins notarrC-f

wlays f lls ".. .iOP nl|y
public will receive and have deeds record-
ed and returned without extra cost. So
bear these facts in mind and take your

deeds to him in time.
-At a meeting of the board of di-
rectors of the Press Claims Co., of Wash-
ington. D. C., on the 9th inst.,-Philip W.
Avirett was elected general manager, to
succeed John Weddeburn, resigned. The
company is better than ever prepared to
prosecute legitimate claims of whatever
nature, promptly and successfully, where
success is possible.
-One of the neatest and best kept
un stores on the whole Bay is the People's
Store of N. W. Pitts at Pittsburg on East
Bay. Everything is as tidy and orderly
as care and cleanliness crn make it; but
the most attractive features at the Peo-
ple's store are the good goods, small
profits from wholesale prices and courteous
treatment of customers.
--F1or an orange grove tract, a
truck and vegetable tract, a delightful
residence location or a business site, no
more desirable point can be found in West
Florida than at Parker on East Bay, and
W. H. Parker, the Parker real estate deal-
er can suit any one in either of the named
features and at prices that puts them with-
in reach of the most moderate means.
Correspondence of the Bvoy.
-A meeting was held in Pensacola
last Thursday evening, to see if steps
could not le taken to establish a cotton
manufactory in that city. The meeting
was addressed by a Mr. Tompkins of
Charlotte. N. C., who gave interesting
facts regarding the cotton manufacturing
industry, and demonstrrted that a factory
would pay in Pensacola. A committee of
prominent citizens was appointed to so-
licit subscriptions to stock on the install-
ment olan and much enthusiasm prevailed.
--Mr. J. P. Portens, who has the
concession for a Mexican village, was a
visitor at the Cotton States and Interna-
tional Exposition headquarters the Past
week. He came up from Mexico with
Mr. Charles H. Redding, the exposition
commissioner of that country and Central
America. Mr. Porteus says the Mexican
village will be one of the best attractions
of the exposition. It will cover about
two ana a half acres of ground and will
have a good representation of the Mexi-
can cathedral with its surroundings of
adobe, or thatched dwellings. The adobe
houses represent the elevated plateau and
the thatched huts represent the hot re-
gions. Several tribes of natives will be
there and the important archaeological re-
mains of Palenque will be illustrated by
large photographs. Mr. Porteus says
these ruins contain a has relief of a cross
and other emblems of Christian worship
unaccountable except upon the theory
that Mexico was visited by Europeans
long before the time of Colunbus.

seriously by the uncommon cold this
winter; but she will rally and prove to
the world that with ail her misfortune she
is th- bright land of promise for all who
make their homes within her fair borders.
What will Washington county do?
-The entertainment given by the
Woman's Aid society on Valtntine cvern-
ing was not as largely attended as it
would have been had the weather been
less unfavorable; still a goodly number
were present, and each one seemed to
feel in duty bound to help the cause by
investing in the good things provided to
tempt them. The valentine stand and
postoffice were the attractive features of
the evening, and tastes were variously
displayed by sending through the office
elegant souvenirs, sentimental missives
and ridiculous comic caricatures. For-
tunately the latter were taken in good
psrt, and if any were meant for cutting
sarcasm no evidence was given of their
having taken effect and hence they failed
of their purpose. The supper was a dain-
ty repast; the oysters were cooked to per-
fection and the waiters were attentive to
the wants of the guests. The proceeds
from all sources amounted to about $22,
of which $11 was net profit
-The sidewalk between the Buoy
office and the outlet to Lake Ware is in a
dilapidated, not to say dangerous
condition and two or three minor
accidents have already happened that
might have been much wore. Last Sun-
day night a lady returning home from
meeting with a small child in her arms
tripped her foot on a loose board in this
walk and fell prostrate, narrowly escaping
a serious accident. Two or three enter-
fainments to raise money to repair this
walk are now being planned. The ar-
rongemeits for the first one are now so
nearly perfected that the date is made for
Thursday evening, the 2Pth inst. This
will be a literary entertainment to be
followed by light refreshments, at which
an admission fee of ten cents will be
charged, and the refreshments will be sold
at a nominal price after the entertainment.
Every citizen of St. Andrews knows that
in the absence of an incorporated organ-
ization, there is no way of providing for
these repairs by direct taxation, and
everyone will, of course, aid the enter-
prise by attending this entertainment and
investing a small amount to help the good
cause along. Other entertainments, of a
different character will shortly follow and
it is hoped that by this means a sufficient
sum may be raised to put the walk in a
good and safe condition.
For 1894 are now due and will
become delinquent April 1. 1895
Owners of lots and lands in the vi-
cinity of St. Andrews Bay shoulJ
govern themselves accordingly,

Pt. Washington, Sat. March 2.
Green Head, Mcnday, March 4.
Pleasant Hill, Tue.4day, March 5.
Grassy Ioint, Thursday, March 7.
Parker, Friday, March 8.
St. Andrews, Saturday, March 9.
West Bay, Tuesday, March 12.
A. J. GAY, Tax Assessor.

In the battle'of Marengo 58,000 men
participated, and of that number 18,-
000 were killed or wounded, about 22
per cent. Napoleon-thought Marengo
his greatest victory. He always kept
throughout life the uniform he wore on
that day.
The climatic limit to the cultivation
of wheat is not so much the cold of
winter as the heat of summer. It will
not mature in a climate where the sum-
mer temperature is below 60.
The Chippewa river was named from
the Indian tribe. The Indian designa-
tion was Mayawaken, "The Mysterious

Shirts, Collars and Cuffs;
He Laundries them
In the Best Style.
Run and see him.
Take your work to him.
Send for him-hle will come.
Cor. Hartford ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay


Of St. Alndrews
and the

Bay Country.

WVe have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton,- aud adjacent
country, for
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their,
description and we will locate their
lats and return the Map by mail.
Address THE ubOY,,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, I Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either man sold sintilv-t


Repair in g

Ha ving provided myself with the n-ec-
essary tools and material to repair

Boots and Shoes,
My services are oiiered to the citizens
of St. Andrews Bay, with the assur-
ance that all work will be neat and
suilstantial and at reasonable price.
Residence on U. S. Grant street, two
blocks west of Brackin's store; or
work may be left at the Buoy office,
where 1 will call for it
, i -- ,,r -.-.1 o- :_ ,KC T i ;" -.
For MI<>, O'ily.
'ooiI0 ong Jo lsna pi" g OS o.aawtuoo
'Hor'na.a 'S H'

.lpvi anod titillM ato, a' v11 P1OS
't.ia~q aqj nto.ij sweays iae amospytsq ao
-ja~p!2s ,Spul v apiq sti uic.j .i()
'&.o04U!li ut1 no( .N 00; 11'33 DAI
,OAOJ ll'-"t l M ol 0440U1 U j
,,'4vko.I.Imwoj'1811.11 lj~poj sud"l
.110i Osvd 04 val knitjq l 14 ou 4!Aj
not. l aD04 J '401 55 is *sgautsnq sqij
'llutus pug 450.12 q o
'llg lig w#'; ~a&. -I
'MojJ,3(1-4aqit, 5 1oJ3 4 J! 31
.Iapao anos aimar1
*o q flOX Sddsj MOR
DOos pug awOtt asuialJ
(poaqyp ; ju sayoj,su Ilua avodaqA
pdJ!6(! tannbA it oaaJoj
g As 0o;aji!Sap OU I 4vqAt sl
gr~p jaq~oouv 'Samv Suls 4,uoaj
alowr 0pup. 1 110.4 5aW4All! aH
1. 2 Is44l 10- t,'*H Ol

Use Barnes' Ink. .
A. S. BAR NE i & CO., 5i E. 10th, st. N. Y.


