Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00179
 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: August 5, 1897
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: VID00179
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


First Last, and all the





. ,' .
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Senators- Hon. S.an'l Pasco, Monticello,
"Hon S. R. Mallory, Pensat-ola.
e presentatives-list Dint rict, S.iM.Spark-
man, Tampa; 2d District, R. W.
Davis, Palatka.
Lald Or ice-Rteiister, J M. Barco;
Receiver-N D Wainviright, Gainesville
Governor-WV l. ixliian,; Secretary of
SState, J. L. 2Jrnaford: Creasurer, J. B.
Whitfield; Attorney Gcn.:ral Wnm. B. La-
mar; Comptruller, W. 11. Reynolds; Si.-
erintendeut "if Pullic Instruction, W.
N. Sheats: Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. J5. Wormlnell: Adjatant Ge -
eral, Patrick Houston. Tallahnessee.
First District-S. R. Mallory. Pensacola;
second District,Snamuel IPasco Monticello.
T'reiitv-fifth District-J. B. Clarke, We-
Representative, S. M. Robinson, Chiplev,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Las'itter, Vernon;
Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley; Treasurer,
R. C. Horne, Chipl-y; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; l'Ti Assessor, W,
B. Gainel, Econfina; Superintendent
of PubliIc Istitruet in, W. L,. Locky;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thud. Collins, Chip-
Tn(lice of the Peace. W. I. Singleterry;
Notary l'ulic, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, W. A. Euinusii: School Super-
visor, R. P. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mitcelil.
HA t n IisoN. .
Postmnistress, ,Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
?notinmster and Nutaiy Publie, W. H.
uostmiistress, Mrs H:n sullhorg.
Posatastei, S. W. Anderson
Postmalier, Mrs. R. Gay.
BAv HE it,.
Postmaster, Maxrtlii Post.
FAn riD .E.
Postmastei, W. F. W\oudlord.
\'ET.A' Pno.
Postmistresd, Mrs. D)er.
\'EST .BAv,
Postmnater, P. N. Hutchiuson.

S o aries, E. loser, Fr;iuk H-nklllqn,
I'ostniastcr, W. M. Cruniaii, CLoull
ty Commissioncr, H. Mb. S-ieer
Deputv Clerk of' Courti. S. T. Walkle-

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

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

When Papa Looks at Me.
Written for the Buor.
I remember such a lot of things
That happened long ago,
When I was only six years old-
And now I'm ten, or so:
But those I do member best-
The ones I most can see,
SAre thins that happen row aild then,
When papa looks at me.
Once in the church, wen I an' Bob
Was snickering' out loud-
The minister was prayin', an'
The people's heads were bowed-
We had the biggest kind of joke
About a bumblebee;
But things got quiet mighty quick
When papa looked at me.
And there are times when I can think
I've had just lots of fun,
A-going swimming' with the boys,
Down by old grandpa's run;
But when I get back home again,
Hardly in time for tea,
There's a kind of different feeling,
When papa looks at me.

That time when I was awful sick,
An' doctor shook his head,
And every time ma came near me,
Her eyes were wet and red.
I 'member when pa saw my face,
How sad he seemed to be;
bomehow my pain seemed easier,
When papa looked at me.
It's funny how it makes me feel-
I ain't afraid of him-
He's bout the nicest person,
With that little looking whim;
But the queerest sort of feeling,
As queer as queer can be,
Makes everything seem different,
When ppapa look t me.
--E. A. 'EMM.IONS.

lPre.%lient Andrenws sndil rown
DI glli.. i.. a.- p. l will tlhe tIrustees
:i,, 'li te,'.:t, s il' a e. llh.-L e Lhave t lie
light to t'iprimn.i d pi l'es,.-rs when
I ltN\' -I.t in a Itn:tie"or repi0i1 ant tor
the .a 1talli l,1d principles ni 1 prece-
.lelts iof the iiiNtitutiun. Free silver
papers thle world over have taken tlhe
itesitgnat;on of Dr. \n.lrews as a pio-
i',catii.n lur lI,ng-winledl editurial.s
ti,'raling their siuint money advocates
:is tyrant.-. and oppresors,, anil have
thr.-u n tlheniselves into' sl.abia s iln
Mr. Andrews' Lehilf, creating thli
impnres-sion that by Ilis rec'cn extreme
:,iil irrational coin c t lie has invade
himnsei:'a nialtyr in t.ie eyes of ini la-
tiGn advocates.
There is nothing in the whole
course to indicate that Dr, Andrews
has been accorded any other treat-
ment than which he deserves.
His individual opinions were not
restrained but ie was simply requested
to retrain from teaching doctirnas that
were of no use to the students and
friends of the college, and the
Professor should not create such a
sensationmerely because lie chose to
resign and retire.

S The Klondike Boom.
Those who have been so suddenly
attacked with the Yukon gold fever
will perhaps find an antidote in the
following from 'a write-up of the
country and its conditions which ap-
peared in the St. Louis Globe-
Democrat of a recent date:
In the Yukon country, which is
just now the attraction of the world,
large fields of placer are to be founa
near the border line between the
British possessions and the United
States, where thi recent discoveries
have beer made.
Life close to the arctic circle affords
many contrasts. On the Upper Iukon
he ,l.m ;te ii i dr\ ; with Ibut lit; le raittn

it z (I THt: ('li 11 F ir I' iIIiieiirc.
l EL 1 ] S H Cur lair a inienis. but at FR.ity Miles there is almost
%tethlildist-Church cor. Wushligtlonl ve
and Clhestndt st-Rev. W. M. Croman, THE coluntl'ry II\Ow Williers it BrV'an as. "'lueh raill as ill Ntorth Dako,ta and
-. Preaching at 1 a. m1. anrd 7:30 Montana. Up in thie niountains tL.
Y. P: S.C. E.-Praiyer .ee ------.---.--- ,",. ,;;-- -.-. 2 -
Preoh terian church cry Sund.y after S ly v i .j.i., o ..u it the diggigs s,', tires evo n in
Basptidt--Chlii'c-li, 'or, reu o u ,,u I nw lali'ers as to continually ipre l milisuminIer. Sigigul-ar to say, the
aven-n and Cii, innia i street. Cthu.-- t i the open prejudlie.n uf one class ,s in fetel wii miili, n ,,
conliferer: turJday l..-fre first u t i l. tn i agnizii, them against an- CUs ifmill
ht 4 p. II. SunlrdaYv sclol e- every SilaId.a at th atagizi them against an- millions of mosquitoes in suimmuer
9:30 a. u,. Pcaclhing second and fu,'r h or her, when their grievances are now atd a ana's life is in danger if hi.
Sunday in each mouth. RHv. J. 1'. Smith, altog.pther too greatly exaggerated f and boty are not ipraerly iro-
pastor face and body aro not properly pro-
Presalyterian-ChIurch corner Loraiun amnd .should be placated rather than tented. It is said that not one-third
avenue and )r.ik' ti uet. oex-il.ed,

b l ie CL UAc I L %:Vt.n
-athlic Churh crnerW~olillv f%.e

aire and Foster street
The nortlierno ail, via Anderson, Gay,
Baybead and Chipley departs every day
except Suiday at 3:00 o'clock; a. m.;
arrives every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p.m. -
Eiast HBa mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farindale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews g:igT e. :it every- morning
at 6 o'clock and :irri\-:, coming west
every afternoon at 1 o'clock.

(Incorporated Nov. 7, 1886.)
SCHEDULE OF RATES:-For each five
minutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Between St.Andrews Bay & Gay.... 10c
I Bayhead15c
Chipley. 25c
Chipley & Bayhead........ 15c
"6 "9 Gay............. 20c
Bayhead &Gay............ 5c
For transmission by telegraph 10c.
extra, not including telegraphic service.
A. J. GAY, Gen'l Mgr.

Parker Lodge No. 142
-A.-H. &-J. .A. V I.E
Regular Communi-
h cations on Saturday,
on o r before each full
ni moon.
Visiting Brdthers
Fraternallv Invited.
W. A. EMMONs. Secretary.


Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Lar're; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
afthavi.s, legalize acknowledgments,
etc., anywbere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services. Office at the
BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.

omneopathlic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
gan street,
St. Andrews Florida

Physician and Druggisl, Postoffice Block,
Offers his professional services to the
citizens of St. Andrews and vicinity.
residence on Buctia Vila airenue.

Notary Public.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
ii inlisg his iutenii'nn. 0i)llc on at v-
vI.W street, one block northeast of T
C. Dauiford's store

Tl'i recent drop in silver bullion
will probably be received by the
advocates of inflated currency as an
additional c:n-u.- to recommend the
enaction of free coinage law on the
part of the UnitedI Stales. independ-
ent of other nations, as undoubtedly
the convention of this country into a
market for that universally refused
product would enhance the value of
an ounce of silver to that of a bushel
of wheat as "they have always enjoyed
the same market price," if the Bryan
idea is to be accepted. But unfor-
tunately for the populists, silver is on
the market at 590 per ounce and
wheat at 78 cents per bushel. The
requirements to establish a parity
would would be a little too exacting.
------** ---
Prosperity Approaching.
Reports from all parts of tlhe
United States indicate a volume of
business in the near future such as
has not been paralleled in many years
of bygone history. In spite of the
pessimistic wails of the backward
looking journals and politicians the
ray of improvement which lights the
business horizon that has so long
been darkened by the ,,shadow of
commercial disaster has now assumed
such forcible prominence as to be
While it is always the cherished
delight of a few journals to agitate
the .commonwealth by depciting
scenes that constantly dissatisfy the
toilers, the apparent stupendous
strides toward business deprive them
of their basis of operation.
Farmers have long been displayed
to the public gaze as the oppressed
victim of business depressions and as
one who never derives benefit from
any form the social or political struc-
ture may attain, but now the propa-
gandist must seek elsewhere for a
representative of the wretched un-
fortunate, as farm farm products are
likewise advancing materially in
price. At least let hope reign su-
preme as an antidote for the long
existing 'glom that has possessed
the irdu, iti ial world'.

of the men that go to the region in
the summer remain over winter, as
the mosquitoes run them out.
After two months of continuous day-
light then comes the v intcr. Work
can be done only about five months
of the year. When winter sets in tihe
river freezes up, and the council is
cut off from connection with the out-
sile world. The weather becomes
steadily cold, average ig 20 degrees
below zero. At times, a gale blows)
when the themornoter is low, and
then the weather is almost unendura-
ble. Men must remain in their huts
if on the trail, or in their cabins if
cutting wood or at other work. The
temperature may bo moderate for an
arctic winter-20 degrees below zero
and a miner may venture out of his
hut. Ti en the temperature may take
a sudden drop down to 70 or 80 de-
grees below zero. If lie is not well
prepared he may lose his life. The
principal danger is in getting the feet
wet and freezing before a fire can be
built and tlhe feet dried. It is said
that more men lose their lives in this
way than any other.
Even in the sunmner the mail carrie
no newspapers, and the miners know
nothing of the news of the world,
except what they glean of the letters
from friends. In the winter the only
way a letter leaves Circle City is by a
dog team, which travels more than
1,000 miles over the ice, and would be
two or three months in reaching
St. Louis.
So, witli the deadly mosquitoes in
mnidsiuniiner and weather 80 degrees
be:ow zero in the so-oen months of
winter; with packing provisions over
pathless mountains, digging in bottom
less frost, shooting over seething
rapids in a boat, and with innumei-
able difficulties, which tax the en-
durance and nerve of the most hardy,
it is just possible that a man might
find his golden dream ot wealth in
Alaska shattered, and shattered hope-

TH'E most successful man in Mexico
is President Dias He does nothing
butt succeed lius-elf.

Nuggets from tihe
FlIril:a Citizen.

LUo: I- icld.

