Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00182
 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: October 14, 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: VID00182
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


t ~nImp,


VOL. VII. ST. ANDREWS B FLA., OCT. 14, 1897. NO.


Seuntors- Hon. Sain'l Pasco, Mouticello,
Hon S. R. Mallory. Pensacola.
Repreaentatives-- st District, S.M. Spark-
mnan, Tampa; 2d District, R. W.
Davis, Palatka.
Land Office-Register, J M. Barco;
Receiver-N D Wainwright, Gainesville
Governor-W. D. Bloxham; Secretary of
State, J. L. Jrawford; treasurer, J. B.
~Whitfield; Attorney General Wm. B. La-
mar; Comptroller, W. H. Reynolds; Su-
erintendent -f Public Instruction, W.
N. Sheats; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. I. Wombwell; Adjatant Go -
eral, Patrick Houston. Tallahassee.
First District-S. R. Mallory. Pensacola;
second District,Samuel Pasco Monticello.
Twenty-fifth District-J. B. Clarke, We-
Representative, S. M. Rohinson,Chiplev,
County Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Olerk of Cou Q-t rk, Leirgdei
tof VCrhLon;
, eritf,C. G. Allen, Ohipley;Treasurer,
C. Horne,Chiploy; Tax Collector, A.
,,Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor. VW,
B. Gaiter, Econfina; Supcrintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L, Locky;
Chipley; Surveyor, Thos. Culliins, Chip-
justice of the Peace. W, I. Singleterry;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk. W. A. Emmons: School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master,Dr.
W. G Mitchell.
Postmistress, Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
?oatiuaster and Nuotary Public, W. H.
?ostmistress, Mrs Hassellorg.
Postniaster, S. W. Anderson
Postmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
Postmaster, Martin Post.
Postmastel, W. F. Woodford.
Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Postmaster, P. N. Hutchinson.

eotaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins,
Postmaster, W. M. Croman; Coun
tv ioninissiiiier, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of' Cuurts. S. T. Walkley

RE 1 I IOU 8 .
Alethodist-Church cor. Washington ave
and Chestnut st-- ev. W. M. Roman,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and :130
p. m. every vlternute Sunday.
Y. I'. S.C. E.--Prayer meeting at the
Preslyterian church every Sunday afler
j-eon at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Church, corner of Wyoming
avenue and Oincinna i street. Church
uosifernr:, i tlurday lhefore first Sunday
at 4 p. m. Sunday school every Sunday at
9:30 a. m. Preachiiig second and fourth
Sunday in each month. Rev. J. P. Smith,
Preshyteriau-Chuirch corner Loraine
.avenue and Dr)ake street.
.atholic-CItrchb corner Wyoming ave-
ine and Foster street
The northern mail, via Anderson, Gay,
Bayhead and Chipley departs everyday
except Sunday at 3:00 o'clock; a. m.;
arrives every day except Sunaay at
':40 p. in.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Croinanton,
Parker, Farnidale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 6 o'clock and arrives, coining west
every afternoon at 1 c clock.

(Incorporated Nov. 7, 1886.)
minutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Between St.Andrews Bay & Gay.... 10c
,' Bayheadl5ec
,, Chipley. 25c
Chipley & Bayhead........ 15c
ir Gay............. 20c
Bayhead & Gay........... 5c
For transmission by telegraph 10c.
extra, not including telegraphic service.
A. J. GAY, Gen'l Mgr.
m -


Lodge No. 142
A.. _L. -& ;A. M
Regular Communi-
cations on Saturday,
on1 or before each full

dne dollar a Year in Advance.

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

Lady Cook, nee Tennessee C. Clafflin.
It shows the occasional perversity
of sentiment that tie e tate of least
value should often be the most es-
teemed, that lIAbor sh',.uili besorned
and afflient idleness held in honor.
Thus the general ambition of thioe
engaged in work of any' ind, andi
especially i.n p1;al woN.l:, i- tu S-
ca. p fiom it, to giathler ,riches and rr-

deblauclier.i; the disciples and atios-
ties of rciisuitli:y. Those inarvellunh
insects, lie hoiiey-bees, give a per-
ei'tual series )i objA.ct-lessonm in the
proper treatment ,ir drones. Their
remedy may be sharl,, but it is very
Idlene,-s is thie mother of mischief,
and a man or a woman without an
occupation of some sort is on the high
road to moral ruin, it not to finan-
cial. Idleness has been the bane of
women of the wealthy classes in tlhe
past and has seriously rotardedt fe.
male progress. But a new era has
dawned or. the sex. andl it will do-
volve upon the enlighteneli mnembieis
of all classes to lead the way for a
thorough anil priJman.ot.t efithnll. i1
is gratifying to know that the idlers
are in a comparatively small mni:icri-

tire; for with a large class, a gentle- ty. Many of onr har-lest worke-rs .re
man is In't as in old times a man of men of rank and wealth. Onuri n
gentle birth or gentle markers, but tional sports are robust and indicate

simply one who can live without
work. We have grown so sordid
that wealth overshadows all. With
the multitude, virtue, valor, learning,
and abilities obtain less esteem than
riches. And even when a stream of
titles flows from the Royal fountain
of dignities, these are almost solely
bestowed upon the very wealthy. If
to preserve an appearance of impar-

a manly, hardy race; the English
gentlemen are not afraid to soil their
hands either at play or work, The
star of effeminate dandyism is no
longer in the ascendant, and the tribe
of Pope's "Sporus" becomes annual-
ly smaller. How savagely the poet
lashbib this dainty "Lord Fanny"--
"Sporus. that mere white curd of
ass's milk."

tiality, a man celebrated for worth or "'Amphibious thing! that acting either

genius here and there receives one. it

The trifli h a th ted


New JDisqitiiltiolitz i thle Vahlue
of Citrus, kruIits.
F'ruitnm n'C Guide. .
T'lh:t leiu'tns andiit. angcs eintaiin
medical vii ties, is a admitted fact
an.ii :g.tllu.h e Iiu 'i u i tiI n lie all
fraternity. Abitle jfoAn their ie's
for tlaviring, lein'tm,,fave othlir and
more important f'lN!I C4i ti fill in
tho ecmii,nii s of thlie. inan ll svhten.
Sprclltlating upon tihdtate of nmai on
the earth and his ~i itio,. it would
seem,, connsiilLeiing tl lresenLeu o(f the
lemon andl orange' i i'.e- le gions open
to civilization, that kjliiztttll" Wna
.t pre-il'estineld .con r. :' ntl thbat the1
e a e placol to ti
i. -
serve an i be unsed. .'-,'a anihe
agaiat. uiany conditions tria ceablu to
civic cro,wling T'onian whose con-
stilutiiin Ihas uniiergione changes ,ikil
assieine all the liabilities o! regcncii-
ation incident to our artificial meiih-
(ods, lemon" juice becomes an inslis-
pensable physical necessity.
In some sections of southern Eu-
,ope, lemon juice cure diarrhea when
all the usual remedies s hnve tailedl,
while orange juice supplies the sys-
tem with almost all the necessary
nourishment to snstain life. In the
treatment of intermittent fever and
ague, the various portions of the
lemon tree can be used to supply an
agreeable but effective substitute fur

t- hnl 8olefrilytnn, m i~r qnuinin. in cases of .ReUrVy or any
ecit on thle list. It oud e aar F
po at he toilet, flatterer at the board, condition due to vtae rdfcet

doable presumption on such occa-
sions for distinguished scientists, in-
ventors, poets, artists, or men of let-
ters to put themselves ou a par with
plutocrats, though the latter may be
destitute of everything but money.
But all these distinctions in favor of
wealth are unwise, unjust, and there-