Jan.25, 1895.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proo' in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before clerk of the circuit court at Vernon,
Fla., on March, 12th, 1895, viz:
HARDY B. BAILEY of Wewahitchka,
Hd. 24677 for the seJ l of ne ; ne 1 of
se 1~ see 14 tp 2s, r IIw and sw 14 of nw
11 and nw 1Y of sw M sec 13, tp 2s r 1lw.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Joseph Tucker, Buckhorn, Fla BBurch
Nixon, Fla., William Pitts and Benjamin
Pitls of Poplar Head, Fia.
Editor's fee paid.
J. M. BAROO, Register.

Peter Linidesrtith,





DInlagee CURED without the use of
Sne QuertionBlk an.d Book free. U
or write D. H. BV. BUTTS,
V mMSPMB. fSt. Louis O.

Hgv 4to Cnure Yoorself Wile
V /Using s I'>
T TL tobacco ha6it gi:jws on a man
until his nervous sssteea~i erioumsl af-
fected,~trpirlingr healtcomfon t arid
happinues. To qui su dunly3 is too se-
vere a shock to the system., as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu-.
lant that. hs system continually craves.
Baco-Curo is a scientific cure for the to-
bacco habit, in all its forms, carefully
compounded after the formula of an
eminent Berlin Physician who had used
it in his private practice since 1872,
without a failure, purely vegetable and
guaranteed perfectly harmless. You
can use all the tobacco you want, while
taking Baco-Curo, it will nofify you
when to stop. We give written guar-
anted to permanently cure any case
with three boxes, or refund the money
with 10 per cent. interest. Baco-Curo
is not a substitute, but a scientific cure,
that cures without the aid of will power
and with no inconvenience. It leaves
the system as pure and free from nico-
tine as the day you took your first chew
or smoke. Sold by all druggists, with
our ironclad guarantee, at $1.00 per
box, three boxes, (thirty days treat-
ment,) $2.50, or sent direct upon receipt
Eureka Cheihical & Manufacturing
Company, Manufacturing Chemests,
LaCrosse, Wisconsin.


WVe want several live, wide-awake
canvassers to represent the t uoY, iny
connection with the National News-
paper Union. The work is new,
,popular, and very profitable, requir-
ing neither capital nor previous ex-
perienrcp ,lt is worth looking after,
and if you want a real good thing in
the way f light, pleasant and profit-
able employment it will pay you to
investigate at once. 'here is money
in it for hustlers. Write for pariic-
* ulars to
St. Louis, Mo.

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Servicesto the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be found at St. Andrews Hotel at night.




\\e offer for this season ,n [.l; in.. a i *;. : I I.I i k .~ select stck lt
.. ...... - If. 1 V .\ lTih UI l- Ti.:- .
Apples, Pears, PEACHES, Plums, Apricots, OER n
Mulberries, Pecans, Figs. Etc.. Etc.
C t A. :pE r 'E s ES
Strawberry, Raspberry and Blackberrry Plant.
Also the choicest varieties of open ground ROSES, EVERGREENS, et. -
Speciai attention- is-requested to the list (on page 20 of our Catalogue) t
PEACHES9 adapted to the Lower C..;tt aril Florid....
Our stock is all Young, Well Grovhn, Vigorous, and adapted to the
climate. .
Catalogues mailed free. Akddqress, GAINES, COLES & CO. -
Pe.a'lhw,,od Nurseries. State Line, Miis.


G enral *Merlchandiself



A F1ll liRne f CianCel Goods

Mast, Foos & Com l a any's

Double Acting Force PumplF

WNilleti's Sa il-iil.
S Having Leased

The Sa ibeiry ili eri Co hia y's BMi,
I am Prepared to fill orders on the sr,.tiet notc,'

irf Class LM bnhir of all oia'edal

Either Rough or Dressed; at Reasonable Prices!
Offlie at tlie Mill on Ea.st Bay; West of Harrison.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor,


f 2I SS a a a a a a a assets


t$ pany's beautiful Roll-top Office Desks. They ore
$ being manufactured and sold at astonishingly S
low prices. You can buy them for aTery $

The Desks talk for themselves. rAcTo", RICH'MOND, IND., U. S A.
S$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ --$- $ $ $ $ $

Florida Central and Pen!nsular
; A&. I :E O. 0 D 0.,

li0ort liiBrt' ceeil Floridaand All Northern Points
Everett, Macon, Atlanta, Chattanooga, Nashville, Louisville, Cincinnati
Chicago. ........
Everett, Birmit~gham, Holly Splings, Memphis, Little Rock, KansasCity, St.
Louis, Chicago. Sioux City.
River Jun,' ion, Pensacola, Mobile, New .Orleans,. Texas, Mexico, California
und the Pacific Coast.
Leave Jacksonville 8:15 a4.m., and 4:15 p. m. daily with Through Pull-
man Sleeper- for Evertt;, Savannah, Columbia, Washington, Baltimore, Phila-
delphia, New York, Boston and all Eastern points, arrive Jacksonville 10:30 a.m.
and 7:05 p. m.
Compartment cars and Dining cars to and from St. Augustine.
Leave Jacksonville 9:40 a. m. For Lake City; Live Oak, Madison, Monti-
cello, Tallahassee, River Junction, Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans and ,
the Southwest, MeAxico, Califoinia and tbhe Pacific C'oa.t. Carries Sleeper. Ar-
rive Jacksonville 8:05 a. m. Connect at ,Tallahassee with G. T. & C. R. R. for
Carrabelle and Steamer Gov. John A. Dix Thursday noon for St. Andrews.
Arrive St. Andrews Friday at noon.
Connect at River Junction, Fla., with P. & A. R. R. for Pensacola, and Steamer
Gov. Jno. A. Dix every Tuesday at 4 P M for St. Andrews; arriving at St.
Andrews. Wednesday at 7 A. M,
Leave Jacksonville 9:40 a. in. for Starke, Hawthorne, Silver Spring, Ocala.
Gainesville, Cedar Key, Wildwood, Leesburg, Taveras, Apopka, Orlando, La -"
coochee, Dade City, Plant City, Tampa. Arrive Jacksonville 3:35 p. m.
6:00 p. mx., leave Hogan street Depot; 6:10 p. in., Union station; Holly
Springs route. Cincinnati and Florida Linitcd, Solid Vestibule Train.
Time a little over 25 hours to Cincinnati, Macon, Atlanta, Chattanooga. Con-
nects for Nashville, Louisville, Chicago, and all points north and ws
Ja ;: p. mI. HIogan street Depot; 6:10 p. in., Union station. Holly Spring
Route, via Macon, Atlanta, Birmingham. Holly Springs, Memphis, Spring-
field, Kansas City, and St.,Lcauis and only one change to Chicago and liozx '
City. Arrive Jacksonville 9:55 a.; m.
6:30 p. m., Locat for Tallahassee and intermediate points. Arrive .
Ja mnville 3:35 p. m.
7:45 p. in. for Tampa and intermediate points. Pulblan Sleepeps. Ar-
rive Jacksonville 7:00 a. m.
ll:00 p. n. Night departure, Jacksonville to Cincinnati. via Everett, Ma-
con, Atlanta, Chattanooga. Arrives Cincinnati 7:30 p. m. Leaves Cincinnati
8:00p. m. Arrives Jacksonville 6:00 a.m. Sleepers open at Jacksonville 8d0
p. m. Arriving passengers can remain on sleepers until 7:30 a. m. "
Parlor Cars on Day Trains Between Jacksonville and rampa.
Our Northern and Western Trains Connect with all Points I .
k'lorida. ; .
Send for Best Indexed Township Map of Florida to
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Mgr.i. A. O. MAC DONELL, Gen.Pass.Ag.'