:1'2, of whionm 4,l1 \l ttri wHlire, s.lll01.
1'Ii.i nan, ain I 13,7 l i; -l'l ai-. IE--
timated present Ipopulati ,, 4:..lt in.I Fi
Pl' icipal cities, h'% ::i1, .Iur u :,r,
Wi\anzel, Cirele City.
PI' iiI'ip.t l riv.,irs t fl u Ihe Ylkiil i
"'.UIll.)1 iles loni Kou it .k vii i tin.i
the Col'ler. Six h, n,.llril mil f,'r i
thle coast tihe Yukon is ,9:tlc tli.tn i
a miile h iide.
Theli governor of tltu t'rriltr, v i-
-Jaines ). Brc a dy, whlu e.,i lcz- at
SilI; a.
G.ot.I ,vas dikiovei-e.r-4 t 1 7 ;9 tile
e.lstim atle pr ilnct .; t .r .'..-
iit) .l(0,ii; |ru ,nti in 1 906i $4,;71),jirtl.
Klondike in Engli.h is Der [c tv-r..
The Klinhudike goldt field is f,,r tly
on American and artly otn British
territory, but the product is all s ld
in the United States.
Scene of the present, excitement is
on the Upper Yukon and all its tri-
Distance from Chicago to tihe
Klondike field via the Yuk.,i is 6,-
500 miles-via the Clmikic.ot pass is
-ibout 4,000 miles. Tine to make
the trip, thirty days. Cost of the
trip is about $300. Travel is possi-
ble only in June. July and August.
. Winter begins in September; dur-
ing June and July continues day-
light; during December and January,
continues night.
The Federal district court was
organized in 1S94, and sits alternate-
ly at bitka and Wrangel.
The gold discovered is all placer
gold, i. e., it has been cmari l away
from its natural site. The "'mother
lode" has never been f.iund i41 Cali-
fornia, and may never be f und in
Alaska, but they ar li,,,king for it.
Canda has a light to exelnde our
iniiuric, if she chi.,hscs, anld agitatli-it
fur such action has begr.n.
"To stake a claim" ui to plut rup
c.,i,-pcntUi-r notice of its owne:'.shil.
on tihe grunnil. A-1Iu mu.-t
,/,,#_ ;) ,,,..I

L4nd ,.hlti.f, with plat nld disesipti.i,.
I'llublicatiiin mn-t lihi Lbe i:ile for
hixis d!aYs ansd $. i( 0 i volh f I.lbr
in ist be exp endelt 1.y' the claimnalt.
If no contest is lilth- tihe claiirmant is
entitled to patent at'tife expiration o
sixty dlays on the Ipv-yient of $5 per
acre for a lode claiIm aAd $2. 50 per

acre for o placer claim.

The Torrens System.
The Torrens system of registration
of land titles, which has attracted
some attention in this state as well
as in others in which it has not yet
been introduced, appears to b# ,work-
ing well in Illinois. Under the opera-
tions or the act as ;there, applied, the
entire transaction upon an ordinary
sale or mortgage of registered land
can be closed in an hour or two, with
out thie need of any abstract of title
or the aid of a lawyer, and the cost
is but $3. 31.rtgage loans can thus
be effected much more safely, quick-
ly, and cheaply than under the old
methods of transfer of titles inherited
from former generations.

ConRBTT has not undertaking to
rival Sam JuInem, but Corbott is an
ex-pounder just the same.

of Cod-liver Oil with Hypophos-
phitcs, can be taken as easily in
summer as in winter. Unlike the
plain oil it is palatable, and the
hypophosphites that are in it aid in
digestion and at the same time tone
up the system.
For silcly, delicate children, and
for those whose lungs are affected,
it is a mistake to leave it off in the
summer months. The dose may be
reduced if necessary.
We recommend the small size
especially for summer use, and for
children, where a smaller dose is re-
quired. It should be kept in a cool
place after it is once opened.
Por ale by all druggist at oe. and $s..i


'It's. my ol'isinu o lthy won't w catch
him. Marve,!'s no ifonl if lh' is :it hlicd-
e-. and he Inl:iv 'sA .ni rih t'i O ''-r). u'.ii.r I
Cover nox; t19A t tint,-y ;t. : 1''77 -, "
"That's Pll iighlt, Evc- ly, vt.-d, as
you say, I guess Marvel catn hit,1 awny
well enough. But what I v.:.nt t,- Lriw
is, what's he got to hide ,r? H a.ni't
done nothing asIcan see 'u :'t vire rff
his pistol when he was mail as t h in .i- r."
'And right he was, tenr." -:i 1 aitlith-
er lounger in the saloon \lwhl-r tli-i cran-
*versation occurred, "I say ny uani rf
grit would have done the .-.,i. W'by,
didn't the old man try to c:lr'a.m.c- liu
right before his sweetheart and a lot of
"Well, anyway," said thIn rir-l-' p-
pr, removing his pipe to s r i:k, "um::at
or fool, I guess they'll g.t Lim. I h-;ar
as how the squire is trtnil.le, cut up
about this thing, and h-i's s' nt do. n to
Boston for a regular dei, oti iv'.."
"The squire's sent to B;t-l'tn for a
detective?" said Everly. "I wouldn't
have believed that the require would do
such a thing. To set a spy on the track
of one of his neighbors Why, it's dis-
Over in the corner, on chairs drawn
up close to the stove, sat two strangers.
They had arrived in Lee that morning,
and after taking drinks at this the only
tavern in the town had apl.arvutly set
about getting warm. The older of the
two here ventured a remark.
"Gentlemen," said he, "if you'll
pardon the curiosity of a striangcr, I'd
like to ask you what crime this young
man has ciunimmittld?"
A pause follow-v'd, while the strangers
became the olbjvrt of a close scrutiny by ;
all present. Finally Will Evtrly stepped
foUrNard, and, looking his inttrrogator
steadily in the face, said:
'I am Will Everly, Walter Marvel's
friend. Before I answer any of your
questions I must know w ho you are and
why you wish to know this story."
"Your talk aroused my curiosity,"
said the stranger.
"Will you deny that you ar
_ _-.., -A y .... N.

If you would but return. But come. We
must start at once. I have business of
imporltace with your father this morn-
ing, and I an taking a detective with
nim ton.'hi hc 'ecr. "
'"\A d. t '.:'i:el rdcl:-iiiced I. -;is. It,
seemed startled, and To 13Bu rows,
wlio was watching him, noted that hu
glance.d hurriedly around the room, his
eyes rr-sting finally upon Mr. Barnes
and himself.
"Oh, you iired not be alarmed!" said
the squire, ol serving his agitation. "it
is in your tutirhr's interest that I have
'brought. a detective from Eostou. I will
explain as we go along. "
"You niust excuse my beingp.startled,"
said LewTis, ."Lut it rather astoun idd me
to hear that you were taking a detective
to my father's house. At the instant the
absurd but horrible idea entered my
brain that you meant, to arrest hint."
Torn Burrows thought it a significant
fart that at the mention of the wcil
"detective" LCewis' eye should have
sought the very metn who were dtt-c(t-
ives. When he imparted this suspicion
to Mr. Barnes, the latter suggestedthat
possibly Lewis had seen them before
and that their faces attracted him be-
cause he partly recognized them. Sub-
sequently he learned that Lewis had
seen them that same morning on the
train, but had reached Lee after them,
because he had walked from Newinar-
kot, while they had take the stage.
Without further conversation the four
men started ou their way toward the
home of John Lewis. As they walked
the squire enlightened ih, m upon the
affair which hard necessitated the pres-
ence of a detective.
"This bu ines'," he began, "is par-
ticularly I:il.:t :ant because the best
people in thli tovin are mixed up in it.
John Lewis came to Lee 15 years ago,
bringing with him a little girl, then
about 6 years of age. Virginia she is
named, though her intimates call her
Virgie. We knew nothing of Lewis, but
he appeared to have mocey, for he
bought Riverside farm, on which he
has lived ever since. He made friends
rap&y was the townspeople came to

not a sign iudicatcd tnat the question * *o-.
had caused surprise. He was disap-'
pointed, for he had expected him to be ch l he explained, but an adop
disconcerted. The reply was simple. i tho daughter of his sister, who had died.
"I shall not deny it, for I never lie." e mentioned having a son"-the squire
He handed Everly a card upon which I hero addressed Lewis-"but we never
was neatly engraved. "John Barnes, saw you. Iow was that?"
Detective, Boston." t"When my father came to Lee," ro-
After readig it, cociliated by the plied Lewis, "he left me at a military
detective's honesty, Everly said: academy in New York, but I chafed un-
"I thank you for your candor. I sus- der thu restraint, and one day very
pected you, fur wetseldolm have strangers foolishly ran away and shipped for a
in Lee. As I ann Maivol's friend, and as voyage. to China."
you have come htre to make trouble for "All That explains matters. About
him, you will pardon me if I give you five years after Lewis settled hero the
no information which will be of use to Marvels came. At first it was only for
you." the summer mouths, but finally they
"No nEEl, yocnug man. We'll get bought a place and since thiu have
along well enough without you." Ever- been permanent residents. Naturally
ly recognizu:d tho voice of Squire Oluey, young Walttr Marvel-an only son--
who had just (utcr._d, and he turned nlet Virgie, and from boyhood he has
away. The require sihok Mr. Barnes teen attacht.J to her. But while she
cordially by the hand, saying: has not rejected his attentions she has
"You are Mr. EBarues, the man sent never acted so that any on*. even her
down by the Pilkingtons, .I prsumu? I most intimate friends, could be sure
am glad you are so liauctual. I expected that she lov.ld him. There are two oth-
to find you here, as I ieemivtd a dis- (.rs co'nnctr'l with what I am about to
patch from your chief ]ast night. As tell you-Alice M Irvel, Walter's sisttr,
soon as you aie ratldy I iall take yc.u and Harry Lucas, WValter's frie-nd, cur-
up to Mr. Lewis' honue, for it is in con- rently supposed to be in love with Al-
nection with his affair that I sent for ice, though there are some who claim
you." that were it not for thul fr indship be-
"I am r-eady togo with you at once," trveLn him and Walte:r, Lucas would
said Mr. Bainties in an undertone, "but court Miss Lewis himself. Thatis prob-
first let me introduce to you amy friend aly only gos ip. Howevr, these four
Mr. Burrows. Ho is a young man In young people are fast friends.
whom the chif is interested, and he "They aie constantly together and
works with the older men that he may are partners in many enterprises of a
acquire expi-iiico. iHe is a bLginner, social or charitable nature. Another
but he is shiLvwd and pi(rjises to be- fact which has a not unimportant bear-
come a first class detective.'" ing upon the subsequent events is that
Burrows arose, and the squiro shook all fourof these young people are expert
hands with him, whercuplo the three shots with a pis;ol. Some two or three
men exchanged a few words in an un- years ago a circus appeared in this
dertone. Meanwhile another stranger neighborhood, the star attraction of
appeared upon the sctne. This was a which was a young girl who was won-
man dressed in the garb of a sailor. He derfully clever with a pistol. Virgie de-
ordered a hot drink, for which he paid clarid that he, too, could learn to
in advance. Then lie asked one or two shoot, and the result was that pistols
questions, whereupon the storekeeper were bought, and, I may say, a sort of
called out: I shooting club was formed, though only
"I say, squire Here's a man you these four were members.
may as well see." "Recently Virgie attained her major-
Thus summoned, the squire left the ity and arranged to celebrate it with a
detectives and approached the new- festival for all of her friends. As it
comer. j was daring the nutting season the guests
"Well, my man," he asked, "what were invited to come for the day, the
can I do for you?" i many nut trees near the river banks
"My name is John Lewis," was the promising occupation to those who cared
reply. "I havc been at sea for several for that sort of amusement, while ten-
years, but have at last reached home nis nets and croquet were set upon the
again, or rather I should say my father's lawn. In addition it was announced
home, for this is my first visit to Lee. that there would be a shooting match
I was asking to bu directed to my fa- in which all could take part.
their's house when this gentleman told "All wut merrily during the morn-
me that you were about to go thtre and ing, and a sumptuous dinner, served
might be willing to iake me with you." upon tables in the open air, had been
"I shall be delighted too so, said injjoyed by all, lter which the party dis-
the squire, offering his hand to L\ewis perused ubout thu farm in small groups.
in cordial reciuyitiou. "I have often I was sitting in a b-nchl chatting with
heard your father spuak of you, and as Lewis wheu Virgio and Walter Marvel
I know that he loves you and longs for approached. The latter asked porrmis-
your return it will be a pleasure to me sion to speak to Lewis privately, and 1
to restore his son to him." therefore walked a little way from them
"You caum't think how your words with Virgie. At the time I had no idea
gladden me," said Lewis, apparently of Marvel's object in seeking the inter.
overcome by emotion. "I ran away view with Lewis and was startled a few
from home when I was a y3.unigstr, mronieuts Iater to hear them talking in
and now that I have come back i is hungry tinesi; liut that you may better
good news to hear that a welcome und.rst'an" l the affair I will relate just
awaits me." Whi;Lt o.c urred, as it, was told to me aft-
"Welcome? Yes, inlit ed. Your father erlu ad yl Lewis hims ,lf.
has often saidl to me that hie would "It .j-Ipedrb tiht the shooting mnatch
T leirtItllr frlnliv., vinir trflish C.r..,aud that d,Ity had a yeeater prize 1 at. stale