Now trips a lady and now struts a lord,
Eve's tempter thus the Rabbins have
A cherub's face, a reptile all the rest.
Beauty that shocks you, parts that none
will trust,
Wits that can creep, and pride that
licks the dust."
The moral and material blessings

nutrition, with consequent break-
down of the normal and healthy con-
dition of the blood, there is no medi-
cal agent more efficacious than the
orange or the -lemon, either as pre-
ventive or curative.
Lemon juice has been pronounced
a prophylactic against cholera. Ex-

tore immoral; are calculated to ais- arising trom work are not the only perninets made on the bacilli of both

courage and demoralize the workers,
and must eventually fail to confer

advantages it offers. We are too
apt to think of these alone, to contrast

any honor upon their recipients as our ocean-liners with the trail coiacles
soon as high spirited nime refuse not yet extinct, and our comipicated

them on iHinci.il0l
Intelligent and responsible work is
the privilege and glory of man. It
is true in a sense that other animals
work, and some of them in communi-
ties with regular and orderly divis-
ion of labor: but even so, their efforts
are insicti.ntie, and invariably alike
from age to age-without progress
and without deterioration. Man,
however, can adapt his work to all
circumstances and to all needs. He

cholera and typhoid fever prove that
lemon juice de-trlys them.
Citric acid is believed to owe it-
many virtues to its strong aft''iity fou

net-work of roads and canals anid
--a solet p r ov u

inegnificent. bridges with the once
s a,;,4 imp:ssable hV-
era, now traversed in every direction.
Health is not the least of our benefit.-

whlic it unites to fo in selubesal
Ulic acidl is the bacleof civilizedl mae-
and to this chemical agent in s'jei
form or other wo are indlebtei .or va-

and nothing contributes more to this rious forms of rhenmati.in, gout,

than a regular occupation. Not the
work that overstrains, uor the slavery
of the "sweater," nor the feverish
haste that flurries; but calm, solid,
steady, well-digested labor, fairly re-
nunei ated andi wisely relieved by ra-

has arrived from the flint file to the tional diversion. This is the golden

circular saw, ruom the stone javelin to
the Armstrong gun, from the jade
hammer to tne giant Nasmtyth, and
from fig-leaves to shot-silks. He
burrows into the bowels of the earth
and robs it of its treasures, explores
the bed of the sea and mounts aloft
in mid-air beyond the eagle's highest
flight. He has measured and weigh-

recipe for the Mens sana in corpoe
sano. The poet Cotton said of such:
"Why is our food so very sweet?
Because we earn before we eat.
Why are are our wants so very few?
Because we nature's calls pursue.
Whence our complacency of mind?
Because we act our parts assigned."
Work whets the appetite for pleas-
ure as well as tor food. Work gives

ed the planets, and pu, tihe earth in a zest to enjoyment. Work bestow-
a balance; has mapped out the uni- ed. invests every possession with in-

verse and determinedlthe components creased interest.

We value the

of the stars. Vast and innumerable more that which we produce with our
have been his achievements over the own hands. The fairest flowers are

blind forces of matter; dissolving,
combining. blending and transposing,

fairer lor having been grown by our
own skill. Thus in a thousand wavs,

and subduing all to his service, form- work in its turn becomes a pleasure,

ing new substances, discovering new
materials, and at the same time mul-
tiplying and gratifyi ;g hnnman wants,
pleasures and conveniences. All th s
has been the resn:t of work. Brains
1 1 .- , ,.

moon. and nands nave united or its p'roduc-
Visiting Brothers tlon. The quickest brains the deft-

Fraternally Invited.
W. A. EMmONS. Secretary.

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
... aficavi:s, legalize ackuowledgments,
etc., anywhere in Florida. Special at-
tention given to land conveyances and
to marriage services, and license issued
to lawfully qualified parties. Office at
the B UO Office, St. Andrews Bay.

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

Phlv.ician and Druggist, Postoffice Block,
Offers his profesioinal services to the
citizens of St. Andrews and vicinity.
iHePidence on liuein, Vista avenue.

Notary Public.
Will attend promptly to all business de-
mitiiding hii attention. Office on Bay-
view street, one block northeast-of T
C Danford's store

est hands, have led the way, the oth
ers have followed in their rear.
What wecare and have toddi form
the resultant of the combined forces
of mind and muscle during all the
past existence of humanity.
All honor then to work and to
the workers, whet er their part be
high or low; whether theirs are the
master minds that plan, or the pa-
tient hands that execute. Whatever
their degree, each is essential to the
others, and they to each, as Meneiius
Agippa showed the discontented Ro-
mans long ago in his fable ot the
Belly and the Members. No t properly
informed person could ever suppose it
more desirable to idle than to work,
or that any man of worth could ever
be a do-nothing. The diones of our
commonwealth may be anything from
tramps to Picadilly loungers, may be
beggars or peers, but they have n'
moral right to dv ell amongst an in-
dustrial community. As a rule they
are the pests of society, high an:. low
-its roues, gamblers, profligates, andl

and the industrious experience joys
that the i'le can never know. Hap-
piness, then, as well as duty, urges
us to work. Necessity and self-love
may stimulate us to it, but God in
nature sets us a never-failing exam-
ple ot disinterested and unflagging
industry. None should be without

neuralgia and kinlraol dise:so.
OOrange and lemon jiocu acts ,most
beneficially in reducing a suipluti uric
acic. Urea and the many forms of
kidney and liver derangecnount are
alleviated by the continued use of or-
ange and lemon juice.

TAMPA Times: The ertablilshmnent
of a line of light draft freight boats
between Pensacola and Tampa this
winter seems to be under favorable


Mary Hasty, Eight Years Old,
Came Over All Alone.o
New York Herald.
Alone, but thoroughly independent,
a little Irish lass of eight years. stood
before the immigration authorities
Friday and quickly answered their
enquiries. She was Mary Hasty, of
Irishtown, County Mayo, Ireland, a
passenger on the White Star steam-
ship Britanic, which arrived Thurs-
day night. A valise nearly as large
as the owner, a tag marked with her
name and destination, and heavy3
shoes, eleven inches luiig, which
clanked like the aItiLcingbchouits of a
nmiistrel, made the yon'l.fnl traveler

his shaRe in the great brother hood of conspicuous wherever ahe went.

labor and women should be permitted
to participate as freely as men. '"'he
no-nothings of either sex, howev-
er, may serve, like the drunken
en Helots for the Spartan youth, "to
point a moral and adorn a tale." But
to treat them as superior citizens and
to dub them as "ladies" and "gentle-

The little miss was "tagged" to
Mrs, Kaunt of Sheepshead Bay,
When the line formed in the large
office for the customary queatii'1ing,
Mary took her place and gave the en-
quirimn official quite a shock when
he glanced at her diminutive figure.
Her name, age native place and des-

tlemen" on account of their useless- tination came without a stumble, but
ness, .s an outrage to the industrn- when the official reached the question,
ous and a disparagement of man's "What is your occupation?" the

highest function-work.

Washington Star: "It's jes' my
luck." said Farmer Corntossel,


"I'n the wast guesser

a-goin'. The only sure way for a
man to git along, is ter make up his
mind what he's a-gointer do an' keep
doin' jes' that."
"Have you had bad luck?"
"Nothin' else. Last year I raised
wheat wvien 1 orter hev tuk in sum-
mer boarders. This year I tuck sum-
muer boarders when 1 orter hev raised

child paused a moment and then
said, "I'm not doing anything now,
I've gone to school nearly all nmy
life in a convent in County Mayo."
When she was asked how much mon-
ey she had, Mary fumbled under a
red bib which she wore atil brought
forth a ten cent piece, which fur safe
keeping had been encasel in some
Irish moss.
Mrs. Kannt had been notified of
the child's arrival, and when ushe
reached the barge office thece was
Mary, sitting behind her valise.