East End Drug Store!




-- ---' II lan ---- ,






____________________ ________________________________

-. _,, _,
T'urer y, Feb. 21, 1895.

tugar,.. . b Tea, tb
tr'if'e,A ... 6 Gunpowder.' 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
'o)ffee, Cond milk, V can
Green.. 22U' '25" Uniweetiia. 10@15
Browned .23' .30 Sweetened .10@15
iiiger snaps.. 10 Baking powder
crackers oda. 8L' Roya........ 50
tobaccoo plug 30a60; Caniplill. .. 15a'25
taiiiiits 'Canned fruit
I.uildui layers. .15 Peaches.... 20a20
ValeuLciA.. 12 Tomatoes.... 10al 5
tice. ..... .. 7 Apples ........ 15
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 1212 I'lums ......... 20
L)ried Peahes 8 Apricot...... 25
Joal Oil prgail.... .5 Strawberries... 20
lasolinr "...... 20 Pineapple... 20
Iorida Syrup 50 Canned Meats
Ionse,... ..1.00 lto. I', . 15*25
3_ 0' C.ne-,,e Beef 1&a25
cheesee pr b.. 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
3utter......... 30 Lobster....... 20
Lard ......... lU Salmon. ..... 15
Beans.......... 6 Canned Vegetables
ooeo iiult ,i)k. I0 c Baked Beans.i,. 15
Fiuit 'n .line 10 Corn.......... 15
Jelly, graF 15,25 Peas.......... 15
Lime Juice ..... .50 Pumpkin. ..... 1
Eggs lier do?.-.. 15
Flour rork
3 0 N .... 2,00 Mess pr Ib...,
Favorite.... 4.50* Bacon Sides. ..II
Corn Meal pr bu 85 Freslh ....... 8a10
)at Meal pr lb... 514 Br'k"'st Bacon. 12
.,oruper bu..... ...75 Ham canvassed 14
potatoess Shoulders..... 10
Irish........ If Beef
Carly IR'e sed 1..0 Corned........ 8
Sweet... ... 6 Fresh........8al0
Salt. pr sick.. 1.00 Dried ........ 25
Talbl ...... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
4 1-.ARl DWARE.
Naili. 'rer 1b...4a4 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manilla lcpel2) al5I oes, each.. 35a50
Stoves c ik,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 inghams.... 8al0
Sheetinga .... 5a9 Flannel. ......25a50
Muslil ....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
eas. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
Ritra pants pat 225 Men's. .$140a300
Hay pr owLt. 1.3t1 Oats pr bu...... 60
Bran.... .... .2. Brick pr M.... 8.00
Rope Sisalh. 100@12 Lime pr obi..... 75
S l1UIT and NUTS.
Oranges pr. do,.. 20 Pecans pr ..... 15
Apples;..'-:.-. 25 Wlnuts. ...... 20
Lemons....... 25 Almondms........ 20
Strawberries, qt 25
na sell pl ',000 .5' Opened pr qt .. 15
Horses... $sWi.IUO i'. .s.... 154$25
Mulesa:. $IUi.i4155 hogs .......$3to$4
'xen. pr yokle $..,!1 Sheep... ...... $2
eaieitenii 1 ..L5 I.levse each. 45a50
i.... 5it l 00 I)icks ....... 15a20
S t; .'E.
n IpT ir7i.iO fnilrke ....75a1.00
SPresb i tSalt
Mul et pr dz 25c Mullet pr blbl 5.00
Tr ut . 1 i Trout. ....... 4.50
P.,nipano pr 11,.. :6 Pont l atiu ... 10.00
ltiurge n .... -. 10 Mackeral ... 8.0
.l M I;Elt.
Flooring, Ceiling.
deart.' m. .$1.0oo Heart, 1 m..$16.00
Pace ... 14.00 Face ... 14.00
Sap ..--12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding., Clapboards,
Heart lace i9 15.00 l(x6 in, #in...12.00
Sap "' 12.00 Finishing lum-
Babflumber.. 8@12 ber, d., $12@ 15.00
Heart shlugler, 2.50 Latb,+ m .... 2.00
Sa il 1.50 Boat lumber,

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Boors, Blilds,

Building Material.

Window and Fancy Glass a
S... ('IVE N
^" - '
l- (CURED. My Tluuluar Cushions
help %hen .all else fnil.. ns glasses help
eyes. Whii'~lps -heard. No pain. Invis-
ille. P. HISCOX, F53 'w.ay New Yok,
sole depot. Send for books and proofs
free. -' ,


With 1301L N G" W AFTER Ir M I LK.
Agent's profit per month
Will prove it or pay for
Scit. New articles just
out. A lamnle and terms free. Try
Sus. Cmiiisraia & Son, 38 Bond st., N.Y.