than the trophy which had bean offered.
Marvel had asked Virgie to be his wifet
and begged permission to speak to her
adopted father. With a smile and wonm-
anlike, desiring to keep him in suspense
as long as possible, her icply harl lpeen,
'Beat me at the target, and you' nay7
speak to father.' This he had accoin-
plished, though by only a siugle poiut,
and it was to ask for the hand of Virgie
that ho had inipai rDtly sooigrlt the pri-
rate conversation with L(.x\is. Lt'isa
confessed to me that he had not sus-
pected that there w\: any attachment
between them, and hb was therefore
surprised by Marvel's request. IHi tsti
whether irgiad giv her nigi- d gir h .r eIt,
and, receiving tilo afifirmative reply
after a meoment'si hesitation lio iu-
formed Marvel that he would not sane-
tion his suit. Marvel of course nrrged his.
cause, and Iewvis mnd. some angry re-
Jn m:.'. \'inch at. last, wore IudI euc,:uai

then ventc quickly toward -tbe two.
men, and others did the saYern o tht.t
wheu the finale came there was quite a
crowd of people abcnt us. As ~o ap-
proached Marvel said hotly:
"'Virgie, Mr. Lewi. r; fuses his con-
sent and will not give his reasons.'
"'Why do you iiljfct, ujclo?' asked
Virgio. She strongly eniphasized the
word 'rncle.' a title by which she ha-i
never addressed him before. This inci-
dent will give you an insight into tbrat
girl's character--cool, self possessed and .
withal willful and determined, though
by willful I do rot mean that she is un-
restrained by reason, but rather that
once having formed a project she will
carry it into effect at any cot. For a
moment Lewis seemed staggered by her
words, but he quickly racoveied himself
and replied;
'Because I will not allow my
daughter to marry into a family jail.
"'What do yon mean by that?' fairly
screamed Walter, trembling with bare-
ly suppressed anger.
'What do I mean?' retorted Lewis,
speaking rapidly and as though actuated
by intense hatr d. 'I mean that your
uncle, th. man whose vile name yoi
hear, i-7 a convict and that he caused
the unath of tn innocent girl.'
"With a wild cry of range Marvel drew
'is pistol, which he had unloaded after
the shooting match, and fired at Lewis.
The sequence of events had been -so
startling and so rapid that none of us
made a move to save Lewis except Vir-
gic, who exhibited her usual presence
of mind. With a quick upward motioti
of her hand she diverted her lover's
aim so that the ball went into tliq air.
Having thus saved the life of her pdept
edFather, she turned to Marvel.
thesaingle word 'G.' W r
be a montt,-it -
faqL; then, -kS e

-. i. '
The National "ki-Uoi.' .
Jori tiln of Conlueicrce.
Everything pertaining it "The
dlIditoiia" is settled, and thli ilnprove-
Eilelltd nou going on will (soon makl
it oneo0 f thel m1ost, delightful spot iin
the state. Much e''dit is due our
oll frienli W. E. ['abor for his valna-
tile services.

Came back to Wed the Love of
His Uhlifldhood
Jacksonville Times Union
A romance ol the gldll fiehls atni
a life ambition achieved after fifteen
tears of waiting and chasing this
elusive gulden fleece pwas disclosed[
hero today by .l,-pilih Falliue, who is
on hiis way tn Sclhuyler, N. Y., to
wed tlhe girl lie I itrlthied in his youth
when he first started for the Black
Hills to find a foI tune. le nTo t with
dis-ippointment and thon canine to
Colorado, where lie vaslted many
years tri ing to snart thie godintless ot
fortune. Sl e proved too fickle, and in
sheer disgui..t lie dtiiirmino.l tu) go to
a place where no 1ian's foot tloid,
with the deliberate intentions of get-
ing wealth.
After he left tlie crowdleilhaunuts
of ienuc te fates begau to smile; and
today e returns to fulfill lis pledge
and wed the choice of his youth' in
tile old Sew' York holieP. le is 'yi
on the lillnniy bile of 40, anid lianks as
the leading owner of Oir perty ii the "-
Kli,nlvyke region. Hoe e.-tinimtes thaL
his wealth is at least $2.000,000, bnt
he doius noL carry around with Ilill
any large suin. Hle tell h'ow he ini-
vested everything that he dug iut't of
tile gr-untd, and when other imiiuersA
w\\re packing their gripi fior the
states, lhe w-s itisnliitinuily buyl ig
their cl.tiiiiu aild ilnvesiiig very clnt
lie could aciilioe.
Fur lia t( wl n site of Daw.sli,t lie
hiuows a deed fiuin the Canadlian
g'\e'rienlit, ultlEi l I. t .\U gilst. It
given lhiun thl Iighit tI 1600 itci' .
tihich lie is pa.-re linig oult i thie new
corners at tlie iste of $10.000, fI'
btli nesti lolt l ''lio opln i fih, li'i
declairets, is iaiboit 4,000, a i'nl incttn -
ing at a inpi l iaile. Thlie anliiunt f
gill taken ,ut slice tho dii..'ver' v
i pl.'ed at $ l.-)lli>,it1 0, ,,f hichi $2.-
iJ,11. (u i't, ;. n, o iitt I a. r1 lecen't.
.Ir ir t ll,

NO. 19;

API- ma




Ww -.tm" C- Vw -




A LIL A 4 VI 6 LIP'.) IV I 4VU1104 I t';M4AL)UU

Washington County
AND:. .

West Florida

Against the World.


ft.-It must be remembered that the
wiad is nota wholly reliable motive pow-
or had if the sallors.sometimes find it im.
possible to make schedule time if mus t be
et argued to the elemelits; they do the tesat
they rea.

The schooner Win. Crawford ar-
rived fromPenjacula Friday forenoon.
She madoe4a start, outward bound,
Monday afternoon but was caught in
a4ale, when only a few rods from the
wharf and had the jib seats torn
away, whlch-necessitated her return
and detained her departure until
Tuesday noon.
The steamship Alpha arrived
from MJbi!e Sunday afternoon, re-
mained over night and departed for
Carrabelle early Monday v morning,
Souching on the way at Cromanton.

Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo andi.ofermedi-,
ate points. Leaves St. Adprews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00i. mn.; arrive at
Wetappo at 1:30 p. m.; leave Wetappo
At 1 00,p. an.; arrives at St; Andrews at
$:30 p. .Makes landings regularly at
Harruron, Cromanton, Parker, Pitts-
burg andFarmdale. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
oral postoffifices.
DAVID M. WIr HzBat, Contractor.

LaavesSt. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tin will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight tor- parties living on
Eat and North Bay, r'assengera for
points on either _arm of the Bay canl
depend upon securing prompt trans-
j te tion at reasonable rates. For
rrther information apply to
L. M. WAnB & Co., gits

"'A Week's Weatlier.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has beep
during the past week, from observations
taken at the BorT offie each marnioig
and noon:

Tlrnd4 .y...... July
riday.......... "
ttday........Aug "
_.e .-- l 'A


. on.

F ry s a Uasoan s, the
tasstlier andj~el reigulator ev.r made

Horw ar Yourr Eye Travles.
When yon read a book or *ews-
paper, your eye travels along nilies
and milns of letters. How many miles
it has probably never occnred to you,
bat providing that you read the daily
paper from beginning to end it probab-
ly travels alout a mile, ?.s that is
what the letters would meainuie if put
end to enud.
Within the cover of the familiar
yellow-backed novel will, a a rule, Ihe
tonnd 'double, that amount, and in
order to cover the ground which is
presented by all of C:arles Dicken's
works, the eye would have-to, er-
form a journey of more than thirty
miles. An average man,- Uving. for
the average period of human life, ay
Ur calculated to get. through about,2-.
mOO miles of re.Aligt before lhi task
le done. -, -- ,.

M OIRURFUL are the cures by
WiHood'l Sarsaparilla, and yet they
alumple and natural. Hood's Sarsa-.
prlamakes P gURe BLOOD.

St iler Down. Wheat Up.
Votes bave before them just now
the phenomenon of wheat rising in
price, while silver is falling. Grain,
they perceive, sans the Baltimorp Sun
rise and falls independently of the
movements of silver, so that silver
cannot be considered a staple measure
of value. Silver ie not "faithful to
the farmer," since if 'he were getting
aiker prices for his what they would
blower prices, whereas he is now,
Inffet. getting in gold 20 cents more
a butshel than he got a year ago.
Tuesday silver was lower than ever
bare. selling at 261 pence perouanc
rwbhadn and breaking the record of
Inftuhr8, 1894, when it sold for 27
mee.per ounae. In New York it
sqM for Meems per ounce, whereas
Uhe ratio ot 16 to I means a valua-
iti of e 1. per. oa te to be enforced
by..aw,, TM:s year the good crop and
ime of wbNht will put, it is estinimated
1a0o twN faIrers' pockets some $92,-
000,000 more money tn th tey got for
Ibs wheat last year,

Cbhamberrti'ai Colic, Cholera ainf DiYsr-
fhbs lkiedy- always affords prompt ro-
Wef. For sale ly L. M Ware & On., St.
Andeewsaumi BayIlehd, i ani all iedtiine

-Waotnaiaker & 1rown's samples
for Tailor Made Suits at L. M. Ware &
Co's. Call ar.d get prices.
--N. W. Pitts will pay the highest
market price, in c&ash or trade, or
green salted alligator hides. He wants
all he can get.
-**.'Lewis'' men's and women's Ox
ford ties, fromr$1 to $2, and a nice lot-of
patent tip low cutq at $1 a pair at at L.
M. Ware & Co's.
-Rev. L. H. Wilson will occupy the
pulpit- in the Presbyterian church on
next Sunpay, at the usual hours, morn-
ing and evening.
-A good big Tablet for 5 cts; a larger
one for 8 cts and a good thick school
tablet with175 leaves for 10 cts; all with
handsome covers and good, ruled paper,
at the BuoY office.
-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.
-Wagoners and fish haulers can find
plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W..H.
Shand's store, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulfor elsewhere.
-The St. Andrews Bay Horticultural
and Improvement Association is prepar-
ed to clear, improve and plant into fruit
.any tract of land which may be given
them. It will pay all persons to buy a

tract from them and have it improved.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either Cincinnati Hill or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozei; also map 9f the
St. -Andrews Bay country on back of a
-letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office.
-If you are thinking of buying prop-
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
inity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have ~onferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you are short of
money and want to buy on your own
time for actual settlement you can be
--Congressman S. M. Sparkman has
been appointed a member of the rivers
and harbors committee. This will be
gratifying news to all Florida, which
has never been represented on that im-
portant committee, and the BUOY hopes
that the harbor of St. Andrews Bay
will not escape the honorable gentle-
man's attention during his official term.
-The sun's eclipse last Thursday
morning was watched with eager inter-
est by many St. Andrews Bay people.
The day was as clear and perfect as
could be,. and through the smoked
glasses focused'upon it the phenomenon
was distinctly visible. The eclipse in
itself does not inspire so much wonder
as that mankind, with the aid of learn-
ing and science is able to calculate for
yea's in advance the precise moment
at which it will occur.
-Capt. D. M. Witherill's new launch,
the Rebecca, which, since arriIel here
.h _.- .er

TAsrm m reir andtachin hops.
has been launched and tested, and with
a few finishing touches will be ready to
take its place in the East Bay mail ser-
vice, in place of the Gladys. The Re-
becca is a handsome, commodious craft,
and under Mr. Armstrong's skillful
workmanship will come out second to
no vessel on the bay.
-Columbia county .is moving to have
a State Tobacco Fair, to be held at
Lake City, and has set the time for
October 26 and 27. The Lake City Re-
porter in urging the importance of such
a fair says: "What's the matter with
getting up tobacco fair, and offering
prizes for the best exhibit. Extend to
every producer in the State a cordial
invitation to join in the contest for the
prizes. The Columbia growers will put
their crops against any in the State, in
a orize exhibit where the tobacco will
be tested by expert judges. The idea
of a tobaaco Fair has long been with us.
The- tobacco fair is a sure thing and
our citizens may as well go to work and
,epare for it." The BUoY believes that
0l West Florida will second the move,
and that if substantial premiums are of-
fered they will be captured by our pro-
gressive West Florida farmers.
--F. M. Moates a well-known citizen of
St. Andrews narrowly escaped fosing
his life on Saturday afternoon last.
When returning from a trip up the
country, where he had been 'to dispose
of a wagonload of fish, and when about
four miles from town, his mules became
frightened by the sudden rising of a flock
of turkeys and getting advantage of Mr.
Moates proceeded to run away. Mr.
Moates, who was sitting with his feet
hanging over the front end gate, and
finding he could not longer hold on let
loose, and endeavered to fall straight
way with the traces so that the wagon
might pass over without hurting him;
but failing to straighten himself out
quick enough he was caught by the
head and rolled completely over, length-
wise while the team went wild up the
road to Gay, which leaves the Chiply
road at*the four mile post. Mr. Moates
fond himself stunned and unable to rise
forsome moments but eventually did re-
cover and following his mules overtook
them at no great distance. It is almost
a miracle that Mr. Moates escaped d with
his life, let alone with noserious injury
to his person.