"I suppose, Mr. Lewis, that you will
sleep Ibor tonight, as this house is now
It ocenrred to Burrow? at :cme that
-f~fir7'Wlis olpportunity to continue the
line of inquiry suggested by Mr. B.rnes
in his note. Therefore, without wait-
ing for Lewis to reply, he said:
"Squire, you say this hou-e is now
the property of this young man. I hope
both of yon will pardon umy asking
whether a will has been found."
"I am not at all offended," said
Lewis promptly. "That i a very proper
question. Squire, do you know anything
about this?"
'"Why, yesl I should have spoken to
you before. I have tho will in my pork-
et now. It was given into my keeping
by your father, some time ago. I donot,
however, know its contents, except that
I am named as one of the executors, for
he had the document drawn in Boston
and gave it into my hands in a sealed
envelope. Here it is, as I received it."
He drew forth a legal looking envelope
of large proportions. "Shall I open it?"
Lewis nodded, and Burrows was too
curious to know its contents to call at-
tentiou to the fact that it might be as
well not to read the will until notice
could be given to other possible bene-
ficiaries under its provisions. The squire
forthwith opened and read the paper. In
substance it was to the effect that the
house and all available funds should
become the unconditional property of
Virginia Lewis. There was a clause in
which an allusion was made to the son;
but, far from making him a legatee, it
was plainly explained that Lewis pere
considered that his son had forfeited all
claim upon his bounty, and therefore no
direct provision was made for his re-
ceiving any part of the estate. But there
was a request that, in case the young
man should return home, Virginia
should do for him whatever his circum-
stances seemed to require.
Burrows listened with close attention
and quoted this cluuse with much in-
terest. Here was evid'n c Q th &
,young nian, thc ..prs
have committed the crime ith the cer-
tainty of inheriting. Lowlf then said,
"Well, gentlemen, it ms that I am
not the owner of t"hlt house after all,
and therefore I launot sleep here without
the permission of my cousin. But I sup-
pose you can arrange that much for me,
at least?" He appealed to the squire,
who replied:
"I am sure of it. Virgie would not
turn a stranger from her roof, and I am
confident that when she understands
that you are so near a relative she will
offer you the hospitality which is due to
you. In fact, if I know her character, I
doubt if she will accept the property at
all, now that you have returned."
"Once more," said Burrows, "I hope
you will see that I am speaking con-
scientiously when I remind you, Mr.
Lewis, that you have given us no proof
of your identity. Of course your word
alone was sufficient this morning when
we were coming here. We expected to
find Mr. Lewis alive, and it would have
been his privilege to satisfy any doubt.
But now, under the peculiar circum-
stances, I hope you don't miscontrue
my motives"-
"Not in the least," replied Lewis.
"You are investigating a murder and
arm right to demand a thorough expla-
nation of my movements and proof of
my identity. I am a stranger to you,
and you have but my unsupportedword.
I am more glad than sorry that I am
disinherited by my father's will. I did
not deserve any consideration at his
hands anyway, and under the distress-
ing circumstances, and considering my
appearance just after his violent death,
were I his heir it might seem-you un-
derstand? I might be implicated!"
"Nonsense! Nonsense" exclaimed
the squire. No one would think such a
thing." The squire's positive assertion
made Burrows feel a little uncomfort-
able, for he was inwardly conscious that
he was entertaining the very idea at
that moment. Lewis continued:
"As to my identity, fortunately I
foresaw that the time might some day
come when I should wish to prove to
my father that I am indeed his son.
Therefore I have carefully preserved the
last three letters which I received from
him, determined, should it ever be
necessary, to produce them as proof of
my identity, in the event of his failing
to recall my changed face. Now he is
dead, but the evidence thus attainable
assumes, it seems, an increased value. I
have preserved the letters in my pocket-
book through all these years, and from
frequent reading they are not in a very
perfect condition, though I hope suf-
ficiently decipherable for you at least,

squire, to recognize their genuineness."
So saying, he produced a dilapidated
wallet and took from it three letters,
apparently quite old. They were in en-
velopes that scarcely held together, and
the edges of the folds of the letters were
almost worn through in places. Never-
theless the writing was sufficiently dis-
tinct to be legible. The squire and Bur-
rows looked through them, and the for-
mer unhesitatingly declared that he rec-
ognized the handwriting as that of
John Lewis. The contents were not es-
pecially interesting, being simply such
as a father would send to a son absent -
at school. A detective is naturally sus-
picious. He is apt to doubt and oues-

I On to the last, and though Burrows
I was comparativel"nhew he nevertheless
possessed this trait to a strong degree. I
Her therefore examined the date of the
I postiark, which was 1872. Althouggh
h onuld not but accept tills as uunm-
peaohable evidence that the- young
man's story was correct, still, without
knowing exactly wvhy he did so, he cop-
iled down the address on the envelopes,
Which was:
"John Lewis, Jr. Care T. Jamison,
Esq., Washington Heights, New York
City, N. Y."
".Mr. Lewis," said the squire, "I am
satisfied that you are my friend's son,
and I am sorry that this will leaves you
nothing by its provisions. I sm sure, as
I told you just now, that Virgie will
do what is right. I will see htr at
He tapped gently on the door of Vir
Sginia's room and was admitted. While
he was absent Burrows took the oppor-
tunity to ask Lewis a few more ques-
"'Mr. Lewis," said he, "how long is
it since you were at sea, and why did
you give up the life? Though perhaps
you mean to return to it?"
"Oh, no. I have had enough of it.
The beautiful case and comfort of the
messroom, described in the books of
adventure written for boys, are very
much overdrawn, I assure you. It was
this kind of literature which first made
me long for the sea. After I became a
sailor in earnest the charm of the ro-
mance dimmed considerably before the
stern reality. I was sorry enough that I
had left home."
"Why, then, did you not return
"Ah, that is easier said than done I
shipped for a voyage to Uhina. There 1
was forced to leave my ship and find
another homeward bound, which was
not easy, or else to follow the fortunes
of my messmates. I chose the latter, the
consequence being that it was five years
before we reached tiuo States again, and
then it was on the Pacilo coast. As
there was little chauce of finding my
tler anuywayT, siuce I knew he had

WM1A.lZU u trip to iurope, I afcnro-
ly felt like crossing the whole breadth
of the country on the errand. So I
shipped again, and so it was from one
ab to another. aud thIe years rolled
"Still, you havo come home at last
and found out where your father was
located too?"
"Yes. My ship touched at Ports-
mouth. As we were so near to where
my father last was and as I was pretty
well sick of the sea, I concluded to give
it up and come to Lee, with the faint
hope that I could hear something of
my father's whereabouts. The result
you know."'
"Yes, and I sympathize with you
very much. I hope you will pardon my
having appeared to doubt your identity.
I am trying to discover a murderer, and
it is my duty to make every one account
for himself."
"Let us say no more about it I un-
derstand your motive exactly and am
really glad that you are so careful in
your investigation. I hope you will be
successful in finnudg the criminal. He
must be discorf'red at all hazard. I
may have been a bad son to my father
while he was living. Now I must do all
in my power to avenge him." Lewis
spoke with so much feeling that Bur-
rows did not for a moment doubt his
sincerity and determined to redouble
his efforts to be the one to place the
murderer in custody.
At this junutnro the squire returned,
followed by Aliss Marvel and Virginia,
both of whom he introduced to Lewis
and to Burrows. To the former the
young ladies bowed cordially, and it
was evident that the squire had left no
doubt in Virginia's mind as to his iden-
tity, for she greeted him as a relative,
though with no undue-fow of feeling.
Toward Burrows it was different.
Though she offered him a room in the
house during his conaeotion with the
case, it was done in a Tormal way and
with a certain hauteur of manner not
easily misunderstood. However coldly
offered, it suited Burrows to-accept the
invitation, and elie showed him to a
chamber on the next floor, just above
the one which had been used as a sleep-
ing apartment by John Lewis. Virginia
then descended to the parlor, and, ad-
dressing Lewis, she said:
"If you do not mind, I will give you
the same room that yuur father had."
Lewis acquiesced and followed her as
she led the way.
The squire thereupon started for his
home and escorted Miss Marvel to her
Burrows retired early that night, in-
tending to be as fresh as possible for the
next day's work. He slept so soundly
that when he awoke, with a sudden con-
sciousness of having been disturbed by
some extraneous sound, it was impossi-
ble for him to determine whether be bad
slept for hours or minute. Indeed he
could not even understand thoroughly
what it was that he had heard. It left
the impression on his mind of an ob-
ject, such as a chair perhaps, which had-
been overturned, but whether he had:
really heard anything or only imagined'
it in connection with some vagary of
dreamland he could not be sure. How-
ever, though he had been sleeping
soundly, he was now thoroughly aroused
and could not dismiss the idea that he

had heard a distinct and loud sound,
but whether in his own room or in an
adjoining apartment or even down
stairs puzaled him.
He lay quiet, straining lo catch the
least evidence of a repetition, but no
sound reached his acutely attentive ear
save his own breathing and the ticking
of his watch beneath his pillow. The
latter, however, suggested that be
Wight at least learn how long he had
slept. Striking a match, he lighted the
oil lamp and found it to be but 10
o'clock, whereas he had thought that it
Imunt be near day. Finding that there
would be time enough to spare to an in-
vestigation and still to obtain a good
night's rest afterward, he dressed and
left the chamber. Crossing the hall, ha
entered tNR room on that side of the.
house, thinking that from. that -diree-
tion had come the noise wiMch hia wio, :it
tnrbed his slumbers. Looking about-
him, it seemed evident that nothing
had been disturbed, or else it had been