lff to be one of a sUctcei,.>ion" of stil- -
prises, apparently, anl tlie climax
was reached last Thlrsday, when at
about 5 o'clock p. nl. it commenced
snewiug with the regulation deterim-
ination of a genuine northern snow
storm, alnd the program was carried
out until midnight, or later Snow
niust have fallen to cover the ground
to a depth of six or eight inches,
had not considerable of it melted
after reaching the ground. As it
was,, the pheenomeual sight of a
snow-covered ground greeted people
on the imoraing of the 15th, and this
will long be remembered as the White
Friday of St. Andrews Bay, and nio
northern prospect was ever mtire
grand than that which tihe
siow and ice laden trees presented ion
Friday morning, and the mircalry
being just about at tihe freezing point
during the entire day,. there was
little change in the appearance until
Saturday, and even after that time
little niondsi of snow were plenitil'fi
in nooks aind crannies on tie north
side of buildings or other protection.
Tliere appears to be a difference
of opinion as to whether or not the
Bay country was ever treated to a
similar experience. Si-uie natives
say that about twelve years ago aj
similar storm wra witnnssned, while
others day thtatt that time no show
fell, but that a rain storm congealed
to ice on the trees and loaded them
down until they presented a similar
appearance to that on Friday last;
but that it could not be called a
snow stormn, which tiis one was to
all intents and purposes.
Certain it is that many a native
Florida youngster was treated to a
sight such as they never saw before,
and had an opportunity to indulge
in tnow-balling, vo conlon a pa time
to the northern youth.
The worst feature of this storm was
its effect on the poor live stock de-
pending unlon what the3 can pick for
a living. 'lie previous severe frosts
Ihad cut the feed to the ground and
their only dependence is the dried
grass spared from the fir-s, with very
little snstenance in it, and titin to be
covered out of reach with snow,
Itado tlhem objects of pity, with tn,
IneaIs of trovidirig Couirishiiig loo-d
food for thmIin and if umain do not
die from starvation it will be noupris-
itig; but a few day, of w1ar 1 grovwinK
-weattller will start feed again, auti
what survive until such a time will
come out all right.
SLet iis hope that tie season for
unpleasant surprises is past for the
Afterthe grip, diphtheria, pneumonia,
scarlet fever, typhoid fever. etc., Hood's
Sarsaparilla is of wonderful benefit, in
imparting the strength and vigor so much
Hood's Pills for the liver and bowels,
act easily, yet promptly and effectively.
Good for New York's Judge.
Judge Pryor. in the New York
court of common pleas, to-day refused
to natunalize two Italians because
they could not speak English. He
anitounced that foreigners wiho could
not speak the language of the Uniteld
Stated need not apply to him for
citizenship papers.
An Overdue Steamship Arrives.
The steamer Gascogne, eiglit days
ouvr due from Liverpool, which it
was gLayely feared hid been lost at
sea, arrived at the New York dock
on the 12th iinst. Great rejoicing

was indulged in, especially aongtog
Erench citizens of New York.
Now is the Time.
The benefit to be derived from a
good medicine in easily spring is un-
doubted, but many people neglect
taking until the' approach of warnier
weather, when they wilt like a tender
flower in a hot su:n. SomethingK
must be done to purify the blood,
overcome that tired feeling and give
necessary strength. Vacation is ear-
nestly lomiged for, but many weeks,
perhaps months, must elapse before
rest dan be indulged in. To iipart
strength, and to give a feeling of
health and vigor throughout .he sys-
tem, there is nothing equal to Hood's
Sarsaparilla. It seems perfectly
adapted to overcome that prostration
caused by change of season, climate
or life, and while it tones and sus-
tains the system it puiifies and reno-
vates the blood.

A CURE. Add.P.0.Box 718,St.Lols,ll .

a Bedul 16tospou s u iermonth.. w
4 K A

r I n

faith. This is really a matter that
the first American bishop should
have seen to when he was hobnob-
bing with George Washington. It is
too late now. Amending the con-
stitution after the people have got
used to it is no end to trouble. A
spirit of deep and abiding affection
ih shown for the American people.
.he establishment by the apos-
tolic see if an American leg dion was
for the purpose, it seems. of assuring
America that she occupies the same
ploce in the Catholic esteem as other
states, "be they ever io mighty and
imperial." Incidentally, also, it was
toaid in"preserving in the multitude a
submissive spirit;" all ot which
shows that we receive a la:ge ihaire
of the old gentleman's attention.
Although, when the pope says he
"loves exceedingly this vigorous
young republic," it is easy to see
that his love is that which the lion
normal instincts has for the tender
lambkin; his sentiments are expressed
so delicately and so consideratly
that the American people in deelin-
ing his proposals should be equally
A li jAt& and ncnosidrato Thev

tarving,-nO inconveaniece, i ro 6qd unts, nosaussouu HI)IO V t L.Be
dmer. Treatment perfectly hamless and tricly CO .
Ones8uonTT PkwCmndiook i. O write. can well afford to. PATRIOT.
im & ih trn, szincmtseaw.Laubs, Us

Florii.a u w\ith I cop)y uof tlie "'papels
anid Illap to accoimpanly mluelorial of
Aajor Rober Giimble, of Talla-
hahsee, Florida, showing the advan-
tages and value ot a barge canal
connecting lthe waters of the Missis-
sippi river, through the state of
Florida with the Atlantic seaboard."
'The matter was presented in the
senate, December 20th, by Senator
Call, referred to the committee oin
transportation routes to the seaboard
and ordered to he printed.
Frot the eastern terminus on St.
Mary's river, thence through a de-
scribed route to Lake WVinico on
Apalachicola river, a cut of nineteen
miles would carry the line into St.
Andrews bay, from the western end
of which a cut of fourteen miles
would connect its waters with Santa
Rosa b.ty and sound into the bay of
I'ensacola. A cut of four miles
would connect this bay with Perdido
bay, and a cut of ten miles would
connect these waters with Mobile
bay and Miissiippi sound; thence
through lakes Borgne and Pontclh-
artrailn iuto the Mississippi by a cut
entering that river above the city of
New Orleans, or crossing the Missis-
sippi sound, connecting with tihe
Mississtiipi by a short canal entering
the river below the city.
Wiho known but what Major
Gamnble's canal may yet let us out
into th" worli, wiich is so near, vet
so far. St. Andrews Bay's prospects
are surely brightening.

Correspondeuce of the 'Buvov
Mr. Smith front Selmna, Alabama,
has purchased one hundred and
twenty acres of lajd facing the
e:.trance to Pearl Bayou, from E,
Palmer and will, as soon as he ra-
turns, improve forty to sixty acre?,
planting out fruits, etc.
J. McReynolds, who has been
living on the north side of tie bay,
has taken up his reriden.ce in Mr.
Hansel's house at Cronanton.

The Pope's Recent Encyclical.
Correspondence of the Buoy.
"Cotme into lthe Catholict church,"
says tihe pope tj tite AMueican p eo
pie 'ail the church shall make you
religious, prosisrootns and great."
'That is the gist of the recent
Encyclical to the CathIliic Bishops of
Atterica. It is aim able document
Its bluntness is hidden under suave
and softly worded phrases and its
rhetorical symmetry is beautiful and
impressive; but its logic is lame here
and there. For instance, the fact
that George Washington was ex-
ceedingly friendly with the first
Catholic bishop sent to America, is
not evidence that America should be
a Catholic country, although the
good pope says it is. Again he
argues in effect, "the state must be
moral to endune; Catholicismn is
is the only morality. Therefore the
state to endure must be Catholic."
The reasoning is perfect, but I do
not think the minor premise will be
generally accepted in America.
Again, he admits that the church
has prospered exceedingly because
the state has minded its own busi-
ness, from which it would be fair to
inter that he thinks this a good thing
for the state to do. But he hastens
to contradict this. In fact, he
modestly suggested by inference, that
ihe Constitution of the United States
be amended to embrace the Catholic

A Heavy Fall of ,Bacutltul" To Pass Through the Waters of
Snow on the 4tu of I.
rry i t. Aidretws Bay.
IThe i t I ett r I'asci has fita oreil tl t
The nresent wititer is isbalietia' it-

"Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke
Your Lifl wvay."'
'he truthful, startling titlc of a. !ool: -
i oilit N to-ti-btc, thie on3iy har:ii c.'.
guaranteed tobacco-habit cu:v. it
\ailnt to quit and can't, use "No-to-lacu."
B .racc' u;) nicotiiozfd ni'rves, ClV iii. --
IIicotiIne poison,, lakes weak nien gain
siren gth, right and vigor. Positive
cuie or luoney rileunaied. Soid at P'ihi'-cr,
Drug Store.
Book at druggist, or mailed free Ad-
dress The Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago
office 45 Randolph St.; New York, 10
Spruce St.