The Young Peoples Baptist Union
meets at the Baptist church every
Sunday at 3 . m. All invited.
The Y. P. S..C. E. meets every Sun-
day afternoons at 3:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work '.:are
earnestly invited to attend.
No C(ure--No Pay.
Thmr, is the way all druggists sell Grdov's
'~asteless Chill Tonic for chills and ma-
laria. It is simply iron and quinine in a
tasteless form. Children love it. Adults
prefer it to bitter, nauseating.tonics.
Price, 50c.

Was Very Nervous

Had Smothering Spells and Could
Not Sleep-nDootors Called It
Neuralgia and Indigestion.
"I had pains in my head, neck and
shoulders and all through my body but
they were most severe in my left side.
The doctor called it neuralgia and in-
digestion. I was confined to my bed for
eight months. I was very nervous, had
smothering.spells and could not sleep. I
read of cures by Hood's Sarsaparills and
of a case similar to mine. My husband
procured a bottle, and I began taking it.
After taking one bottle I felt better, was
able to rest and my appetite improved. I
continued until my nervousness was
cured and I was much better in every
way. My husband has also been bene-
fited by Hood's Sarsaparilla." MABY S.
STONa, Spainville, Virginia.
S Sarsa-
Hood 's parilla
Is the Best-in fact the One True Blood Purifier.
Sold by all druggists. $1, six for $5.
act harmoniously with
Hood's Pills Hood's Sarsaparlla.


The Pensacola Corn Fair.
From evety one wh,, attended )the
Great West Florida cortn Fair at
Pensacola, is heard but the. one
opinion that it was a wonderful
success, and all doubtless had tocon-
fees that the capabilities of this sec-
tioh of tile state,-which have been so
often and so shamefully underrated,
are beyond conjecture.
To W. D. Clipley is due the con-
ception and ultimate triumph ot the
lair, and the man who would grudge
him one jot or one tittle of the honor
belonging to him is an enemy to this
section, which Mr. Chipley is show-
ing himself not only energetic but
nmagnanimous in building up. Al-
most every neighborhood in West
Florida sent spccime.is for competi-
tions for the fine premiums offered
and it is a little remarkable that they
were so evenly distributed over the
territory, and this teaches a fact to
which much attention may not have
been previously given, that there is
little if any difference in the produce
ing qualities of any West Floiida
soil, given the same care and atten-
tion, ana it will also teach tirose of
i.ur East Florida neighbors whol have
as persistently claimed that they had
a monoFoly of the wealth of Florida
soil, that nothing could bo farther
from the fact.
Mr. A. J. Gay. of Gay, on North
Bay, was judge from Washlington
Nm- --k 1

of any dissatisfactiou being oixresse l
over the awards.
Tl.e Peisa'cola papers estimate
that fully 7,000 West Florida people
were in attendance and that estimate
is fully sustained by every one the
Buoy has seen who attended,
Only seven or eight persons, so far
as the Buoy can learn f:mo St. An-
drews Bay were in attendance, but
this number would have been greatly
increased, had the facilities of travel
been better,
Following is a list of the awards
as given out by the judges, one of
whom had been selected from each
county in West Florida.
First prize. 40 acres of land. ex-
hibit No. 256, J. S. Dennis, Atmorc,
Ala. Farm in Escambia county,
Second prize, $25. exhibit No. 74,
D. M. Carter, McDavid.
Third prize, $10, exhibit No. 21,
J. B. Stewart, Waltnut Hill.
Fourth prize, $15, exhibit No. 8,
John Hobbs. Milton.
Fifth prize, $10, exhibit No. 144,
J. Q. Batfield. Chipley.
These prizes were offered by the
land department of the Louisville &
Nashville railroad.
First prize, 1000 pounds Goulding
standard Fertilizer, exhibit No. 22,
J. B. Ptewart, Walnut Hill.
Second prize, 700 pounds of forti-

liser, exhibit No. 86, John C.
ery, Marianna.
Third Prize, 500 pounds of
zer, exhibit No. 332, J. W.
'T'he fdllowing will enach



recei ve

A Remarkable Cure of Chronie
In 1862, when I served my country as
a private in Company A, 167th Penn-
sylvania Volunteers, I contracted chronic
diarrhoea. It has given me a great deal
of trouble ever since. I havy tried a
dozen different medicines and several
prominent doctors without any permanent
relief. Not long ago a friend-sent me'a
sample bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and after
that I bought and took a 30 cent bottle;
and now I can say that I af entirely
cured. I cannot be thankful' enough to
yor for this greot Remedy, and recom-
mend it to all suffering veterans. If in
doubt write me. Yours gratefully, HNiaNR
STRINBERGER, Allentown, Pa. sold by L.
M. Ware & Co.. St. Andrews and Bay-
head,-and all medicine dealers.

300 pounds of fertilizer.
Fourth prize, exhibit Nc. 23, J. A.
Pelt, Green wool.
Fifth l.rize, exhibit No. 189, F. C.
-3Bent, Brentwood.
Sixth; prize, exhibit .No. 218,
LewiH Frater, Olive.
Seventh prize, exhibit No. 84.
B. F. Sundel, Chipley.
Eighth prize, exhibit No. 303,.
John Hatnnaih, Milton.
Ninth prize, exhibit No. 345, D.
M. Majors, Corn Uasin.
These preminumsa vre offered by
the Gouldin Fetilizer Compan yot
Mr. J. S.' Dennis of Atmore, Ala.,
and Mr. J. .'. Stewart, of Walnut
Hill, will receive from ithe Iowa Seed
Company, otue bushel f thie choicest
selected sced.of the Iowa Silver Mine
Corn, offered by the company as pre-
nmiums to the winners of the first
prize in each contest.
.- T-IIprize offered by Mr. D'Aleum-
bsrse, of Pensacola, of $5 worth of
seed to be selected from Landreth's
cnataligne f~tlhe mir.;r ;exhibiting
the bes~~ rop work by hiniself,, was
award to S.4Hiley 9f Chipley.

Bl~w ;to (ivil Service.
Judge John W. Barr of the United
States district court of Kentuckey has
handed down an opinion in the injunc-
tion suit brought by Deputy United
States Marshal Lee Dudley to prevent
Dr. A. D. James, the newly appointed
republican United States marshal, from
discharging him.
Dudley claimed, as an office deputy,
that he was protected 'by civil service.
Judge Barr eld that there was no
difference between arr "office deputy,"
as Dudley claitnod t0 be, and a field dep-
uty, and that t1e civil service law did
not apply in either case, their appoiut-
ment expiring:at the expiration of the
term of their superior, .
The case will be' heard before four
judges of the United States circuit court
in October. Jadge Barr is a republican.
Is this Prosperity D)ue to Legis-
The- general strike of the Pants
Makrs' union, a branch of the Social
ist Trades Alliance, went into effect
Aug' ,, inlthe 250-shops in the great-
er New York district.
The strikri"i are enthusiastic and
bulievetOlia effort on their part will
enid the sweating syssteim and will re-.
store the old rate of wages. Under
the present system thiev are able to
make odly a dinllnr and a half for a
wee , Unilor the olilsched-
Sh*-o rehglri4 bA
,' frot $1t) to '$12 a
week''-'er are nearly 3,000 out
and in cousecqtenco of the strike 5,000
finishers are idle.

Ilncopoi atlonl Notice.
St ite f Fljrda -County of Washington.
Notice is h4rehy given of the intention
of the undersigned to apply on or by the
21st day of August, A. D. 1897, to the gov-
ernor ofthe- sta e of Florida. for letters
patent incornoratigng the Florida Land &
Lumler Conpany, of Chicago. under the
following charter:.
First-The name of the corporation
shall be the Florida Latd & Lumber Com-
pany, of Chicago;'with its principal place
of business and, offices at Chipley in
Wasbingiton county, Florida, with nn of-
fice in the city of Chicago, Illinois.
Second --The general nature of the bus-
iness to be transacted is the doing of a
general land b6siies, such as buying,
selling and leasing of lands, and acting as
agent for the sale of lands and the pay-
ment of taxes thereon for the owners and
the doing of all things pertaining to the
buying, selling,eaing and conveying of
lands; to erect mills forth manufat.tur-
ing of lumber, and the engaging in manu-
facturing, also (lie buying'and selling of
lumber; to erect turpentine and rosinr
stills and to engage in the manufacture
and sale of the sal e and to do a general
merchandise business, such as the buying
and selling of all kinds of goods, of what-
soever kind or character.
Third...The amount of the capital stock
shall be $50,000, divided into 500 shares
of $100 each.- The capital, stock shall be
,payable asfollowis 6-wit : Fifty per cent
of said capital stock shall be paid iti with-
in ninety days of the issuing of letters
patent, and the other fl ty per cent shall
1,e paid in within six months after the or-
ganization of said corporation or the is-
suing t ifletters patent, to be paid in cash
and Indi. I
Fourth-The said organization shall ex-
tend fora term of- filfy eara.from the
date of the girntTt b o lelrers patent.
Filih .-The officer, by which the said
busines--shall le conducted shall be pres-
ident, vice.[ resident, secretary and treas;
urpr, who shall lie elected by the board
of Directors at their regular meeting
which shall be held in October of each
year, and on such a day as the board of
directors may hereafter designate.
A boardof miivzditectors shall be -lect-
ed at a regular meeting in October each
year by the stockholders.
Un il the first election, W. P. Ketcliam
shall be president, W. O. Butler shall lie
vice president, J; W. Hedenberg shall be
secretary and Edward F. Cragin shall be
Not less than Five nor more than Nine
shall constitute the board of directors.
Sixth-The highest amount of indebt-
edness to which the corporation at any
lime shall contract shall bev50,000.
The names and residences of the incor-
porators are:
Edward F. Cragin, Chicago, Illinois.
W. P. Ketcham, Chicago, Illinois.
J. W. Hedenberg, Chicago, Illinois.
W. 0. Butler, Chioley, Florida.
State of Florida,
County of Washington.
Before me, a notary public for the state
at large, personally appeared W. P.
Ketcham, Edward F. Cragin and W. O.
Butler, who each for himself acknowledg-
ed that he executed the above and fore-
going application for charter, for the
uses and purposes therein expressed on
the dlay the same bears date.
Give under my hand and seal of of-
fice this 15th day of July, A. D. 1S97.

Ministers Should Use
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure.


Feed and Sa& -Stable,




labors so severely tax the nervous sys-
tem, as that of the ministry. The de-
rangement of the nerve centers of the brain
by over work, frequently brings on attacks
of heart trouble, and nervous prostration.
Rev. J. P. Kester, M. D., Pastor U. B.
church, London Mills, Ills., himself a physi-
cian, writes Feb. 26,1895: "Heart affection
and nervous prostration had become so
serious last fall that little over work in
the pulpit would so completely prostrate me
Dr. Miles' that It seemed certain I
must relinquish the work
Heart Cure or the ministry entirely.
Heart palpitation became
Restores so bad that my auditors
l.. would ask me if I did not
have heart disease. Last
November I commenced taking Dr. Miles'
New IIoart Cure alternately with Dr. Miles'
Nervine and derived the greatest possible
benefit. I have Just closed revival work of
10 weeks, preachingnearly every night and
twice o:1 tle SabbatLh. I can speak for hours
without suffering as I formerly did. Hard
working ministers should keep Dr. Miles'
grand remedies on hand."
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure is sold on guarantee,
first bottle will benefit or money refunded.
HEADACHEcured In20 minutes by Dr. Miles
PAIN PILLsa. "One cent a dose." t druggists.
Dr. D. B. and John Cliffe and
Mnsfrs. B. B. Allen, W. W. Berry,
Harry S. Berry, Frank H. Berrv, J.
E. Washington, Geo. A. Washington,
.. L. Parks, jr., J. F. Brownlow, of
Franklin and Nashville, Tenn., arriv-
ed on thesteamer Alpha last Sunbay,
for a two or three weeks outing, Tar-
pon fishing. Having with them their
own colored cook,Emerson Lewis, they
have established themselves i n Capt.
F. H. Ware's residence foot of Drake
street. The first day's fishing result-
ed in the capture, of two tarpon, each
over five feet in length; one caught
by John Cliffe, the other by W. W.
Berry, and the boy Frank Berry,
caught a small shark about four feet
in length. Every member of the party,
with plerhap.s one exception,had strikes
and while only two were landed there
wai nIo lack Pf exciting sport for, the
fi'rt daiy. On Tuesday, the second day,
to tarpon were landed by Harry
hrile .s rikos irr',m the guiney
i deersa rfecp nece too numneious
to keep track of: looks. were. lost,
by tliq 1doon, and while there is al-
ways a seneso of disappointment when
the fish escapes there is plenty of ex-
citeticent while he is tugging at the
line. Dr. Cliffu and Mr. Allen appear
to lihae been less fortunate, thus far
than the other members of the party;
but as Dr. Clifle is the pineer in
St. Andrews Blay T'arpon fishing, we
mlay look for- thliem to come in at the
home stretch with a record equal to
the most fortunate. Each fisherman
has a boat and oarsman t) himself,
and when a hook is taken there is no
confusion or conflicting orders until
the fish either escapes or is landed.
When it is remneimberd that it somi -
times takes a play of two or three hours
to land some of t:e larger tarpon,some
idea may be formed of the teni-
sion upon the nerves of the man at tihe
other end of the line. Certain it is
that anyone tlaving once experienced
the sensation always hulingers for more.
Onr townsman, H. E. Doxtader is
acting in the capacity of steward for
the party andl it keeks him on the
jump to provide for the party. The
boats' crcwiN ate under command of
N. Massalina.. *
W. H. Shands,n merchant, of Parker
took passage on the Wm Crawford
for Pensrcola, where lie will select
additions tcj his stock of genert.l
Wmn Prows, tihe progressive Watson
Bayou farmner took passage on the
Crrwford, i .tendling to visit the ex-
poition at Nashville, and his old
home in Kentucky..