Provineaal preedla.
It is now universally conceded thla
the most undeniable mark of provincial
breeding is to open converiation with a
slight acquaintance-on meeting him
or her--with the remark, "You do not
remember me," or 'I see that you have
forgotten my name." It has been dis-
covered that it was said by Lord Ches-
terfield, that prince of wits and most
polished noble of his day, that a
man must, indeed, have spent his
life in the country whose circle of -ac-
quaintance is so small that he can put
a name to each member of it the instant
he sets eyes upon him. And the man
who feels himself of such vast impor-
tance that his name must impress itself
indelibly on the memory of the hearer,
even when heard on more than one oc-
oasion, displays an ingenuous self satis-
faction which reveals but slight knowl-
edge of the vastness and constant occu-
pations of the world of fashion and
breeding. "A man's name," adds my
lord, "is of no consequence whatever
until his own charms and qualities have
made him an intimate, and even then
'tis not his name that is remembered,
but himself."
It is consequently absolutely proper,
in addressing any but an old friend on
meeting after even a slight lapse of
time, that one should begin by saying
casally one's own Jame, as for in-
stance, "I am Mr. (or Mrs.) ---- ; we
met at So-and-so's last week (or last cen-
tury)." The ease and grace with which
these opening remarks are made are said
to be the unmistakable stamp of the
"caste of Vere de Vere"-American


I made bold to s o Dr. uauea^ U
thousands upon thousands 1o, mn ,i'4 .
were not specially interested tasati i '
work had read his book with delight
and that to me the marvel was not that
he could do what he did in the field,
but that he could write such book *
about his experiences
"The best thing in it, to my notion,"
I said, "is your description of your dra-
matic meeting with Jackson on Franm
Josef Land, and the best part of that
was your reference to the manner in
which the wild man's sharpened senses
discovered the fragments of the soap
which the civilized European had used
in his morning ablutions."
"It is really true," replied Dr. Nan-
sen, "that I could smell that soap as
plainly as if it had been a strong per.
funma Johansen noted the same thing
when he came up. In fact, for several
days our sense of smell was wonder-
fully acute. As I approached Jackson's
hut I thought I could smell everything
it contained and give a sort of inven-
tory of its stores withoutentering. In a
day or two this acutenoss wore off and
i we became quite normal in that as well
as other respects. But I wonder if a
" man were to live will for a few years
if his sense of smell would not become
quite as keen as that of an animal?"-
Cor. Chicago Tinms-Ierald.
Laying Bricks.
A bricklayer can lay about 1,500 or
1,600 bricks in a day of 10 hours where
the joints are left rough, about 1,000
per day when both faces have to be
worked fair and not more than 500 a
day when carefully jointed and faced
with picked bricks of a uniform color.

"The Foot

kof a Fly"

asys an eminent English doctor, ,*wll
cary enough poison to infoar Ikomus.
hold." ln summer-time, more epec-
tally, disease germs ill the air, multi-
todes are infected, fall 11l, die muldi-
tades escape. These messengers of
mischief do not exist for millions. Why
not Because they are healthy and strong
-..protected as crocodile is against gun-
shot. It is the weak, the wasted, the
thin-blooded who fall ; those who
have no resistive power so that a suddea
cough or cold develops into grmer
e asm. We hear of.catuhing disease
hy not catch health We can do it
by always iw4rirtig oar healthy

of Cod-liver Oil, is condensed nourish.
Plant; food for the building up of the
M tem to resist the attacks of disease.
.Aiiould be taken ia reasonable doses
idl summer long by all those whose
weight is below the stanLdrd of hea.tn.
If you are losing ground, try a bot:ie
IS =16 by &U arugsts=5 at s". anait UM


--L-. *1 1\ I-C


r 1 1 1

Washington County
A N I)

West Florida
Against the World.

NorT.-It must he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailor sometimes find it ium-
uessuible to make schedulee time it mus t lie
etarged to the elements; thie do the best
they cani.

Thel schooner Gannot arrived from
Penisacola, Mondaty discharged a
heavy consignmont of freight for t.
F. Urakin & Sun, and then proceed-
el up East Bay with goods for iner-
chants at 'tie variounspoints.
The Cleopttra arrived from Pensa-
cola Wedneslay night tihe 6th, laden
principally with salt and other mer-
chandlise 1ui L. M. War'- & Co.
Apaincliiclia 'iniie . 'flih steo;>in-
er Allpha is tied ni; tu the docki at
the Kennedy mill bit alnd it i re-
tiain there (i\r tihe ipreeorit-proLbally
until the fever dlisappears from
Mobile--ihen sbhe will re Aun her
trade between that point and Ala-
lachicola. ....Tie schooner Ma ry
Mac war wrecked' in the bay near
tWet Pass during the heavy squall
of last week, luring which time slihe
has drifted into sliallow water ant.
pounded ouit her oti tom. Tile crew
escapald wwitholit injury. Mr. Shif-
field's boat canib near being wrecked
at the same lime.

Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ate points. Leaves St. A!drews daily
(except Sundayi) at 6:00 a. rn.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. m.; leave Wetappo
at I:00 p. m.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. in. Makes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromanton, P'arker. Pitts-
bIrg and F.irmd.ile. For passelgcr and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral postolfifices.
DAVIu M. WITHERILL, Contractor.
LeavesSt. Andrcsi Bay every Tuosdnv.
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather penimidiuxg). Special atten-
tion will Ie given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on
East and North aly, -'asseigers for
points on itllher aru of the Bay can
depend upon securiiin prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WABtR & Co.. Agis

atlie r.
The following tale shows whnt thle
temperature at St. Andrews has heen
during the past week, from olhervatlions
taken at (lie llvor onice each morning
and noon:
St Morn. Noon.
Thursday ....... Ot 7 69!) 67
Friday .......... 8 66 75
Satnday........ 9 69 70
Sunday ......... 10 66 74
Moaday...... ." II 64 72
Tuesday......... :2 62 70
Wednesday...... 1 13 65 78

Yelow Jack Preventative.
Guard against Yellow Jack by keep-
ing the system thoroughly clean and
free from germ breeding matter. Cas-
carets Candy Cathartic will cleanse the
system and kill all coutagions disease

The Young Peoples Baptist Union
meets at the Baptist church every
Sunday at 3 .. in. All invited.
The Y. P. S. C. E. meets every Sun-
day afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the
Presbyterian church. All interested
in Christian Endeavor work are
earnestly invited to attend.

-Wannamaker & Brown's samples
for Tailor Made Suit.s at L. M. Ware &
Co's. Call a,.d get prices.
-J. M. Wills is having a cabin put
upon his yacht, the Thulma. W. I. Sin-
gletary is superintendiFig the work.
-Rev. C. J. Hammitt will pPeach in
the Methodist church, Thursday, night,
Oct. 21, at 7 o'clock. All are cordially
invited to attend.
-A good big Tablet for 5 ots; a larger
one for 8 cts and a good thick school
tablet with 175 leaves for 10 ct; 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
apiearin the current issue.
-Send 16 cents in currency or post-
age stamps to H. C.. McFadden, Assist-
ant General Passenger Agent, Plant
System of Railways, Savannah, Ga, for
deck of handsome playing cards.
-Everyone desires to keep informed
on Yukon, the Klondykeo and Alaskan
gold fields. Send lOc for large Compen-
diumpf vast information and bli color
map to Hamilton Pub. Co., Indianapo-
'lis, Ind.
-A. J. Trisket has'his building for a
shingle and corn-grinding mill ercoTeit"
upon his residence lot on Buena Vista
-avenue, and will in a few days have the
machinery in place, Ad be ready for
-Parents and guardians interested in
securing the most practical Business
Education for.their children at the least
expense, should correspond with the
DeFuniak Business College, DeFuniak
Springs, Fla. Catalogue free.
-The St. Andrews public school
opened on Monday last. with an at-
tendance of forty-six pupils. Prof.
Lipes says that a very satisfactory in-
terest in the school work is being man-
ifested by those in attendance.
-Wagoners and fish haulers cani find
plenty of fish all the time and fish roe
and oysters in their season at W. H.
Shand'sstore, Parker, Fla.; also pleas-
ure boats for those wishing to make ex-
cursions to the Gulf or 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 St. Audrews Bluff, orBuena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office.
-That the richest and largest depos-
its of gold the earth has ever produced
up to the present time have been found
in the Alaska Klondyke country is now
an established fact. We call your at-
tention to the advertisement of the
.Alaska Klondyke Gold Mining Compa-
n,. int hnnit_. ;.iAr.iifW p


St. Andrews Bay Quarantine
Action approved .
STlhe following dispatch was receiv-
ed by the A4sitant State Board of
Health Officer on Monday, last.
PENSACOLA FLA., Cot., 11 '97.
V.- A. Emmons, Assistant State
Board of Health Officer, St. Au-
drews Bay, Fla.
No truth in report of fever in A pa-
lachicola. If your information is
correct about parties visiting tlhe
Mobile boat. they must be held ten
days. Communicate this to your


State Health Officer.