I am prepared to do all kinds of
Hauling at the lowest living rate;
and give entire satisfaction.
cut and delivered at reasonable rates
G. W. SunBER.
The Smith Grubber.
The WV. Smith grub and stump-
puller patents date June 8, 1869;
May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; Jui,
16 1872; May 29, 1883; Aug. 10,
1883; Jani. 22, 1884; April 15, 1 "e:
Ma y 21, 884: Ma 2tl1M6; Aug.,
1886, Nov. 9. 188w Mar. 31, 1891
Aug. 18 1891; Nov. 28. 1803 March
13 1489; also patented in Canaida;
other patents pending. For further
iiiformation write to W' Smith
Grubber Co. LaCrescent, Minn.
I WATr every man and woman in the United
States interested in the Opium and Whisky
habits to have one of my books on these dis-
eases. Address B. M. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga.
Box 382, and one will be sent you free.

Boarding House.
Palafox st., Opposite Hotel Es-
cambia, One Block West of
Pensacola, - 'Fla.
Parker Lodge No. 142,
A.- i'. ; & /M.
Regular (Comunications oi Satur-
day, on or before each full 11oon.
Visiting Brothers Fraternally
W. H. PARKER, Secretary.


means so much more than
you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from,
trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
greatest gift-health,
If you are feeling
out of sorts, weak
Sand generally ex-
hausted, nervous,
.'Wil have no appetite
row sand can't work,
begin at once tak-
I ing the most relia-
ble strengthening
0 11 medicine,which is
I Aron Brown's Iron Bit-
ters. A few bot-
tles cure-benefit
comes from tbe
very first dose--it
Bitters amiita'
teeth, and lt' s
pleasant to take.

It Cures
Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver
Neuralgia, Troubles,
Constipation, Bad Blood
Malaria, Nervous ailments
Women's complaints.
Get only the genuine-it has crossed red
lines on the wrapper. All others are sub-
stitutes. On receipt of two 2c. stamps we
will send set of Ten Beautiful World's
Fair Views and book-free.

Pioneer DruiEi Store.


Of the Citv of St. Anlrws.
Gotten up with great care by the
1. ll,'ij]ir. whu. haM s >arel no pains
to prepare for the 1,uitic ;i malp of'
St. An.rews as it really is. It shows
;I ilout
'xte;tdingg eastward from I)yer's
t'oint, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and-given location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the

SThe Map will show owners of lots
Sin the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on thereceipt of
0- -'i 'f, : a premium fe- yea ly
cash s'ul'seri tios.

arply to H. LORAINE.

d. Rush's Belts & Blpplianees
An electro-galvanic battery'em-
oienito medicated.
Belts, Snspensoriee. Spl-
nal Appliances, Abdom.
final supporters, Vests,
SDrawers, Office Caps,
I .isoles, etc.
vur.__~afisi. Livery and WidnC

Address a letter or postal cara to CU rS lhelmu~lai o-th
THE PBESI CX LAIS COMPANi, Complaints, Dyspepsal, Errors olf Yut
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorne, Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Sexual Weak-
P. o. Box 4. WASHINTON, D.C. sess, and all Troubles i lale or I emale
PEBBIONS PROCUBED FOR Questionl Blinlt land Dool ree Call ow
CHILDREN, PARENTS. Volta-.Medica Appliance Co.,
Also, for Soldiers and Silors disabled in the Hlne o 89 Pine Stwret. ST. LOUIS, MO.
duty in the ala. Army or N vy ines the war.
Survivors of ti Indian wars of 1832 to 184a and THE OLD DOCOTO 'S
their widows, now entitled. O1d and rejected catims __ GL o cs
a specialty. Thousands entitled^a higher rates.
send fornew laws. No Chrge toladvice. No leo
,atl successful
WANTED. ALWAYS RELIABLE and perfectly SAFE. The same.
As N Eused by thousands of women allover the United States,
WANT D.la ttae OLD DOCTOR 8 privatemail practice, tor 38 years.
tl5 1 aWE AWY-lDT..uplioyedowuBuplePyod. 'not al iotnglo bad result.
9.1 A W can make this for a few hours wor Money re urned it not as represented. Bend 4 cea
aoh day. Salary or oom. e10samples ree. ( tampe)forsealed particulars.
Ad. a 2WJAMI a CO.. 832 PIT sT.. ST. LOUIS. MO O LBWARD INSTITUTE. 120 N.9th SL, t. Lous, Mo.
and don't be imposed upon by buying a
I ii I r medy that requires you to do so, as it is
nothing more than a substitute. In the sud-
den stoppage of tobacco you must have some
stimulant, and in most all cases, the effect of
the stimulant, be it opium, morphine, or other
I opiates, leaves a far worse habit contracted.
J JlAsk your druggist about BACO-CURO. It
is purely vegetable. You do
not have to stop using tucbacco
II A (iI I with BACO-CURO. It will
T O I T ,X \ C\ f notify you when to stop and
your desire 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 refun -ed. Price $1.00 per box or 3 boxes (30 days treatment and
guaranteed cure,) $2.50. For sale by all druggists or will be sent by mail upon
Booklets and proofs free. Eureka Chemical & M'f'g Co., La Crosse, Wis.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 7, 1894.
Eureka Chemical and M'f'g Co., La Crosse, 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 "Keenley
Cure," "No-To-Bac," and various other remedies, but without success, until I
accidently learned of your "Beco-Curo." Three weeks ago to-day I commenced
using your preparation, and to-dey 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,

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY ias iinadu very liberal cluib-
bing arruarngeneiits itli a few of the very
becst publicauli(iis in tlie country and for
the prvsenlt canl s cd for a whole year
The BUOY and
She Florida iitizen,weeklv, for...$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Floiida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do club of 5, each ... :2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, onothily 1 10
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 65
Cincinnat; Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages eachli i.si ..... 1 65
For any or either of ithe love Ipublica
tions in connection with the 1(,()IY, ad-
dress all orders to THE IUU(Y.
St Anirews. F0li.
-- l .


~,,= ST0



Carries a Full Line of rnlso, Mldicines,

Diamond Dyes, Trusess, Syringes;

DR, J, J. KESTER, Xruggkt.