THE ONLY True Blood Purifier
prominently in the public eye to-
day is Hood's Sarsaparilla. Therefore
get Hood's and ONLY HOOD'S.

Six weeks from date, as principal cred-
itor of John Constantine, deceased, I
shall apply foran administrator upon his
estate, to the County Judge. W. DOTY.
July 15, 1897.

Is hereby given to all parties holding
claims against- the estate of John Con-
stantine, late of Washington county, de-
ceased, to present them to the under-
signed administrator within twelve
mont' a from the date hereof, or the same
will be barred lby the statute of limita-
tion. W. I. SINGLETARY, Admr.
April 14, 1897.
Evur' body ba3>s o.
Cascarets Candy Catllrtic, the most won-
dorful mncdical disco ery of the age, pleas-
ant and ricfrsling t.o the taste, act gently
aud posilvily on kidue-'s. liver and bowels,
cleansing the entire s st mum, dispel colds,
cure lhcaln chic, fe-or, ha uaIltua constipation
anld i iolsness. T',use buy a:d try a box
of C. (. C. to-day, 10, 2:'. ,0 (-cens. Bold and
guaranteed to cure by ali druggistls.



Parties en route for St. Andrews Bay or other points
can arrangefor conveyance at reasonable rates by ad-

dressing, A. J. GAY, Chipley, Florida.






GuS- lf^^tea? ship^


Captain, JAS. E.CLARK.

Mobile to Carrabelle, via Pens cola, St. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachicola.
i/ . 1 1 '

255 Tons Burden. Passenger Capacity 50


toSt Andrews Bay and 5 00 St Andrews Bay to Apalachicola.. 2 ,50'
.Apalachicola........ o0 Carrabelle..... 3 0
Carrabelle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to Carrabelle....... 7

5th, 15th and 25th at 7 p.m. ....... Mobile...........12th, 22d and 2d a.m.
-- St Andrews Bay andi.1st
7th, 17th and 27th p.m: ..... romantoSt dy ...11th, 21st and 1st a. m.
8th, 18th and 28th a.m..........Apalachicola.......11th, 21st and 1st p. m.
9th, 19th and 29th a m...........Carrabello... Oth, 20th and 30th noon

Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattahoochee River. At
Carrabelle with C. T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, freight rates and special rates for large parties'
ddre ss, CAPT. ,AS. CLARK, Mobile, Alabam'a..
' i I I I I i I I

The name of the heliotrope comea
from two Greek words signifylngi
"twining toward the snu." It has long
been a belief that the flower of the he-
liotrope turns, with the advancing day,:
*:i as to fa-' the snn. In n.ume Ppecies
Siiis pl1i.-a; t1; is curjouns Iractico is
E ii.h '-td.
rT. .Olrlfriren '\V y, 9'* young (nm-
,'v y vin ytvucri: r.r~ Y. ur blu sib-i-s
-' il a i 1"t i'i -: li ;' : 1 .; tilRne.
S.' (;, .--. I lai ii- ., h :o l]y

For circular of his famous and responsible
Awarded lIerWtl at Wo-ld'm Exposition.
Refers to thousands of gralii.nts in positions.
CVot of Full Biasimesa (Course, including Tui-
tion, Books and Board in family, about JAO.
Shorthand,Type-Writing, acd Telegraphy, Specialties.
M'-The Kentucky University Diploma, under seal,
awarded graduates. Lit i ary C,,urse free, if desired.
MNo vacation. Enter now, Graduates successful.
I order to have yonr leftrrs reach vs, address onlIS

St. Andrews Poultry Yards,
G. W. SURBER, SR., Prop.,
--Breeder of Pure--





G OALATIA, ILLS., Nov. 16,18. .
Parts Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-We sold last year. 600 bottles of
bought three gross already thls year. In all or ex-
perience of 14 years, in the drug business, have
never sold an article that gave such universal Mtl.
action as your Touoi. Your truly,
aiBxr, CAuB *=



Ib -

J. 5ie=


r"ggs fo; Settitig, $1 for Fifteen




_= U_ ___ ____

bb -


_ oY _






Special to the Buov.

Taxing Bicycles.
The bicycle tax in Chicago is a

Iour correspondent has not been boon io cvylers. all thiiiing considered

dead, but trying to keep cool.
Hurrah! Ivr N. Quail in the
boun News; but. if he does not

Thursday, Aug. 5, 1897.

Corrected by L. M. Ware & Co.)
tugar, V Ib Tea, lb
Uraniilated ..... 6 HeNo....... 75
poffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
SL brown..... 5 Uhnol'dJap.. 50
Siffuee; Cond milk,- can
Green:,.. 12@20 Unsveaetn'oa.2j
Browned .0@30 Sweetened... 8%
dingersnaps... 10 Baking powder
racers, sola.. 7 Royal...... .. 50
Tobacco, plug 25a50 Campbell ..... 10
- .---- .alsins Canned fruit
Londonlayers. .12% Peaches.... 15a20
Valencia...... 8 Tomatoes..... 7a0
lice............ 5 Apples. ...... 10
kppleb Pears......... 15
Evaporated.. .8 Plums........ 25
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot....... 25
odal Oil prgal .... 15 Strawberries... 20
gasolinee ".......20 Pineapple.... 20
Slorids Syrup... 40 Canned Meats
Ioney...........00 Roast Beef... 12%
(inegar......... 30 Corned Beef..124
Cheese pr b .... 15 Chipped Beef.. 20
Butter......... 25- Lobster....... 20
Lard ........ 6 Salmon........ 15
Beans........... 4 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 15
Fiuit Pnddne... 10 Corn........ 12*
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 -Peas. .... 15
Lime Juice...... 50 Pumpkin...... 15
Eggs pet doz... 15
Flour Pork
S O N .... 2,75 D. S. pr ......6
Majestic.... 3.00 Bacon Sides.....64
'orn Meal pr bu 60 Fresh ....... al0
Pat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'st Bacon..l11
torn per bu........58 Ham canvassed 13
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish......... 75 Beef
Early lt'se seed 1.20 Corned......... 8
Sweet.....60@75 Fresh.. .. ..Sal0
alt, pr sack... 5 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, Der 163va4i Ax.with handle. 1.00
Galv wire do..a6q Hoes, each.... 35a50
Manilla rope.. .9al2Copper paint, can 50
Stoves cook,. .$a'25 Linseed oil, gal., 65
Pipe, per Joint 15
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Checks .........5a7
Sheeting .... 5a9 Flannel .......15a40
Iuslin....... 9ail Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. ...... 15a45 Slioes,ladies.$1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's...$I 40a3 00
Hay pr ewt. .75al.l Outs pr bu....... 40
Bran...... 95a1.05 Brick pr M..... 13.00
Rope Sisal .... .7@9 Lime pr bbl...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr lb..... 15
Apples........ 12 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons......... 30 Almonds........ 15
it shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt 1.5c
Horses... $80a100 Cows....... $15n$25
S )ules... $100a$155 Hogs. .......3 to $4
', en.. pr yoke $40 Sheep.......... $2
POUr.T i Y
t ,lheDiseanch 15a25 Geese ecli.. 45.50
S I'arkers.... 75al.0U nucks....... 15a20l
Li--- ---. --GAME
Velio pr ll 7aI0 TILkeys......7hal.00
Wre.sh. Srlt
rltlet pr dos 25c Mullet pr blil 5.00
Trout .......... 125 Trout ....... 4.50
Pompano pr lI|.. G Pompano.... 10.00
Stdrgeon....... 10 Mackerdl ... 8.00

reart, m...I16.00
Pace *" ... 14.00
Sap .... 10100
Drop siding,
Heart face ,m 15.00
Sao 10.00
Buff lumber.. 8@12
Heart shingles, 2.50
Sap 1.50

Heart, mi...$14.00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 10.00
Ix(i in. itm...$12.00
Finishing lum-
ber, d.. $12@l5.00
Lath, f m.... 2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed... $20

Cascarets .timulatO tec liver, kidneys and
bowels Never sicken, weaken or gripe.
50 cents
$100 Reward. $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleas-
ed to learn that there is at least one
dreaded disease that science has been
able to cure in all its stages, and that is
Catarr'-. Hall's Catnrrh Cure is the only
positive cure known to the medical fra-
ternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat-
ment. Ball's Catarrh Cure is taken in-
ternally. acting: directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there-
by destr ving the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength by
building up the constitution and assisting,
nature in doing its work. The proprie-
tors have so much faith in its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred Dol-
lare for any case that -t fails to cure,
Send for list of testimonials. Address,
J. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 7rc.
Hall's Fa*siy Pills are the best. -

I" iUnprofesuonal.
hissed. "I will make it
hot for him!" He paused.
"Nay," said be softly, "I moast wait
until next summer. Let me not forget
theethio of my profession."
He had not remembeied for the nonce
that he was a janitor in a stack of flats.
--ineinnati .nquirer.

N.o s ncourag'h.
George-4 wonder if your father
would have me for a son-in-law?
Marie-Vey likely. Papa aud I al-
wyads gree.-.-New York Journal.
,1" r S

Thettetense lttoieg andcem smarting inc
The intense itoling and smarting inci-
dent to these driiees is instantly r played
by applyingg gQwnberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
iL equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples;
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cta. per box.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition Piice 25
cents per package.
For sale by L. M. Ware & Co., St. An-
drews Bay and Bayhead and all medicine

Cal -

he will get himself into business.
Chraley Parker was here on busi-
ness one day last week.
Ray Palmer was a welcome visitor,
Mrs. C. Ecker and daughter. Miss
Nina, were guests of Miss. M. A.
Thompson, Wednesday.
H. E. Doxtader and Capt. Ed.
Hand were engaged in haulding lunm-
ber three days last week.
Pears will soon be gone, and .the
ladies say they will be glad for the
weather is too hot to work around the
cook stove.
Fishermen are quite numerous
around the mill wharf these days.
J. G. Johnson and Miss Mattie
Thompson were visiting at Uroman-

ton. Saturday.
Elias Ayars and wife were here
Marion 'enks is attending school
in Parker. Hle goes tp on the launch
in the morning and returns in the
evening, the schedule being just right.
Prof. Naumann was I Harrison
visitor, Monday.
W. H. Shands passed through our
burg Monday en ;oute for Pensacola.
L. M. Ware jr. was a welcomed
vistor Sunda}.
Gapt. C. C. Merritt was at the mill
Monday. I HELLO.

Special to the Bcor.

As this is our first attempt we hope

That Was Murphy's Dilemma, but He Was
a Man of Ideas.

* -- ',

a few words from our little coummn.- it was no larger than a match.

ity will not reach the waste basket.
Mrs. Flora Holmes of Clear Water
Harbor has been visiting with her
mother-in-law, Mrs. Hole& for the
past week.
Miss Kittie Holmes vacated her
school for the past week to visit her
sister-in-law; Mrs. Flora Holmes.
Mrs. Holmes has been quite sick
for several days past.
There was a social given in honor
of Mrs. Flkra HAlmes to the young

people of the' surrounding
Saturday evening. All


Themselves immensely.
Mr. William Prows took passage
on the Wtt. Crawford for Pensacola,
Nashville, Lexington and to his old
Home at Cyunthianua, Ky. He will
probably be a \sy three months.
ThIe schooner, ophia Burhmann
came in Saltrday afternoon, and lelt
Monday diornilig., X..
Health mean a pefiect condition the
whole system. Pure blood is essential
to perfect health. Hood's Sarsaparilla
makes pure blood and thus gives health
and happiness.
Hood's Pills re the favorite family ca-
thurtic and liver medicine.