Following this dispatch came a
letter Tuesday night, which among
other matters relating .to the quaran-
tine operations here, contained the
"You did quite right in your in-
structions to Mr. Dox:ader. I trust
You may have -no difficulty in the
matter and that the citizens of your
community will see at once that no
discrimination must be made in
quarantine matters; all who may ex-
pose themselves no matter what
their social or official position must
be amenable to quarantine ,regula-

A few weeks'ago the editor was taken
with a very severe cold that caused him
"to be in a most miserable condition. It
was undoubtedly a bad caseof lagrippe
snd recognizing it as dangerous te took
fleps to hbrlu'nl about a speedy
...., _.,4 ..., ..... :- .. .

"y' anuute ClUl. U "l-. ri aeri.v e f oft h: iain-
-If you are thinking of buying prop- heraina's Coughr Remedy and tje manly
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi- good reconimend.~tiuns included therein
ilnity, you cannot afford to purchase we concluded to m ira fir t trial of the
until you have conferred with the pro- medicine. To say tlhat"l satiifactoryr
priotorof the BUOY. If you areshort of in its results, is putling it vtev'r nillllj v iu-
money and want to buy on your own deed. It acted like magic and the result
time for actual settlement you can be was a speedy and permanent cure. We
accommodated have no hesitancy in recommending this
-The Premium List for the Tobacco excellent Cough Remedy to anyone af-
Fair to be held at Lake City, Oct. 27th flicte with a cough or cold in any form
and 28th has been received. Premiums _'he Banner of Lierty, Liertvtown,
ranging from $10 to $100 are offered, Maryland The !5 and 50 cent sizes for sale
and every effort will be made to make by L M. Ware & Co., St. Andrews and
the affair one of the most interesting Bachead, and all medicine dealers.
events in the history of the state, as
well as further establishing the fact _.- **- ,
that Florida grown tobacco is second to A
none in tne world A
-The people of Washington county
will experience a shock of surprise to
learn that John Roche, postmaster at
Vernon, and one of the best known c't-
izeus of the county, died at his resi-
dence in Vernon on Monday, the 4th U
inst of typhoid pneumonia. No man in R.C -
the county was held in greater esteem i|
than Mr. Roche, and visitors to the

Graves or the Klondike. county seat will miss his familiar press
Although there are very few people ence and proverbial cordial greeting
In the country, one is continually sur- -Tampa Times: The Rev. John
priced at first by perceiving a solitary Johnson arrived in the city this morn
white tent standing on some prominent ing from Cedar Key on the Gospel sbir
point or cliff which overlooks the river. Glad Tidings. Mr. Johnson ll re
At first this looks cheerful, and we sent Glad Mr Johnson r
many a hearty hail across the water to main the city about two weeks where
usch habitations, but our calls were he will return to Apalachicola and move
never answered, for these are rot the his family to Tampa, where he will lo-
dwellings of the living, but of the dead. cate. The Times welcomes Mr. John.
Inside each of these tents, which are or- son to our midst, as he is a man who la-
dinarily made of white cloth, though bors unceasingly hor the moral uplift.
sometimes of woven matting,-is a dead F of any co y i wic h ma
Indian, and new Areliig of any community in which he may
anowshoes, oruauuauta.and other per- a .
sonal effects.s do not think the custom -Of a dozen or ore different varie-
of leaving those articles at the graves ties of strawberries tested at the BUoY
impliesany boliid that they will be used Farm. the Nonesuch is the only one
by the dead man in another world, but that has given entire satisfaction, the
simply signifies that he will have no plants proving the hardiest to with-
more se for the things which were so stand insect enemies, the fruit the fin-
dear and necessary to him in lifo-just
as, among ourselves, articles which est and a most persistent and constant
have been used by some dead friend are fielder until after every other variety
henceforth laid aside and used no long- has ceased bearing We have a few
er. These dwellings of the dead are al- thousand plants of this excellent varie-
ways put in prominent positions, corn- ty for sale at 50c- per 100; Ge extra if
handing as broad and fair a view as sent by mail For the south, now is a
ean be obtained. At Pelly we saw sev- sclerdid time to plant; for farther
eral Indian graves which were sur- north plaoo your orders'now and get
rounded by hewn palings, rudely and t
fantastically painted, and sometimes by the plants as soon as the season will
poles--Outing. permit.
-The warm controver-y in Chipley
lrhtre Population. over the postmastership has been
It is now stated that the world will brought to an end by the ap 'ointment
be overpeopled at the end of 175 years. of G. M. Hawk as postmaster at that
This brings us to the year 2072, when place. The editor of the BuoY has not
s population, at the present rate ofthepleasureofanaquaintancewith Mr
m will be .9K000. 000 eop l Hawk; but while he has known blq ri-

Croup Quickly Cured. val, Mr. Wiselogel for many, many
NovNTAr* GGLN, Ark.-Our children years, and frequently tested and proved
his friendship, and while he having
were suffering with croup when we receiv- his friendship, and while he having
were sa during with croup when Cw recir- held the office under a previous admin-
ed a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Rem- traction and proved himself thorough-
edy. Itafforded almost instant relief. ..F. trtion and proved himself ttorough-
A. Thornton. T.is celebraled recdv ia ly competent and popular with the pa-
A. Thornton. This celebrated remedy v ti-ensof the office, our preference was
for sale hy L. M. Ware & Co., St. An- tnsofthe ofice, our preference was
drsws and Bhahead,. and allmelCdieine naturally for him, no doubt is enter-
draws ,an tainted that the new appointee will make
an efficient and accommodating post-

~R(.II. nRr1 nto cIre o ny"
ple and booklet free. Ad. STERLING REMEDY C1

Full Details Gladly Given.
A Railroad Official's Experience.

-Rev. L. H. Wilson will bold divine
service in the Presbyterian church on
next Sunday, morning and evening, at
usual hours.
-"Lewis' mnu's and women's Ox-
ford ties, from $1 to $2, and a nice lot of
patent tip low cuts at $1 a-pair at at L.
L. Ware & Co's.
-St. Andrews Bay boatmen and fish-
ermen are cautioned against going on
board any vessel from Mobile or other
yellow-fever infected point or commun-
icating personally with any member of
the crews of any such craft. Every vi-
olator of this order will be rigidly
-Very many St. Andrews people
will remember Mrs. Jno. Knott, of Peo-
ria, Ills., who, with Mr. Knott, has
spent several winters here in St. An-
drews, and will be pained to learn that
that amiable lady died at her home in
Peoria on the 30th ult., after an illness
of seven weeks.

Dr. Stilley, the gentleman who
purchased the Braxton property,
tornerly the Hoover place, and hose
family have occupied it since the
purchase, several weeks ago, arrived
himself from Jackson county, on
Friday last, anr will roma in here for
two or three weeks.
J. L. BAker and family of C% press,
Jackson county, who for several
clays has been sojourning in the
Walworth house, returned home on
Friday fast.
W C. C:Slide, a former well-known
citizen ot St. Andrewv,' now of
Ashford, Ala.. is spending a few
days aiong his old neighbors andl
acquaintances here.