For the Whole South and Especially for the Gulf Coast Country I
New varietii i( Iliu:it inllis. e Iwell an old o varieties tlat have proven a tse'
('vss are inclui(uldel in onu liIst, which gives a chance to experimtent for your*
self or only ilant te tei \ taieii ,s.
T [J, Ti, -iE3 A. DI
And offer the L.trest( Lisl ind( :il M st ('i)umplte Collection ever offT.ied tbyy tty 0f
NUSERSI Y o l' Iaclcs. .J a n ia' liins, Japan Persinmionis, Grapes, Figs,
,Julbcirics, Southerni A ,leis, Pea:'rs, Apriccts, I'runuts, 'P cans, Walnuts, Chestnuts
Almonds, Iiuldy Oraiiin, s 'anid Le.nrciin, Ornaliionital Trees, Vines, Shrubs, ote, and
last but not lcvat RI)OE 4 of which we h:ive over 7i varieties, all out-door grow
and most kinds Graftedl and budde,. Our New Catalogue describing in DETAIL
ever kind uand variety of Fruits aili Rose. suitab e for Southern planting is now
ready and will lie mailed free on application. POMO AWHIRLESALE NURSERIE.
Wholesale and Retail. W. D.GRIFF'ING, Prop'r,
Malcc:enli, Baker Co., Fla.

LOl (

You Can't Afford to Miss This Chance!

ITaving Purchasei l the Stock of Goots in the Store at

I anm Making Constant Addintions ihereto and Propose to


At3the LoweSt Living Margin of Profit.

Ail Treot Ever CiustLmer AlMe and Courteously.
Call and See My Coeds and Cet My Prices.





Brackin's store,

W E0 T






A ]ays in t e Lead!


Pittsburp-- rFLA
Is No Longer An Experiment!!

Knowving the wants of the community, bnys intelligently and

ol gel so Chleap!

If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
Horseback; if ou Ihave no Horse, borrow your Neighbor', Of and Cart.
And let me prove to you that
By either Buying or sellingg

Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Tie only one remove from the United States Govern m ent andoe certti

----- ---- ------- --- --

tu"' u

o a


Agents to sell our now book Dictionary
of Uni d States History, Iby Prof. J.
FRANKL JAiEsov. Ni.ode.d Iby every
teacher, pupil ai,d family; indorsed by
press Iand public. Agents selling fifty
books per week. Successful agents will
be made general agents. 'Big Paiy.
PURITAN 1]'L HI.-II:t. Co0., B3Jtonll. MIRs.

1 t

Irs. r. J. Corby.

Busna Visti Ave and Drakle St.,
St. 'Andrews, Fla,
House and Aceomminodtttiolis First-
Class in Every Respect.

DaIT SHOOB lO., Ine'p. tiptlo l1000,00..
"A dollar saved is a dollar earned." 1
This Ladies' Solid French Dongola Kid But-
ton Boot delivered free anywhere in the U.S., on
reelpt of Ca, Money Order,
or Postal Note for ytuA.
Eals every way the boots
sold in all retail stores for
$2.50. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
anter the fl style and wear
and if any one is not satilfied
31 we will refund the money
or sendanotherpair. Opera
DTroe or Common Sens
widths C, D, E, & EN
sizes 1 to 8 and hal
F Y I .BA dyours ele;
will tr yO
almtalm. to Dosooeakrs.


owl mw", -13,

mwmpw WO

-rrrw r r-I______ a .


HorticltRal aR INprovement

_&ssol SOa/tlonl..



The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
S 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.
The first question which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
- eTation reliale."? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
Sto make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at,their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
or damn:ges from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price of ;ana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting 1st
year,,&iy $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It iW_ not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year,-if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the s8me, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
Ionger-some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines. pluuns, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds. English
'Walnuts, Japat. chlstnuts, pecans, and .,any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are alimst certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered 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-
awe al questions asked it.
R E M M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
that the work has been performed. CO RE PO ND EN CE SOLI0 IT ED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.

"~ q = E fTqo

Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Speteacles
Ever Brought to St. Andrews. Also
SILVERWA E. Shell and Aligstor Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
Office at Geo. Russell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.

Ify o FL NIT'' E of any kind, call onl



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



Equal with the interest of those having claims against the government is
that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because
of the incompetency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their
patents. Too much care cannot be exercised in employing competent and reli-
able solicitors to procure patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if
not entirely, upon the care and skill of the attorney.
With the view of protecting inventors from worthle or careless attorneys,
and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we have
retained counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are prepared to
Obtain Patents in the United States and all ozeign
Countries,. Conduct Interferences, Make Speoial
jxamotinations, Prosecute Rejected Cases, Register
Trade-Marks and Copy-rights, Render Opinions as
to Scope and Validity of Patents, Prosecute and
Defend Infringement Suits, Etc., Eto.
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to-
gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be at
once advised as to the best course to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If:
others are infringing on your rights, or if you are charged with infringement by
others, submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
P. O. Box 385. JOHN WEDOERBURN, Managing Attorney.
AWgThis Company is managed by a combination of the largest and most influential news.
papers in the United States, for the express purpose of protecting their subscribers
against unscrupulous and incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper printing this adver*
tisemet vouches for the responsibility and high standing of the Press Claims Company
i'Cut this out and send it with your inauiry.-.r
Crsll=fU.,- dL IIIr---r~L-S* l IR -I I

uDoinlt answer and an bo~nert o;flCnOn. write to
liii &I C('0h., w h,., bve .es 1 yeari army years'
erpermnwe c In t patent business. ommuhicav.
rlon. stniatiI ofcl~ene', A lininslb,,n1 of In.
ermrumox wconewrnina PAtemar. and iow to ob.
ain oBem sent free. Also n e:alogto of meenan.
-I anmid clentIc'lo books ment! rja.
Patents taken Lrtarush ?M'uo & Co. receive
eGoal nlotloe,oth' SlieAlific A UlCr',14.ala. ana
thus are brouvht uideiy b.;* .,e Lhe pubLic With.
ut cost ton the in. e-ewAr. Ibhd setItnd J a per
isued weckiv. '.~.,t7v Iiittr mel. h a. tL .rthe
larestt iralrii-.1n of any sowenwie eoi: In the
wort'4. 9' -7ar. Smrirla oIs n;srentfree.
Sa~rdi n Kicaou urrar~~naly. 8" b~a "oulr. S~inlgi
Wopmes.1 cents. Fvery rafter contains beoat
ItuI plAtes. in oolon. and pbotourapts of beW
plousel wlth pin"s enflblinr bll:ldera to show the
t Wflenand'.r'ure conmrc.s. A dress
ml 09 Vi You&, ;0. B1 alb"WA

PRIZES ON PATENTS. For the Mardi Gras.
No event of recent years is con-
How to Get $100 and Perhaps ducted on so grand and magnificent
Make a Fortune, a scale as the annual Mardi Gras car-
We secure patents and to induce nival at. New Orleans, and the pre-

people to keep track of their bright
ideas we offer a prize of one hundred
dollars to be paid on the first of ev-
ery month to the person or persons
whe submits to us the moet merito-
rious invention during the proceeding
month. We also advertise the in-
yention free of charge in the National
Recorder, a weekly newspaper pub-
lished in Washington, D. C., woich
has an extensive circulation through-
out the United States, and is devoted
to the interests of inventors. .
The idea of being able to invent
something strikes most people as be-
ing very difficult; this delusion the
company wishes to dispel. It is the
simple things aid small inventions
that make the greatest amount of
money, and' the complex ones are
seldom profitable. Almost every-
body at some time or another con-
ceives an idea, which, if patented.
would probably be -worth to him a
fortune. Unfortunately, such ideas
are usually dismissed without a
thought. The simple inventions
like the car window which could
easily be slid up and down without
breaking the passenger's back, the
sauce pan, the collar button, the nut
lock, the bottle stopper, the snow
shovel, are things that almost every
one sees some way of improving up-
on, and it is these kind of inventions
that bring the greatest returns to
thq author.
.The prize we offer will be paid at
the end of each month, whether the
application has been acted upon by
the Patent office or not. Every in-
ventor must apply for a patent. on
his invention through us, and wheth-
er he secures a patent or not, the in-
ventor will have a valuable petent.
General Managanager,
618 F st N. w., Washington, D. c.
P. S. rhe responsibility of this
company may be judged fr .m the
fact that its stock is held by about
seventeen hundred of the leading
newspapers of the United States.