Special to the Bo'r.
I thought I would send you a few
dots from this part of the lay.
Trout fishing iN hplotuded.
Late melons are getting ripe.
Not many sweet potatoes planted
yet, on account of dry weather.
There was a social uarty at WV
tappo last Thursday night.
Canning fruit is all the go in this

neighborhood at present.
0. S. Jones, formerly qf St.


drews has located here and has fitted
up the Leavett House, where he is
prepared to take boarders by the day,
week or month, at very reasonable
"W. F. Woodford offers his place
to a resb^asable party for one year,
free of charge. All he asks (s that
tEey leave every thing as they find
it. The postoffice will pay them,
about $50 per year'; besides $76 or
$100 worth of garden stuff can be
raised on the place. He has all
kinds of alarming tools, one horse and
one cow that goes with the place;
also a wir.dmill and hose that will
water a good part of the garden.
There is about $25 worth of fruit
every year on the place.

It is always gratifying to receive testi-
monials for Chambertain's Cotlc, Cdoera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, and when the
endorsement is from a physician it is
especially so. "There is no more satis-
factory or effective remedy than Chamber-
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy," writes Dr. R. E. Robey, physi-
cian and pharmacist, of OIney, Mo.; and
as he has used the Remedy in his own
family and sold it in his drug store for
six years, he should certainly know. For
sale by L M. Ware & Co., St. Andrews
and Bayhead, and all medicine deslre.

And Without Gloves, Ther.
Pogram--Fighting is prohibited by
law in every state except one.
Mrs. P.--And what state is that
P.-The state of matrimony .
There are now orders -ahead in the
shops of Paris and London for all the
golden hair that can be purchased in
the next five years

No matter how simple or digesti-
ble the stood he could not retain it.
It was even impossible for him to
take milk. .
At the German Hospital, where lihe
was eventually taken, an operation
was at once decided upon. An open-
ing a foot in length was made in the
body and a hole was cut in the stom-
ach near the contracted orifice.
Then another hole was cut in a
near loop of the intestines and the
edge of the two incisions were
brought together and fastened by a
Murphy button. The operation was
absolutely satisfactory, and the pati-
ent has been gaining two atil-A..half
pounJs a day ever sienee.

-i+ wrii7 W eo Shiveu %
It I- true that woolen clothing, ti-
derwear and blankets will be out of the
reach of people of moderate means when
Dingley has his way, but just think
how sweet it is to suffer for one's coun-
try and to shiver in order that the rob-
ber barons may continue to wax fat
and contribute to the "legitimate" ex-
penses of the g. o. pi-Louisville Poet.

Kstablished 88 years. Treatsg aleo female,
married or singles In cases of exposure
abuses, excesses or Improprieties. SKIL
GUARANTEED. Board and apartment
furnished when desired. Question Bla
and "c-n' '*r. Callor rite.

Little Girl-Let's play we's married.
Little Boy-No. Let's play we'i di-
Little Girl-No, we'll play we's mar-
ried. We'll play we's divorced tomor-
row.-New York Journal.
The Monkey end Ib. Oa '

The monkey could pull its own sugar
out of the fire, but prefers to use the
paws of the cats. Poor cats, how it,
must hurt them Yes, it does hurt'
them a little, but they can stand it foi
the sake of their good friend the mon-,
key. Perhaps they will get a share of
the sugar, or if not that something else
which they like better. Perhaps It is
certain that they have long been fast
friends of the monkey and that they
like him for his sly and cunning tricks.




IABSOUTELY GUARAII EED ere anyeefOrertwatS, Caseants are the Ideal L x
t Aive. never ip or gripe,bat cause easy ndtaralresult. Sabi-
pIle d booklet ree. Ad. STEBLING REMEDY O, Chicago, Montreal, Can., orNew York. sn.
e-*C -I-*~~-** *-*-* -*.***s*****- s e

Time T t. e til a tect May 15th, 1897.
-o 58 SN. 36 No. 57 No.33
7:45 p.m. 7:55 a.m Lv Montgomery Ar 8:10 a.m. 9:20 a.m.
9:17 p.m. 10:01 a.m Troy 6:21 a.m. 7:35 p.m.
1080p.m. 11:26 a.m. Ozark 4:57a.m. 6:20 p.u.
115 p.m. 12:13 p.m "' Pinekar d 4:25 a.m. 5:55 pi.
1:25 a.m. 2:34 p.m Bainbridge : '20 a.m.' 3:J0 pn.
2:07 am. 4:05 .m Thomasville 12:55 a m. 2:35 a.
3:33 a.m. 5:00 p.m." Quitman 11:54 a.m. 1:35,p.m.
4:02 a.m. 5:34 .m. Va!dosta 11:24 p.m. 1:04 p.m.
4:50 a.m. 6:35 p.m. Dupont 10:35 p.m. 12:15 p.m.
5:50 a.m. 7:4F p.m. Ar Waycross 9:35 p.m. 11:15 a.m
8:20 a.m.i 11:15 p.m. Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 p.m. 8:20 i.m.
Train No 82 leaves Montgomery, 4:00 p.m.; Troy, 6:40 p.m; Pinckard,10:204.m.n
Train No 8 arrives Montgomery, 10:30 a.m.;Troy, 8:00 a.m; Pinckard, 5:00am
6:00 a.m. 9:30 p.m. Lv Waycross Ar 11:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m.
8:50 a.m, 2:30 a.m. Ar Savannah 8:24 a.m. 8:44 a.m.
4:50 p.m. :10 a.m. Charleston Lv 6:30 a.m. 6 30 a im.
3:00 a.m. 8:10 p.m. Lv Waycross Ar 7:45 p.m. t 9:45 a.m.
7:50 a.m. 10:30 p.m. Ar Brunswick Lv 5:15 p.m. 7:00 a.m.
920 a.m. Lv Jacksonville Ar 6:40 o.m. 7:30 a.n
101 a.m. Ar St. Augustine 5:20 p.m. 7:"0 a.m
10.55 a.m. Palatka 5:00 p.m. 5:00 a m
1.00 p.m. Sanford 1:22 p.m. 1:28 a i
2:52 p.m. Winter Park 12:27 p.m. 12:30 a a
3:05 p.m. Orlando 12:15 p.m. 12:17 ,n
3:43 p.m. Kis4iam e 11:31 p.m. 11:31 p. .
5:20 p.m. Lakeland Lv 9:40 a.nt. 9:45 p.m.
7:10 a.m. Lv Dupopt Ar 8:06 p.m. 8:10 a.m
9.01 a.m. Ar Live Oak 6:25 p.m. 6:06 a.n.
10:55 a.m. ,C High Sprines 4:50 p.m. 1:20 a.m.
11:55 a.m. Gainesville 3:55 p.m. 3:15 a.m
2:10 p.m. Ocala 2:05 p.m. 1:30 a.m
3:32 p.m. Leesburg 12:22 p.m. 12:05 a.m
6:50 p.m. Lakeland Lv 9:30 a m. 9:30 p.m
6:50 p.m. Lv Lakeland Ar 9:30 a.m. 9..:30 p m.
7:30 p.m. Ar Tampa Lv 8:00 a.m. 8:00 p.m.
7:40 p.m. Tamna Bay Hotel "
8:00 p.m. Port Tampa 7:20 a.m. 7:25 p:m.
1:05 a.m. Ar Punta Gorda
.Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullnan Palace Sleeping Cars between Jacksonville
and St.. Louis, also through day coach between Jacksonville and Nashville; also free
reclining chair cars between Jacksonville and Montgomery. Nos. 33 and 36 carry
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars between Jacksonville and Nashville. Nos. 82 and
-Wdftily except Sunday: all others daily. For any other information apply to any
agent of the Plantrystem or W. V. LIF EY, Div. Pass Agt. Montgombry. Ala.,
.C McFADDEN, Aset. G. P. A. B. W. WRENN, Pass.TraffMgr.

Two rival contractors, Casey and
e ax, wit it Murphy, were putting up rows of houses
uf tags n,!i ldcacriptiUos on tile in the on different sides of a down town
eullector's office, is ini itself a sale- street. One afternoon Murphy dIfover-
S, ed that he was running short of bricks
guard against theft. and 'will assist and that the men would have to knock
the insurance companies materially off work for the rest of the day unless
in the identification of wheels. a fresh supply could be obtained. Now,
Casey, on the other side of the street,
When an assuredd bicycle is stolen was well supplied with bricks, and his
:ts owner has the use of another men were working like beavers. So
wheel until his own is returned to him Murphy went over to Casey and said:
"Dan, Oi've run out o' bricks. Lind me
by the company. The insurance the loan av about foive hun'erd, an Oi'l
companies are accustomed to charg- give thim back to ye tomorrer." But
ing$2, at resent as an annual pre- Casey was in a bad humor, and he
Wouldn't lend a single brick. "Oi'll git
mium. The design for the bicycle tax aven wid ye fur that, Dan Casey,"
tag has baen selected by city Clerk said Murphy, and he went back to his
Loeffier, in Chicago and a supply of nme"n.
"Mmin," said he, ."we're short.o'
the bits of metal are already on hand. brick. Now, Casey's min are wurkin
The tag is made of an alloy of alu- stiddy, but if we don't git some av his
bricks we'll have to knock off. So do
minumn and is of such a character ye all sthay here while Oi go up above
that efforts to remove it from tlhe in this building, an whin Oi yell three
bicycle will result in breaking it ir questions to ye, do ye all answer 'Yis.'
D'ye see?"
reparably. Ou the face ot the tag "All right, boss," said the men. So
which is round and the size of a Murphy went up into the unfinished
silver half dollar, is the design of a house and yelled:
S"Are ye all down there, mm?"
bicycle wheel across which in figures "Yi," replied the men. "
is the license number. Around the ."Are ye all.warkJn?'" ,
--i 's." '"
mnArgin above the wheel, is "Chicago "Do ye all belong to the A. P:~ Al
Wheel Tax, 1897," and on the mar- "Yis."
gin below is the name of the owner. -And in two minutes the 600 bricks
came over.-Philadelphia Record.
Lived on Beer Alone. In Chicago,
For nineteen years Joseph 'Beech-
lagengaul' a German watch-maker' _
living at 360 Sedgwick street, Chicago
lived on beer alone. Daring that
time his body attained only as much
growth as it should have had-in four
vears. He was kicked in the stomach .
when seven years of age, which result-
ed in the strange ailment that con-
tracted the orifice in the stomach
through which the food passes until