Trusty Servant.
In the "Land of an African Sultan,"
Walter B. Harris describes the traits
of Seim, a servant fully devoted to his
master's interests, An incident in illus-
tration is cited:
I had been telling a story, half from
imagination, half from an old fable.
The men had listened in breathless si-
Ai it true?" one of them asked.
for "l lihdtii say anytjit1g
8L11m had given the answer.
S"Yes, he said, "it is true" "
"low do you know?" naked one.
"Because I was thcre and saw it all,"
responded Suilm.
I was staggered. I had exaggerated
the story, which was not true at all,
and was rather proud of the effect it
had produced on the men, but Selim's
ready lie took my breath away.
Send 16 certs'in currency or postage
stamps to H. C. McFadden, Assistant
General Passenger Agent, Plant Sys-
tem of Railways, Savannah, Ga., for
deck of handsome playing cards.

cae of constipation, Cascarets are the Ideal Laxa.-
rip or gripe.but cause eas~natural results. Sam-*
)., Chicago, Montreal. Can., or New York. snl.
As$ or --cww"(w a& w.<

Tinie T sie in eAllect Sept. 5th, 1897.

o 58 6,. 36
8:00 p.m. 7:55 a.m Lv Montgomery
9:43 p.m. 9:44 a.m "' Troy
10:56 p.m. 11:07 a.m. Ar Ozark
11:32 p.m. 11:42 p.m Pinckard
1:48 a.m. 2:18 p.m Bainbridge
3:00 a m. 3:55 D.m Thomasville
3:44 a.m. 4:44 p.m. Quitni..i
4:12 a.m. 5:15 D.m. Va'donai
4:55 a.m. 6:03 p.m. Durpont
5:51 a.m. 7:0? p.m. Ar Wnycr ,ss
n:->0 a.m. 9:30 p.m. Ar Jacksoniillh
Train No 82 leaves Montgomery, 4:0uI p.m.;
Train No u3 arrives Montgomery,-10:4:.a.m :

SN-. 57 No. 33
Ar 7:-14 a.m. 9:90 m..
604 a.m. 7:35 p.m.
Lv 4:47 a.m. 6:22 p.m.
4:15 ,im. 5:50 p.m.
.S .1.ni. 3:43 p.m.
'.45 a ni. :2:35 p.t.,.
.sh. 1:35 p.m.
11:19 p.m. ]:1)4 p.m.
10:31 p.m. 12:16 p.m.
9:3J p) .n. 11:15 a.1n
Lv 7:1l0 p.m. 8:2l0 n.m.
Troy, (6:40 p.m; Pinekard, 10:20a.1.
Troy. '.00 a.nm Piunukardl. 5:011) an

6:00 a.ru. 9:30 p.m. l.v Waycro-s Ar 7:511 p.m. 11:)0 a. in.
9:50 a.m. 12:30 a.m, Ar Savannah 4:1.i p.mI. :44 an.m.
4:50 p.m. 5:10 a.m. Charleston Lv 6:30 a.m. 0.30 a.m.
3:00 a.m. 8:10 n.m. Lv Waycross AT 7:45 p.m. 9:45 a.m.
7:50 a.m. 10:30 p.m. Ar Brunswick Ly 5:15 p.m. 7:00 a.m.
9:20 a.m. 9:45 p.m. Lv Jacksonville A r 6:40 .m.. 7:30 a.m
10:30 a.m. Ar St. Augustine "-
10:55 a.m. 12:15 a:m. Palatka 4:65 p.m. 5:00 a m
1:20. p.m. 3:45 a.m. Sanford 2:16 p.m. 1:48 a -
2:52 p.m. 4:53 a.m. Winter Park 1:26 p.m. 12:30 a n
3:05 p.m. 5:05 a.m. Orlaido 1:15 p.m. 12:17 a ,n
3:43 p.m. 5:48 a.m. Kissi.nmee 12:46 p.m. 11:31 p..n.
5:20 p.m. 7:40 a.m. Lakeland Lvll:37a:m. 9:45 p.m.
7:12 a.m. Lv Dupont Ar 8:04 p.m. 8:04 a.m.
9:01 a.m. Ar Live Oak 6:25 p.m. 6:05 a.m.
10:50 a.m. "' High Sprin s 4:50 p.m. 1:20 a.m.
11:55 aan. Gainesville 3:55p.m. 3:15 a.m.
1:50 p.m. O,:ala 2:05 p.m. 1:30 .m.
S3:32 p ur p.m. e1-':0u5 a.m.
6:50 p.m. Lakelanil Lv 9:31) a in. 9:30 p. I.
6:50 p.m. 7:40 a.m. Lv Lakeland Ar 11:37 a.m. 9:15 p.m.
7:30 p.m. 9:15 a.m. Ar Tampa Lv 10:30 a.m. 8:00 p.m.
7:40 p.m. Tamoa Bay Hotel 7:45 a.m. 7:50 p.m.
9:55 a.m. Port Tampa "10:00 a.m. 7:25 p.m.
1 :"0 ,.m. Ar Punta Gorda Lv 3:20 p.m.
Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullnan Palace Sleepin. Cars between Jaksonville
.... Sleping Cars between Ja 'ksonville

and 't. Louis, also through day coach between Jacksoinville and Nashville; also free
reclining chair cars between Jacksonville nnd Montgomery. Nos. 33 and 36 carry
Pullman Palace Sleeping C:rsbetween Jacksonville and Nashville. Nos. 82 and
83 daily except Sunday: all others daily. 'or anv other informat':or apply to any
Plant System agent, or R. L. TODD, Div. Pass Agt. Motgomnry,*Ala., C. H.
MoFADDEN, Asst. G. P. A. B. W WRENN.Pass.Tr'af' Mr.
P. S.-Send 16 cents for a beautiful deck of Playing Cardls. Something

M R. EDWARD EDMONDS, long con-
nected with railroad construction In
Nebra ka,writes: "My heart troubled
and pained me for 19 years. Shortness of
breath was the constant and most common
symptom. Intense, excruciating pain, gener-
ally followed any severe exertion. Faintness,
hunger without any appetite; fluttering that
made me clutch my breast, and palpitation
that often staggered me as if I would fall,
were frequent attacks. Again, everything
would turn black if I arose from a stooping
posture quickly. Sleepless nightswith their
Dr. Miles' prostrating unrest were
numerous andI could
Heart Cure get norestday or night.
1 consulted leading phy-
Restores slcians and tried adver-
Health tised remedies. They
H a rt...- aiae lno relief. One of
Dr. Miles' circu, .raf?- ? my case so
exactly that I tuuk Dr. Miles' New Heart
Cure and I am now: a yell man. I hope
every one troubled with heart disease will
try Dr. 3il s' remedies. If they will write
me personally, I will gladly give them full
details of my experience." EDw. EDMONDS.
P. O. Box 65, David City, Nebraska.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure is sold on guarantee
that first bottle benefits or money refunded.
HEADACHEcured in 20 minutes by Dr. Miles'
PAIN PILLs. "One cent a dose." At druggists.

lpon for colic. chiolerai morbus, dysentery
nd diarrihoca. It is pleasant to take and
lever fails to effect a. cure. 25 and 50
cet sizes f,r sale by L. M. Ware & Co..
it. Anidrews and Bayhead, and a'l iwmdi-
ine dealers.