A Grand Ifdueatir.
Successor of th c
U" abridgeded"
SStandard of tio
'0 U. S. Gov't Print-
Sing Ofce, the U.S
Supreme Court and
,, of nearly all the
Warmly conm-
mended by every
A State Surerinten-
dent of Schools,
and other Educa-
tore almost with-
out number.
A College President writes: "I' ro
oae with which the eye finds the
word sought, for accuracy of def'i!-
"tion, for effective methods in indl-
"cating pronunciation, for terno yet
"comprehensive statements of facts,
"and for practical use as r. working
"dictionary,' 'Webster's International'
excels any other single volume."
The One Creat Standard A utliority,
So write lion. 1).. lr3wer,' Justice U. S.
Supreme Court.
G. 4f C. M)ERRIAtA CO., Puhblshers,
Springfield, Mqss., U.S.A.
lB-RSenu to the publiiiers for frITiiamphlt.
W- Do not buy clihep repristit of aucieat leditlons.

heo old,_ original Frenoh Fruit Cure.
.; B. Sanatorium,
S,' OC l 822 Pine St.
' E~ C. St. Louis, Mo.
oAbs td no or Writeh
Absoltey 3sa and no Injury ti health.

sumnption is that all previous displays
will sink into insignificance when
compared with the gorgeous extrav-
agancies being prepared for this
seasons diversion.
To give every one an opportunity
to participate in this grand pageant,
at the smallest expense, the Florida
Central and Peninsula railroad has
arranged to sell excursion tickets at
all its coupon stations, from Febru-
ary 22d to 25th, good for fifteen days,
at the following remarkably low fig-
ures for the round trip:
Jacksonville or Fernandina, $19.35;
Cal ahan, $18.75; Lake City, $18.70;
Live Oak, $18.60; Madison, $17.70;
Monticello,$16.60; Tallahassee,15 50;
Waldo, $21.60; Gainesville, $22.15;
Archer, $22.75; Cedar Key. $24 75;
Hawthorne, $22.15; Citra, $22.65;
Ocala, 23.25; \YWiirvod, Leesblurg,
Tr.veras, Apopka or Orlando, $24.00;
Lacooche, $25 15; D;~e City, $25.45;
Plant City, $26.45; Ybor Cit: or
Tanpa, $27.35.
Elegant Pullman sleepers will be
run and a better opportunity for a
delightful trip seldom presents itself.
The F. C. & P., always at the
front in providing for the comfort of
its patrons, will maintain its well-
earned reputation while carrying pas-
sengers to and from the Mardi Gras.

Too Xauy Funeral.
A gentleman whose summer home is
in Vermont brought back to Boston one
fall a manservant from the country
who had never before been in Boston.
The sights ana scenes in a big city im-
pressed him peculiarly. One day he
went to his employer and said:
"Mr. H--, I shall have to go back
"Why, Tom, have you not been treat-
ed kindly here?"
"Oh, yes, the treatment is all right,
but then I'm afraid of my health."
"How is that?"
"Why, you see, Mr. H- I saw four
funerals going past your house today,
and I guess Boston is a plaguy unhealthy
sort of a town."-Boston Journal.
A Leaf and Flower Combination.
The only known variety, species or
genus of plant knofn to botanical in-
vestigators in which the flower grows
from the leaf has been described in the
Paris Journal de Botanique. T js queer
plant is a native of tropical Africa, and
in it the flowers are borne along the
midrib on the back of the leaf.-St.
Louis Republic.
SBursting Flywheels
From a recent discussion reading
the bursting of flywheels it appears
that, although a sudden change in mo-
mentum, as from putting on a load,
may fracture the arms, it is probable
that centrifugal stress from -icreased
speed is a far more prevalent cause of
flywheel accidents.-New York News.


o i'r rsrl,,ulars se vlc.. Floral odds
IT iv Id. ~! C I E li Ctel de

.I: e: .i.I :.bic I : h'v'e jn ~cwing s-n'i'L c
Lr..n: j an \ i ,;.I I;. til.r. 17 different
r:: r,. .-1 ft C ,i

4,.!- e ~*.E: i rttnim

Or0 A. ePr. o.;,111m tile
ce leits a "citmed -
h We have vrwn tons (if sweet Pesa the
lim-ner <1~l~~iei~: a. cre y flue quallty to bee
ullobie gi e citr fiends a remltreat. 26
i, varietfue and colors mixed. Theiv ofnr t,
,:jr p vntod oz'iy IG ctslalf BI' onnd
~.~~ rs~i.q~.srtcm' Pound i5 eta.
GO. L ) FT.OWIlrTn, Grsud Dcdd'r
'.Clmlinr .in- Pot 1'aut, and secelleuxt for
B LzT UAA1 a1nBIUY,.G'3'1U M B IAN I
es Vik' Sons Seemdmen I



are the IbigLeet of aIl
. 1bf4Iob Grabes
a'~ -~~ .e-, ~i:-lf~5f~~
N WUartanteb Superior to
Un! Sfc]c e buift In the Worlb, reartbleee of
trice, or the I1lmc of tbe atkr.
0il ~~~~N IIIV~rr~~~

Thc Old Reliable 4 |

E.tabilsh a~ e years. Treats-maloor tomale,
married r; c.i.Sle, In cases of exposure
abus -:, c'-: : -3j or Inrrroprletles. SKEL
GUAl?,Th* :, -;. Board a apartments
tur'shic- 't.on dEsirod. 4u9StloL Biani
and r. w C o"rito,
b:'c *i~ ^" Sa paceag of out trea-
me .t for wl'aklues and High Prame, Wood Rim, Detacha-
a- o decay, norvous debility ble Tire, Scorcher, weight,
S E and loa vitality sent ftre for 12 coats 22 lbs......... 8
440. D ITTUTE, 120.9thBSt.L OUISE Steel Retm Waverley Clincher,
Detachable Tires, weight.
--2 b....II.... 25 Ibs. ... . .
.* *. ,~'~'. eured n one rAr.esB treatment. Regular Frame, same weights
".-.' without knife. Nn loss of im . . . . . ... s
S 1i (il from business. Fistula, Ulcers,
Setc., also cured. :iO years' Ladies' DropFrame, same weights
QuestionBlank and Bookfree. Caller write. andTires. . . .7
I SDPst H B. BUTTS, L26-inch Diamond, wood Rim5
e weight, 21 lbs.... 875
0%# t

Read the following opinein of one of the most prominent
American dealers who has sold hundreds of thesewheels:
Rincrmow, VA., Oct.2, I4M.
slrtina Bicycle Company, Indianapolis, IAd.
GmnTLBmrrx-The Waverley Scorcher and Belle came to
and yesterday. We are afraid you have sent us the high
price wheel by mistake. You can't mean to tell us this
wheel retails for $85? Wemust say thatitis, without eicep.
tion, the prettiest wheel we have ever seen. and, moreover
we have faith in it, although it weighs only 22 lbs., for of all
Waverleys we have sold this year and last (and you know
that is a right good number), we have never had a single
frame nor fork broken, either from accident or defect, and
that is more than we can say of any other wheel, however
high grade, so called, that we sell We congratulate our-
seves every day that we are the Waverley agents.
Yours truly, WALT C. M LcEna & Co.