S, aety In the Spanish City aI Then at Iti
Giwe^es. GkM IKelgk&f '*
in t te evening,- after dinner, about i
o'clock, we drew chairs out upon om
little balcony above the Paseo. Listlem
sgrfps had gathered about its cafes.
TWO gypsy children, as black, as ne-
groes, in their scant white shirts, with
persistent hands and voices were carry-
i ng-on Spain's one flourishing business,
but it was no| a stimulating sight, and,
tired out wfth the day's journey, we
went-at once to bed. It must have been
two or three hours later when we were
awakened by a loud crash of cymbals
and blast of trumpets. Our first thought
was that soldiers were marching through
the town, and we hurried to the win-
dow to see. Below a great mass of peo-
ple were seated under the palms. Open
carriages were passing up and down on
each side, and men on horseback. Very
smart nurses, with great bows of ribbon
on their heads, had brought wide awake
babies out for an airing. Great trucks
and vans of merchandise rumbled by.
Workmen were about, Half way down
the Paseo a band had just begun toplay.
The cafes were ablaze with light, their
tables crowded to overflowing. Cordova
at midnight had come to life.
The air was hot and close, used up by
that vast multitude, and the dust, stir-
led by their ceaseless march, choked as
where we stood. It was hopeless to try
~ku sleep again, and we waited by the
window. Of a sadden .a bell sounded
loud above the voices of the crowd. At
once the band was bushed, carriages
were stopped, the people on the chalif
under the palms were on their feet, and
not a man but stood, hat in hand. We
looked to the end of the Paseo, for ev-
erybody was looking that way,. From
out the doors of the Moorish minaret
crowned church came a procession of
men in white surplices, with flickering
candles and tall lanterns, and a priest
carrying the sacrment, under its golden
veil, to the dying. Men who a moment
bifoi -had been drliakrngfetallpo their
knees, and we could hear nothing but
the tinkling bell and the murmur of a
low chant, as the priest walked slowly
on between the rows of kneeling people,
praying there in the starlight under the
palms. And so in Spain today, as yes
terday, does life in a moment change
from fooling to prayer, as the shadow
of death passes by, only to return to its
folly as readily when the shadow hba
passed. Once the priest had gone back
to the church, and the doors were shut,
the musio, louder than ever, went on
where it had left off, carriages rolled
on, and horsemen pranced after them.
There was no sleeping any more. We
dressed and packed our bags, and when
ini the first dawn the band went away
and the last few stragglers were going
home and a few peasants were coming
in with their donkeys and cafes were
being shut we took our places in the
,hotel coach and drove off to the station
in time to catch the express from Mad-
rid to Seville.-Elizabeth R. Pennell
A Ceaseless Struggle Between Fire and
Water In -ntorotica.
"The Antarctic is a continental land
unique in the world," writes General
A. W. Greely in an interesting article
on "What May Be Found at the South
Pole" in The Ladies' Home Journal.
"Its desolate hores, rarely approach-
able under most favorable conditions,
are laved by an ocean the richest on the
globe in its marine life, animal and
vegetable. Seals and whales in incredi-
ble numbers abound in its waters, and
countless sea birds cover with nests and
eggs the few favored land spots which
are free from snow during the brief,
opmfortless summer. It is a continent
where ,abounds no land animal life,
either mammals, birds, insects, spiders
or-reptiles. No mammal exists within
600 miles of its bordes. It is also de-
void of land vegetation (except the low-
est forms of cellular tissue, lichens,
which have been found in two places
only), having neither ferns, flowering
plants, shrubs nor trees.
"Here, however, nature displays her
forces on a scale elsewhere unknown.
Over the millions of square niles of this
austral continent ceaselessly continues a
titanic struggle between the opposing
ancient elements of fire and water. In
vain the volcanoes pour forth streams of
molten lava and shoot upward pillars of
fire. Welcoming the lava as a protect-
ing, nonconducting covering of its lower
strata of flowing glaciers, the conti-
nental ice eap resistleastr advances, cer-
tain that in time, whea the processes of
erosion have lowered the elevation of
the volcanic craters, its countless tiny
snowflakes will quench tje apparently
unextingaishable fires that now shake
from end to end the continent of An-



M r. 1. J. Cory.

Buenna Vista Ave aU 1 Dran t
St. Andrews, Fla,'
House and Accommodation Firist
Class in Every Respect.

Fill a bottle or coptinin glta. s i ll urine
and let it stand twent--tour tihou: ,t ,.d-
iment or settling iindicavte~. -auh;(I :tiri :A1N
condition of the, kid.y ,i .\ ,lteln uine,
stains linen it i.s vvitelntt o.u 1 liini.)
trouble. Too fi'r uelt 'dt .siire i1 to i.Il, Lt
or pain in the lbnck, is nau ciint in
proof that the kidneys and bladder tre
out of order.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Klilnier's Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfils ev-
ery-wish in relieving pain in the back,
kidneys, liver, bladder amt every part of
the urinary passages. It corrects inalil-
ity to hold urine and scalding pain in p-ts-'
ingit, or bad effects following the use oft
liquor, wine or beer, and overcoules that
unpleasant necessity of being conmpellu
to get up many times during the niight to
urinate. The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root is sound rt.ilized. It
stands the highest for its wonderful cures
of the most distressing cases. It you need
a medicine you should have the best. Suid
by druggists, price fifty cents and one dol-,
lar. You "may have a sample bottle aind
pamphlet both sent free )y inail. Jiention
the Buvo and send your address to Dr.
Kilner & Go. Binghampton, N. Y. 'the
roprietor- of this paper guarantees the
genuineness of this offer.
:M.\" *


Carries a Full Line of Dru s, ledicines

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;


DR. J, J, K ESTER, Drug ,ist.



D7 lbPAf I

M- & U1 I U. L-f It



Have Onenod un a


Russell Store Buildihg.

Come to see us and get our prices. It wirf
pay you. .


Salisbnry LaMber Company's Bill

Two Miles East of St. Andrews, are now prepared to furnish firmt-clsea

I 3W ]aXr

Either Rough or Dressed,
1lTH.O1PSON & JOHNSl.jti.) 1- .RJl. mrI

Our Clubbing List.
The BUJOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best'publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
The Florida Citizen, daily for....$7 00
1 he Florida Citizen,weekly,for.. .$ 55
Leslie's Weekly, 't .... 3 00 i
Scientific American' .... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Floiida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubs of 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue.... 1 70
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 70
N. Y. World (thrice a wkk)....... 1 75
For any or either of thth above ppblica
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
iress all orders to THE.BUOY....
St. Andrews. Flai
..- -

SChlchster's Englia Diamend Brand.
S Orlgal and Only Genine.
Ft ,, Iway reliable. LADIES a,
.Druggit for Chichester's Enqllh Dia. \
S flondaB'and In Red and Gold metallioa'\
boxes, sealed with blue ribbon. Take
-g Kno othor. Rsfuse dangrou lbtita. V
l ions and Imitations. AtDruggists, orend 4.
In stamps for particulars, testimonials and
we IS "Relief fror Ladle." in letter, by return,
S r Mall.- (0OOOTestlmoolall Name Pper.*
old by all Local Dr-.ists. I', hlnda2 Pa.


Of tle Citv of St. Andrews,

Gotten up with great care, by the
publisher, who has spared no. pains
to prepare for the pubpii a rap of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
Fxtending eastward from Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, privateer si-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full 484'i dtion of the
The Map will showed 'ners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is or lueic to those think-
ing of buying 'rty.
Size of M -sOxo0 I inches.
The BUOY wilt send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or givetf as a premium fo: 5 -yearly
cash sublscriDtions.

Opns Sept. 9. 1897. One of the lending
-'choolsf r Young Ladies in the South'.
Magnfificent buildings, all modern i~-
provenients damptts ten acres. Grand
mountain scenery in Valley of Va., famed
for health. European and Anmeric-in
teachers. Full course. Superior adLvan-
tages in.Ar and "dusic. Studontl from
twenty attep.. ForCItalogiit addrsr tlle
ftoi oke. Virgilnia.


Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away.
If you want to quit tobacco using easily
and forever, be mniae well, strong, magnetic
full of new lifo aud vigor, take No-o--Bac
the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. Many gain ton pounds in ten days.
Over 400,000 curtd. Buy No-To-Bae of your
druggist, under guarantee to cure, 50 or
;i.o0. Booklet and sample mailed free. Adi
sterling Remedy Co., Clicaeo or New York.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Uoors, Blinds,



Window. ad Fancy ..Gl.ss
Specialty. -

Another Bargain ii Real Estate.,
TheKillWerg place, miles northeast .,.
of Paiker, .consisting of 80 acres flno
timbered land, being.the west half of,
the southwest quarter of section 6, tp
4s, range 13w; 4 acres fenced with,
picket fence and in cultivation, with
several fruit trees, grape vinqSg etc.,
and a habitable shanty. Price $300,
partiy,Pn time if desired. For partieu- :-,
lars address the BuoY.

can have
*r .
Fee of Alt ost
? liberal trial quantity of

The famous Silver Poiish.
: .. * -.
It's unlike others and will surprise you.
Stiply sena your address on a postal to
SILICON. 30 Cliff st.
Ne. York, N. Y;' t:-
iWe make special offers to housekeepers : '*





r _r .3.. --' ---- r ~c~*-


^1-~-lr r. -I

'' d

* -


.. ..*. -..
4 L -

,/, R
S 9 ,

, I*> ,*





= ---m -AD


F') L--- -i-.




Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.
"~ *__ --t
W TTelrms cash or endorsed notes.



W. Pitts,

Having purchased a new and extensive stock

Have opened up the same in the store re-

cently occupied by Osgood Parker, and
invite all old friends and the pur-
chasing public to call and
Before Purchasing Elsewhere. All kinds of
COUNTRY PRODUCE bought and sold.
Don't miss the place, PARKER on EAST BAY.




You Can't Afford to Miss This Chance!
Having purchased the Stock of Goods in the Store'at

SI am lMaakg Constant Addintions Thereto and,Propose to


JO All!

At the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.

Akdi Treat Every Custmehr Alike and Conrteoosly.
Call and See .My Coods and Cet My Prices.



HIorticultural a d Imiprovefeunt



To purpose of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St
.Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FiveNcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such., Permaneut Improvements as will enhance the
vTlue of each tract so disposed of, and )articitt!'rly to
Plant them out in Tr:.-., Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest. practicable time every su'h tract shall be a
Sonice of Revenue to its Owner.
The first question wh;ch will naturally be asked will be: T'ls this Asso-
lcation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person ( n:.l.. ;;i. the Association
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bav 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.
SThe Association will not only improve and plant, bnt watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping,guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
for damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and. income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
Price orlana per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $J0: ost of planting 1st
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $2),
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit and of peaches nearly or quite
sle same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coining into profitable hearing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, ,luntm, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English
vwinuts, Japni. chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almosrcertain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss
SThe Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
*wring letters of inquiry, and the Buov will in its answers to corres-oini dents an-
#er ail question, a krd it.
R'E M EM BER the A.\sociatin Lands will be -~,li on Easy
Trlrms of Payrment; huatiimproveinm.-ntis inut lhe paid for as i ti-fl', rorv p)ronf id given
tWat the wnrk has Itun perlfrmt.r. CORRESPOND ENCE SOLIC ITE D.
A41dress R. E. HOWARDI See.
Harrison. Fla.

DI.....CURED without the useo r
Quieostn Blank end Bnok tree. C"ll
or friF DR. H. B. BUTTS,
aImvtm mL. DLO S Mo

merdfor weaknegi a d
decay, nervous debi Ity
An Ardd Jet vita'lty anot free for 12 Cents

namrurnrrnr- n~ -' L I~UU LL Y~--l~ZIU iL ~L ~I- C

(C'hanges in Navi.ati Th'le uiteil, ti:iite, Uipl vi.sing iih -
S.iecti)r general has i'.-.u,.d a circiular
giving th princilepcile change. int the
navigation laws applying to harbors
rivers; and inland waters, says the
Savannah News: The change to go
into effect October 7. The circular
in part is as follows: Under the
heading of Pieliminary" the word
"steam vessel" is defined as "any
vessel propelled by machinery."
"A vessel under way" is defined
as one "not at anchor or made fast
to the shore or aground." Under
the heading "Rules concerning
Lights," article 3, towing steamer.
are to carry two vertical lights as at
present, one over the other, not less
than three feet apart; and, if towing
more than one vessel, if the length
of tlie tow, measuring from the stern
of the steamer towing to the stern of
the last vessel towed, exceeds 600
feet, three such vertical white lights
must be carried.
On inland steamers the two and
three lights referred to include the
foremast head lights.
A mostimportant change is that of
-requiring steam vessels when tow-
ing in a fog to blow thiee blasts of
the whistle, namely, one long and
two short blasts, instead of three
distinct blasts of eqaal duration re-
quired by the fo,-mor rule. This
change should be firmly impressed
upon the minds of masters and pilots
so that they will not confuse it with
the new signal of "three short blasts"
employed in the new law, article
28, as a notice to another steamer
in sight that the engines of the steam-
er giving the signal are going full
speed astern.",
vessels at Anchor," article 2-
The new law requires vessels of 150
feet (registered length) and upward,
when at anchor, to carry, in addi-
tion to the white light now required
a similar white light aft, "not less
than fifteen feet lower than the fore-
vard light." Sailing vessels under
way in log, article 15 (c), are re'
quired under the new law to blow at
intervals of not more than one min,
ute, one blast on the fog horn wheiv
on the starboard tack, two blast*
when on the port tack, and thr.ro
blasts when running with the wind
abaft the beam.
There are no material changes iti
the pilot rules of the board of siper--:
viaing inspectors, the mout im olrtanti
of the rnleq being embodied in the
new laws. New rules will be adopt-
ed thereafter as circumstances nmyr
require, of wh:ch due notice will be!
When bilious or costive, eat a Cascaret
candy cathartic,cure guaranteed, 10c, 2.'
30,000,000 Years is the Latest
Calculation ot the Age ot the