Divorce Notice.
First Judicial Circuit of Florida --Circuit
Court of Washington County.
Jas. A. C. Bracken, complainant, vs. Cor-
nelia Ann Bracken, defe=dant-Bill for
I)i vorce.
It being made to appear by the sworn
allegatieis of said hill of complaint that
the (dfelnant is a non resident, it is
therefore ordered that the defendant Cor-
nelia Ann Bracken, do appear, plead, an-
swer or demur to the said bill of conm-
plaint on the 1st day of November, 1897,
the same being rule day of this court, or
said bill will be taken as confessed, and
that this order be published once a week
for four consecutive week in the St. An-
drews Buoy, published at St. Andrews, in
the county and state aforesaid.
Done and ordered this the 28th day of
September, A. D., 1897. W. B. LASSITTER,
Clerk Circuit Court, Washington Co.
W. O. BUTLER, Compl't's Solicitor.



taid to Be Mainly Ircors Who Treat Pa
trons as Intruders.
If your pocketbook allows or fate oi
the desire to see the country compel
you to remain in England, there are
parts where you can ride on your wheel
with great satisfaction and at great ex-
pense. Nothing could be more beautiful
than the midlands, lovelier than the
counties that surround London, but
westward go no farther than Bristol or
Truro, northward than Chester, avoid-
ing Manchester-that is, unless you
mean to go still farther north into Scot-
land, which at times will repay your
enterprise. The southwest is largely to
be avoided. Cornwall and Devon have
the worst roads in civilized Europe-in
fact, the roads and inns explain that
the country is not and never has been
civilized. In the inns you are often
treated as an intruder, and sometimes
cheated in a fashion that would bring
a blush to the cheek of a Swiss landlord,
for the emptiness of the larder the bill
makes up in lavishness. There is hard-
ly anything to eat save cream, but for
that and salt bacon and ancient eggs
you are asked to pay as much as for a
good dinner at theCafe Royal. The inn-
keepers are mainly boors.
As for the roads, they go straight to
the top of all the hills, as uncompro-
misingly as the roads of Bohemia, then
drop down the other side and are unrid-
able in both directions. When not
climbing precipitately, they lie buried
at the bottom of a ditch. They are
,sLaId.. Ill. ,,] uninteresting, rarely ap-
proaching the seacoast or a passing noar
anything that is worth looking at, and
yet we know Englishmen who are pro-
foundly impressed with the belief that
they are the best in England, and there-
fore in the world. The roads, inns and
innkeepers of Scotland are in every way
better, but the fact that the average
Briton spends his holiday on the conti-
nent when he can proves not only that
he wants to get there, but also that he
is driven from his own country by the
shortsightedness of the people who keep
its inns and look after its roads.-Mr.
and Mrs. Pennell in Fortnightly Review.

An Unfortunate Illistration..
One of St. Joseph's able orators qj0
accepted an invitationto speak at a
Fourth of July celebration in a neigh-
boring town. Unfortunately the enter-
prising weekly in the said village saw
the point and that is what hastened the
orator's vacation. The celebration wag
all that was desired, and the orator saw
his opportunity and made the best of it.
Ele was in the midst of his oration when
a point was reached where the growth
of these great United States was de-
scribed. To make the effect more forci-
ble the speaker pointed to a woman in
the crowd who held a babe in her arms.
In a flight of impassioned oratory he
"Look at that Innocent babe as it
nestles in its mother's arms. Just as it
draws nourishment from its mother's
breast to sustain life, so has the coun-
try drawn ai and support from the peo-
le who are upholding its integrity and
The orator observed that the woman
with the infant in her arms turned red,
white aud blue in the face, but he took
it to be a genuine outburst of patriot-
ism. A second glance, however, indi-
cated that .sorminrliing was wrong. At
the cocaclusicun of the addli.-.
was advised by well me-uiing frieiiis to
keep out of the way of the woman to
whom he had directed his remarks. In-
quiry brought out the fact that she was
a confirmed old maid who had not spo-
ken to a man for at least seven years.
She was merely holding the baby for
one of her neighbors. It is reported that
the speechmaker of the day got his hu.t
and walking stick and soon severed his
connection with the assemblage. In the
future it may be wagered upon that the
orator will how close to his text.-St.
Joseph (Mo.) Herald.
Poor Cati
Professor-Margarot, please take the
oat out of the room. I cannot have it
making such a noise while I am at
work. Where is it?
Margarct-- V'by, sir, you are sitting
on it'!"-London Fun.

TlThose who believe chronic diarrhoea to
)e incur tlle should read what Mr. P. E.
;risham of Gaars Mills, Ln., Ilas to say
on the subject, viz: "I have heen a suffer-
:ri from chronic diarrhoea ever since the
var and have tried all kinds of medicine
'or it. At last I found remedy that ef-
'ected a eure and that was Chamberlain's
:olic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy "
'nris medicine can always be depended




Parties en route for St. Andrews Bay or other points
can arrange for conveyance at reasonable rates by adi

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





S .

A Remarkable Clubbing Offer

By special arrangements will the philishors we will accept snbscriptiona
for the 0r70Y p and

Leslie's llHustrated Weekly
'1for one year foi $3.00.
Whein vou consider tl at lie ,price of Leslie" Weekl
Salon is $4.00 a year, Vyo can readily see what a spleudilf
ofler :t is we are niaking.
Leslie's Weekly is tlhe olitst dnd bepst ei;alf-.le.f
o f the great' illustrated New York jourinaiiias is tihe
milost popular and t1he milost enterprising; its illiist.ati,,ii
S* are aell of tile highly st order a-n6 are sunperblly iinteild.
-'hotero is no imlpuirtut event l'ipleliiing. ,ith.,i at hne
or albrid:-il, but thliat a t'iSIEl representative is on InhiIl t11 o cII .mIel withi t '-
pon an .l lpoci:.
Subscribe noiw biothi f>or yourself andl snnme friend's Chiistinis gift*
nltoinber that thi only terms lhy whiich you can avail youi.slef of thin
spluinlii iff'er is to in every instance, remit $3 00 too hle Buor.


F* rI ) lOne party writes as follows of our r897 cats
'leg .1 e: "Wil you pl-asIe .eud me a copy of yottr
., val able N1ursery Ca ali:ue. 1 had a c'-py, bnt
1,ave oaxit. I find so niaiy inlcslins
S.~4i ;* < ,r things in it that I do u-nt wish to be without a
S Our new i898 Catalogae will contain ill the
go* f a'1 good fetures of the 1I 7 cataiogue besides manuv
:'] new ones. Fully I;ln.tstratcd wi.h many new
*. i. j Plholographic Views. We off- a full line of
Fr i t and Ornamental Trees and Shrnbs adapted
S to Southern planting. Catalogue Free. Address
* Newest and Most Profiltb'e THE GRIPPING BROS. CO,
Peach for Southern Plantln". POTOI1A ITUESERIES, MACCIEIrJN FLA.
4 4- * U U "* * 4 4**


Captain, lAS.T.CEJLfRK.

Mobile to Carrabelle, via Pensacola, St. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachicola.

255 Tons Biurde. fPassenger Capacity 50

I-o t AndrewsSB 0yf K ATSand
Mobile t St Crs an o 00 St Andrews Bay to Apdlahicola.. 2 50
S ....( .oi ()onanti ;n.....
A p:l: .iicola.......... 7 00 Car.abelle..... 3 00
C(arra;elle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to aCarabelle....... 7
5th, 15th a d 25,th at 7 p. .. : .... Mobile...........12th, 22d and 2d a.m,
1t AnC'm t .,.th, n.st and 1st a.m.
7th, 17th and 27th p.m... i S. Androews Bay andt .. 2 ..a.dtt m
I .....C(ron iar iton ..... I I 2
8th, 18th and 28th a.m rI.......... lApalascicola .........1 h, 21t and 1st p. m.
th, 19th and 29th a m .........Carrabelle ....... Oth, 20th and 30th on

Connects at Apatachicola 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
address, CAPT. jAS. rr, \ 'O.'r -nYhii a A ~ ,l.,,,l