In every town. A splendid busi-
ness awaits the right man. Get
our Catlogue "J." Free by mal.

"I sholnd say it is because it is so
dry there." responded the father.
I'But it oughtn't to be," srid
.ohniny, with an incipient grin,
which his father failed to observe
"And why not, pray?"
"Because, ain't Satan been reign-
ing there ever since he got the grand
bounce out of the othet place?"
Johnny's father insists that the
boy gets his .mense of the humorous
from his mother

What Would he do?
retroit Free Piess.
he pastor began by interrogating
the little girl, and before he knew it,
she was doing something in that line
"Ain't you a preacher?" she asked.
"Yes," he admitted, pointedly.
"Preacheri are good, -in't they?"

"They ought to be."
"A e you?"
'I think so."
"What do yon do?"
"I try to make myself and
body better."
"Is that all?"
"Yes; and if I can do that,
('one enough and I am sure


I have
of my

S "What is that?"
"I'll go to heaven where I die."
"Nl heaven a good place?"
"Very, very goodl"
"Everyb',dy good there?"
"'Yes, everybody."
"1Well, wht'll you do for a livi:ig
when you go to heaven?'
The preacher had not quite
Thought of it in that light "nd shoved
the subject of conversation over a
little and began in another place.

The Fatal Blunder Made by a
Perturbed Summer Girl.
Cincinnati Tribune,
She was tle most popular girl iii
the summer hotel and when two of
the others came into her room and
found her dissolved in tears they
proffered sympathy at once.
"Has your father sent for you?"
cried the girl with her hair looped
over her ear.
"Charley has gone off on the
train!" cried the girl with the pen-
cilled brows in a tragic tone.
"No-no-much worse!"
"You surely never lost that lovely
hat overboard while yon were boat-
"Ot let Jennie get the strange
young man seated next her at the
"0, girls, it's much weose than
anything; I think I'll go into a con-
vent-everybody will be talking
about it. Promise never to breathe
it and I'll tell you all about it."
"We never will.'
"Wel., you know that lovely new
young man?"
"No, but we mean to."
"O0. it's about him. Maine and I
iave been just crazy to know hi.n.
His room is jlust under ours, .nd we
hear hint singing in a baritone."
"Well, Fred knows him aud he'll
"Neverl It was this way: I was
asking Fred about him and he told
ime that he wanted to know me;
that he said those little baby curls
about my forehead were lovely, so
natural. Then we saw him coming
and Fred offered to present me at
"Of course you agreed."
"If I only had. But I told Fred
that I must speak to one of the girls
first; then I flew tip stairs. When 1
got there I saw at once that Marne
had had one ot her tidying fits for I
couldn'tfind what I wanted. You
see, my hair was a little out ol
"Of course."
"Just then I heard Mame coming
and I said crossly: 'I wish you'd tell
me where on earth you've put my
culling iron." Thlere was no reply,
;o I repeated my query in a still
crosser tone."
"Mame is ho, jlrovokinig."
"Lintbet: 'I-I think there must
be some mi-take,' sail a rather
faint, iiinsciline voice. nd, girls,
there lie was at aniling just inside the
"My goodness!"
"I just staniped my foot. '"'here
is a mistake,' I cried. 'You're in
the wrong room and I'll thank you
to get out." and I advanced, brush
in hand, Hel fled, and I locked and
double lucked the door; then I sank
(n the floor ill a heap and cried. I
conldt't forgive him for making such
a hilly mistake. Suddenly something
truck me as strange-"
"'You suely Ihldma't--"
"I just had. In my haste I had
hnissed a flight of stairs and had
dlriven the man out of his own lo(,om.
0, I'll never get over it if I live to
he a lhuntdred!"

It Looks That Way.
Detroit Free Press.
Johnny's father is a most serious-
minded man and a joke to him is
farther off than a fixed star. The
other day Johnny was asking him
''Why is it, papa," inquired the
youngster, "that the bad place is held
up to, us as having no water in it?"




ate Dealer.
Parker, Fla.


t 0 r #




Ship Chadniery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc.

B ltimore Twie and Net Company.

S war. e et it e


erMc> so


Ruugh and Dressed Lumber of All Grade.



--o-1 --o-o--o--
The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to Mter
from tlhe old style of stump pullers and we made and put the flrst practical
machine of this class on the market. We threw out all sawed timber
all common iron, all light.pieces, chains, links, open hooks,, springs, bouh.,
straps, clamps, thimbles, splices, screws, gears and eccentries, and at
dene away vith all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces
the machine from 47 to 38 these being pIroperly termed and proportione,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful, lights
handier, cheaper, faster working and a more durable machine thbp
otherw;is could be made, and to counteract the extreme prejud;ie against
the name stump pullers; the new machine.wav called the Smith Grunb

W. 8~FIT' Grubber Co,. LACRESCENT, MINN-


.at"Wm* losm" "h a sobno ief eiur.f." apmrl0s.
Aer | 1sttlime. sttsda. '"h
a .S_ p J .J _N I ... n ... . ...

r G. -~1-
I r "QuP~ia~uBC'rr BlgxrI Pow llo" Ud al wve found the beet,
Aboluelpu sand uhoIemw (O9aL).a
{Witbtenapennies get a mT 0le Of your eOm .Jadq:
Ron et trf-al's all nsmf-.dfent, &alune ther will never mbe
IfOr M Wi eV-or fol low (omitL) .hwhomeQ.

Ask your grcer for .I

Alddri O&Gar Oft B. I, CA A 0 r0hMR4 bOA


At Cnly Ten Years

Earning $5.00Per TRqE lI
T'en A cres will earn $8,000 per a'ipnm,
-25 Act ns will eai n $7,625 per anninl.
100 cre.s will earn $80,500 per am ui.:
For Facts iuad for circulars to
Texas Peoan See
Fort worth, T h i

Do You Want

H. Parker,
Real Es


40171~ ''1~

IF 80

secure one or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acre Frit Tract

XIn ] 3lr e r, I a%0

-o- oo-o-o--
Being a PRACTICAL b URVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention. :-1-.


*#-- _C91- -**$ 11, 0, 1, A -t-

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