New York Herald.
At last it i known exactly h Iw
old the earth is, for Lord Kelvin, tihe
eminent British savant, has, after the
calculation of ears, reached tihe defi-
nite conclusion that this glo')e
has been such for 30,000,000 years.
This is not the chimerical assertion
of a theorist, but the result of a long
and laborious study by perhaps the
man best qualified of all to make an
autlhoritativ, statuncrit to humanity.
Is is ot thie utmost importance to
geologists, many of whom have
doubted whether there was any data
o'i which a definite calculation could
be based. This doubt Lord Kelvin
has removed, and lie giyes absolute
events of different periods of the
world's history whfch he states are
perfectly susceptible to proof sufficient
to satisfy tle the most carping critic.
Lord Kelvin has just issued a for-
mal statement in the matter which
outlines his belief and the reasons
therefore. In support of his mt:ate-
ment that there must have heon a
definite beginning of the world just as
surely as there will be a definite end,
lie referred to his refutation of the
doctrine ot uniformity in geology,
with its accompanying proof that if
heat had been uniiitorly conducted
out of the earth at its present yearly
rate tle globe tweuty million years
ago would have been a inolten, if not

g-seous, mason.
Another argunentt against the
lengths of time required by the older
geologists is sought from the con-
stantly diminishing velocity of tlhe
earth's rotation owing to the tides.
It is shown that a thousand muill:on
years ago the eartl: was revolving
mrnch faster than at present, an.1 con-
sequently that the centrifugal force
was greater. If the globe had be-
come consolidated when traveling at
this faster rate it would have possess-
ed greater oblateness, and tie length
of its equatorial radius would have
been six aund Olo -half kilometers-m .re
than at present. To judge by the
p1roi;ertii oli rucks ani! vby niider-

i,,, lI leIlni ( HIRL II' tlih d t;1 .
('. (lie c ;ni.l iht i ti n ,i tie eati l
Ua.s nlust probably t\oCi.ty or thlirt
miiilliio years agu.
The origin of the atmosphere it
then discussed. At the time of soli
dification there could have been n<
free oxygen, so far as can be seen
and no chemical reaction by which ii
would be liberated. Vegetable life
and sunlight must have come into
play to lprol'tre our atmosphere inl
the course of a few hundred or thous-
and years.
A serious geological question is the
mode of production of the ocean
depths and the eminence of the conti'
nents. Many phenomena are doubt-
less due to strain of cooli ng, but that
does not afford a sufficient explana-
tion in this caae. Lord Kelvin
thinks the cause is to be found in
the change ot density by crystaliza-
tion. Perhaps the strongest argu-
ment against unlimited geological
tite is afforded by c consideration ot
heat of the sun, which, according to
the most recent researches and correc-
tions, may have illuminated the earth
for somewhere about twenty million
Prof. Poulton wanted time to find
invertebrate ancestors for the verte.
rates on the Cambrian recks, and
Prof. Perry had attempted to relieve
biologists of the burden put upon
them by physicists, and once more
provide them with the endless "bank
of time" on which to draw. But the
latest geological estimate of the time
required for the formation of all
strata since the beginning of the
Cambrian rocks was 17,000,000
years, and he can scarcely be de-
scribed as merely a malicious physi-
cist trying to curb the aspi-
rations of the biologists when he
says that this earth could not have
been a habitable globe for more than
thirty million years.

The Raman System Can Become Used Is
a High Temperature.
No one can tell how high a tempera-
ture man can endure until he is sub-
jected to the trial. The effect of an in-
tensely heated atmosphere in causing
death has been but little studied.
"Some years since," says Dr. Taylor,
the eminent Jurisprudent, "I was con-
ulted in one case in which the captain
of a steam vessel was ch:;rg-.d with
,manslaughter for causing a man to be
washed within a short distunev of thbo
)tokeholo of the furnace. The man died
a few hours, apparently frj:n the ef-
fets of his exposure. Yet the tengiue
moois of steamers in the tropius have
been observed to have a temperature as
high as 140, and engineers after a time
become habituated to this excessive
heat without appearing to suffer ma-
terially in health. In certain manufac-
tories the body appears to acquire a
power by habit of resisting these high
temperatures. Still, it has been proved
that many suffer severely.
"In a report on the employment of
children (London).it is stated that in a
glass manufactory a thermometer held
lose to a boy's head stood at 180 de-
grees, and as the inspector stood near
to observe the instrument his hat ao-
tually melted out of shape. Another
boy had his hair singed by the heat
and said that his clothes were some-
times singed, too, while a third worked
In a temperature no less than 160 de-
grees. Amid this tremendous heat they
carry on work which requires their con-
stant attention. They are incessantly
in motion."
In the Turkish baths higher temper-
atures than this have been noted, but
there is reason to believe that serious
symptoms have been occasionally pro-
duoed in persons unaccustomed to them,
and that in one or two cases death has
resulted. All sudden changes from a
low to a high temperature are liable to
cause death in aged persons or in those
who are suffering from organic diseases.
In attempting to breathe air heated to
temperatures varying from 180 to 200

degrees there is a sense of suffocation,
with a feeling of dizziness and other
symptoms indicative of an effect on the
brain, and the circulation is enormous-
ly quickened. An inquest was held on
the body of a stoker of an ocean steam-
ship. He bad been by trade a grocer and
was not accuston:ed to excessive heat.
V, i..;. c.; -;.: .1 before the engine fur-
ace he b-i:as observed to fall suddenly
c.- t. i ;_.,r in a Etate of insensibility.
V';i- carried on deck, it was found he
.::. dead. All that was discovered on a
pu-tinl.rt.n m examination was an effu-
siou of .-.' r. into the ventricles of the
brain. It has now become one of the
rcc gniz-1i causes of death in this coun-
try. In some cases a person may sink
nd die from exhaustion or symptoms
if cerebral disturbance may continue for
eu'm time and the ease ultimately prove
Death from sunstroke, when it is not
immediately fatal, is preceded by some
well marked symptoms, such as weak-
less, giddiness, headache, disturbed
vision, flushing of the face, followed by
oppression and difficulty of breathing,
nd in some cases stupor, passing into
profouni.cooma. The skin is dry and
hot, and the heat of the body is much
greater than natural.
Walk slowly and don't fret, and you
will not experience anything of that
ort.--Philadelphia Times.
A Welsh nip.
Every nation has a Rip Van Winkle
f its own, but the Welsh story of Rip
i unique. He is known as Taffy ap
ion. One morning Taffy heard a bird
singing on a tree close by his path. Al-
ured by the melody, he sat down until
he music ceased. When he arose, what
ras his surprise at observing that the
roe under which he had taken seat had
ow become dead and withered. In the
oorway of his home, which, to his
mazement, had also suddenly grown
older. he asked of a.strange old t.au! for

hii parent-, whi.:.m n i i had l ,ft tI-:ro,. IK
h1r-- :!1 V % rin i.t;s It. . LU ., .
lenrining his name the _Ili.I "i.rd saidl:
"Alas, Taffy. I havin oft.u- hi:;Il my
grandfather, your fatii-'r, l.e k i f yo:.u,
and it was said you were under the
power of the fairies and would not be
released until the last sap of that syoa-
more had dried up. Embrace me, my
dear uncle-for you are my uncle--em-
brace your nephew. Welshmen do not
always perceive the humor of this some-
what novel situation of a youth-for
Taffy was still merely a boy-being
bailed as uncle by a gentleman perhaps
40 years his sonior.-Lippincott's.
Alger Don't Pay for What he
Don't Get.
New York World.
Secretary of War Alger, several
commercial travellers and the Chicago
Decorating company are wondering
who will settle an unpaid bill for
decorating a suite of rooms in the
Great Northern Hotel.
Following instructions supposed to
come from Gen. Alger for elaborate
decorations in a sutie of rooms in the
hotel to be occupied by him at the
time of the Logan monument un-
veiling, the company sent three men.
who pnt in lavish decorations. Gen.
Alger did not stop at the Great
Northern. A party of drummers
occunied the rooms.
Just before Gen. Alger left the city
le was' pr. ated with a decorating
"It's all a mistake," said the Gen.
"Now, General, we have your order
There is Ino mistake. We did tie woi k.
All we ask you to do is to pay this bill.
"Sir!" said tho member of Me
Kinhly's cabinet, "thiu is an outrage!
I owe you nothing. Leave the room
damn you!" But the collector stayed
Then Gen,. Alger asked all about it.
On learning how the debt was incur-
red, lie became even more indignant,
again refused to pay, and the collect-
or left.

Is caused by torpid liver, which prevents diges-
tion and permits food to ferment and putrify in
the stomach. Then follow dizziness, headache,

insomina, nervousness, and,
If not relieved, bilious fever
or blood poisoning. Hood's
Pills stimulate the stomach,
stipatiou, ete. M ( L. ; -'ii i,% ;il lr,1 ii..txi. .
Thtuol0i P1i t: to akL vith luoodls sartpardlia.

Is 'l:-pa'red to cut
and deliver them at reasonable rates.
If you need labor with team call upon
G., \V. SURaER

usuax::::u ..
"$100.00 -
Given Away
SEvery Month
to the person submitting the
o most meritorious inveatiou
during the preceding mo:ttlh.
object of this offer is to en-
courage persons of an iinvent-
ive turn of mind. At the ;
same time we wish to imprss
the fact that :: : ::
It's the Simple,
STrivial Inventions s
That Yield Fortune .
S -such as De I~ong's Hool
and Eye, "See that Hump," I
"Safety Pin," "Pigs in Cto-
ver," "Air Brake," etc.
Almost every one conceives
a bright idea at some time or
other. Why not put it in prac- t
S tical use? YOUR talents may
lie in this direction. May
make your fortune. Why not
qi) try? :: : : :: :: ::
H ~FY"Writo for further information and
qi mention this paper.
Philip W. Avirott, Geti. Mr.,
618 F Street, Northwest,
S"Thbo responsibility of this company
may be judged by the fact that ita t.
S tock is held by over one thousand f
S of the le:md(ing new--'apers In the i-
I United Statet. *.
-- *-- i-- -. --


Of St. Aindrews
;ind the

Bay Country.
We have male arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Comn'any's Tract, also garrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for
Or given for 5 cash yearly suabsriutions.
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 theii
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE DUOY,
St. Andrews. Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we wi;l N i,"(; a:-
a premium, I Sectionil; M;p elof tile ila'
iunitry,. or 1 Map of the City of St. A:-
drews. Either umao old singly-$1


Pi|noe o r





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

Baltimore Twie ani Net Company.
S r.t s-ti e

Sn FU TURE of any E.
If you need FURNITURE1 of anIy kind, call on


40, 42, & 44 S. Palafoxst., Pensacola, Fla.





cF$3P)i tt 2


A FRil Line of Canll



ied GoRods


lMast. Foos & Company's

Double Acting Force Pump,


A"- This is the latest and most complete
Hat m l'iwi r..t ,_,i king plant., in tihe, a,,.nc:. It
l 1.1.,,.h I ti- t t,, k,, ." it in .11 0
S , 1,nlh d- ,th ,' y in'ti i.t eLuldt-_l
I (Il' h,. : 1_!'1 I:. uly or it'rtl of ten
i .n bat,,i'- it ,1i1I] I tel'ft''t I--re. It has a
.:-i 1 h -t,'l ] f ,I. the hih ht of which n:makes
:" .!,' light of lralft. It has ive blad: is I is
' tiIii.' l 10 lold. ;' I .a hnovel, 3 Ia t weI)'or wr:eeding
4 a bull-toniue, 5 a rake. Wrench
Sit, eat h plOw.
S %' have made arrangements b3
h: w' a',in furniihl this plow at
',," I Ut,,t, y priC.e, 3.75, w it,4

-~ 2

.', t to t. Anir \ s i a'.o 7) (euts- fna ug- i e pIow, 11. ri't
-. Ll0. But the lFiOY pIroposes to do better than this and wili send tI I U'.OY
o0-e yvt r anud fu- nish one of these plows complete at the factory for ~i4.50;
purcha au to pay freight.
Thi plow may :be seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at any time
order from the Buoy d -t'ect

Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an invention to
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency for securing patents
in America. We have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice in the
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of
anry _sc,!.tiIC journal, weekly, terms $3.00 a year;
I iLji U months. Specimen copies and HlAND
ujLL o., A'I ENTS selt free. Address
361 Broadwa., New York.

3 LA~i&L..' I J''C~lTE.
avATi~ VAT '' f~~ c-*liv~.` ~ T',etap~a~
219used by
Oni"atain. 1
1Money re,, l e' r. ,.s rrpreunisT. sd ol 46n1
(ttamp~s) for.. '',.1 ,-.1, "7, r~.
ID.L WARD IN'C, 1TWEIi, C3a 14.9th SL. St. Lou%. V&

vi~la ci,, oriqrr~xr rteslc% rrult Cure,
C'~~~ ~A ... ..... 8t)

'ni, nIl.ry to kcui.,


jl mi bIItull o U llr. ,


Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country. ,
May be fund at bis residence on Buenna Vista avenue at night.


smm m


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