1rs...I;% ......... ,nx. -, N x uiv & l am a.
Divorce Notice. .- 1- ---- ---- II,__
First Judicial Circuit of Florida-. Circuit Yellow Jack Lillel. Chleheteets Engl sa Diamond Brad.
Court of Washington County. Cascarets Candy Catharttc kills Yellow Nn I
J. P. Hart, Complainant, vs. Lomie Hart, Jack wherever th fid him. o oneNNYROYAL ILL
Jack l vowhever thcy find hil: Noonea
Dicfendant-z-ill for Divorce. who takes Gasear'ts regularly and sys- -rA l naws'.relb Aine t.
It being made to appear by the sworn tematicallvjs in danger from the dreaid- Brand int o rod o e mioe-
aliegitious of said bill of complaint that ful disenat. Cascarots kill fellow fever b.oxe,a id witanhne ribbon. Take"
te n o ai1 ot.her. Reja Ussdangerous T8tltu.-
the defendant is a non resident, it, is germs in tile howels anc prevent new ones tlio and isitation. AtODrggisln,or e ia4
therefore ordered that the detendant Lo- from breeding. 10c, 25c and 50c; all in stamp for particular ar, tertimoniah an
We 11 Reliefofor 1a im" ihiletsar, by retmur
mie Hart do appear, plead, answer or de- druggists. lMain 1,000 Testimonals. OaamePap.
nuir to said bill of complaint on the 1st Sold i alLocaPa' ha. e'"l Co.,Mo"Phlada.
day of November, A. D., I 97, or said bill Notice
will be taken as confessed, and that this Is he-r')hy ven to all parties holdii-n
order lie published once a week for four claims ag :inst tihe c thtc of John Con- I Th 01d eliabIe
consecutive weeks in the St. Andrews stanline, late of Washiiingtox county, de-
Buoy, published in St. Andrews in the ceased, to present thIliemni to incm under- i
aforesaid county and state. signed admin istrator within t twelve a -lsar iTreat a
Dons e and ordered this the 28th day of month s from the date hereof, or tle sanme marriedaor snge n cases tpolre
Sept A i),, 18T. W. B. LASSITrrEtR will lie barred li the statute of limita- 1 abuaee, excesses or Improprieties. SKEIL
Clerk Circuit Court Washington Co. tion. W. 1. SINGLErTArY, Admrl. GUARANTE;D). Board and apartment -
W. O Bli TLia, Conmpl't's Solicitor. Apri: 1-, 18097. tum.hed wlut desired. 4eo- t!O 1r
t~~aAA' w' 'rae. 1 Sv- iUAv& t iwv

.. .






..'Tnllrs.day, Oct. 14, 1897.

Corrected by L. M. Ware & Co.
ugar, ^p lb Tea, "41b
Granulated ..... 6/ He No...... 75
Coffee,A. .... 63% Gunpowder.. 80
,Lt brown..... 6 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffeee, Cond milk, V can
Green.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a.12 ,
Xrbuckle, 6 l $1 Sweetened... 8
intger snaps 31f25 Baking powder
j'ackers, soda. 7 Royal ........ 50
Tobacco, plug 25a50 COampbell. .... 10
.iaisins . Canned fruit
Ipondonlayers. .12, Peaches.... 15a20
Valencia.,. .. T tomatoes ..... 7al0
lic( ... .... 6 Apples........ 10
tppls Pears ......... 15
Evaporated....81 Plhms......... 25
Dried Peaches A8 Apricot........ 25
3ual Oil prgal... 15 Strawberries... 20
jaeoline ......20 ineapple... 20
lorida Syrup... 40 Canned Meats
Ioney. 1.00 Roast Beef... 121
,iuegnr ...... 30 Corned Beef..121
Jheese pr % .... 15 Chipped Beef'.. 2.i
Butter......... 25 Lobster ....... 20
Lard ........ . 6 Salmon.... . 15
Beans .......... 4 Cnned Vegetables
Cocolmut pkg... 10 Baked BennA... 15
Fiuit Pnddini 11) Ci rn ......... 1
"- Jelly, glatss.- .- I ; '" Peas. :...... 15
Lime Juice.. 50 Plum pkin ....... 15
Eggsper doz.. 15 P ;:
Flour Pork
9 0 N ... 2,85 D; S. pr lb.....6j
Majestic ... 3.00 Bacon Sides.....7
;orn MeaIl prbi 60 Fresh ....... 8a10
)at Meal pr tlb.. 5 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 11
oorn per bu........58 Ham canvassed 13
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish. ...... 1 20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.20 Corned......... 8
S*eet ....60@75 Fresh........8a10
3alt, pr sack.. 85 Dried ........ 25
Talle ........ 5 Milk pr qt..... 10
gails. oer lb3aa4i Ax,with handle. 80
Galv wirc do.0a6j Hoes, each ....3a50
Manilla rope.. .9al20opper paint, can 45
-toves cook,. .$8a25 Linseed oil, gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 15
Prints, per yd. 5a8 Checks ....... .5a6
Slheetings .... 5a9 Flannel .......15a40
luslin ....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
means .......15a45 Shoes, ladies.$la2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's.. $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt..75al.ti Oats pr bu....... 40
Bran ....... 95al.05 Brick pr M.....13.00
Itope Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr hbl...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr Ib..... 15
Apples........ 12 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemions......... 30 Almonds.. ..... 15
in shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15 .
Horseed... ,$80al0O Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $i00a$l55 Hogs... .....$3 to $4
'xen., pr yoke $40 Sheep... ....... $
.0ck "ekeie:ch 15'a25 Geese each. 45a50
I'.akevs 75al.00 )ueks....... 15a20
Venison pr 11. 7.til iTurel. es...... 5al .00
r re '- -" Salt
/-tiullel pr -dot 25c Mulle pr hi, 5.00
S Trout rot.. Tout .... .:. 4.50
Puuipailo pr b.. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon..... 10 Mftckeral ... 8.00

eartht .1 m...$16.00
Face \ 14.0.
Sap ... 10,00
Drop Sidling;
Heart face ~in 15.00
San t 10.00
Buff lumber.. 8@1C2
Heart shingles, 2.50
Sap 1.50

Heart, y m. ..14.00.
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 10.00
: Clapboards,
.xx6 i u. ni ....12.00.
Fiiishing lum-
ber, d.. $12@15.00
Lath, I m .... 2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed.... $20

Beware of Ointments for Ct-
tavrh that Contain Mercury,
as mercury fi'll surely destroy the sense
of smell and completely derange the
whole system when .entering it through
the mucous surfaces. Such articles
should never be used except on prescrip-
tions from reputable physicians, as the
damage they will do is len fold to the
good you can possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F.
J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no
mercury, and is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous su-
faces of the 'system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine.
It is taken in'erially, and made inTole-
do, Ohio, by F:.J. t.liini & Co. Testi-
a--n-monials free ::.
Sold by druggists, price 75c uer bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.

-Send 16 cents in currency or post-
age stamps to H. C. McFadden, Assist-
ant General Passenger Agent, Plant
System of R always, Savannah, Ga., for
6e- ck of handsome slaying cards.
Law Term Explained.
"Well, proceed," said tho lawyer.
"The plaintiff resorted to an ingen-
ions use of circumstantial evidence,"
said the witness.
"For the benefit of the jury state in
plainer language exactly what you
mean by that," interrupted the judge.
Well, my meaning is that he lied."
-Boston Traveler.
-u -* Ragia.
Russia was &Aduchy until 1157, when
it became a grand duchy of Wladimir,
remaining such until 1328, when it was
called the grand duchy of Moscow. The
Russian rulers began to'call themselves
czars in 1462. Peter the Great assumed
the title of onneror in 1659.

Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting inci-
dent to these diseases is instantly allayed
by applying Chamberlain's Eyc and'
Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases
have been permanently cured by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite 'remedy for sore nipples;
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronic sore eyes. 2 cts. per box.
,Dr. Cady's Condition Powderg, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are 0iot food but
medicine and the best in ULs to iut a
horse in prime condition Pr'ice 25
cents per package
For sale hy L.. M.Ware & Co., St. An-
Ore-w B.y y.ma!d B.Ib head and all medicine
d@ alcrs,

All Fblorida (:omiiiendls. DUTY OF PARENTS. .4
Times-Union and Citizen-.
Wise'Guidance Needed For the Youth Who
the people of Floridla ie ex- Is Leaving Childhood Behind.
pressing the higisli aippieci:ition of "There is something pathetic in the
the public piMii of he \\est n struggle of the child to cast aside its
child nature and put on the nature of
iUnioln 'ieli ) (i ip;iii.n, .!ii'i" manhood -nd womanhood," writesiFlor-
put all its wires at tli~e service of tlie ence Hull Winterburn in The Woman's
board of health in our late time ot Home Companion. "He is beset inter-
rally by misgivings even while he is
need. Through this instrumentality urged on by ambition. He wants he
Dr-- Porter was enabled to be every- scarce knows what, but something new
where at the same time, to warn anl and never before possessed. Perhaps, in
a nutshell, the great desire of his soul
counsel his subordinates, aimn to en- is to be left somewhat to himself, yet
force his authority at every threaten- with sympathy within call, and to be
ed oit. as it ot a fie trusted. It is a great evidence of tact
ed point. Was it not a fine tlingi1
t'0 now for the mother or father to say,
to do? For the board had not ti e with a kind smile: 'Do what you think
the means and no state fund was best about this matter, my son. You
available. Ad the Vsten Union are old enough to judge what is right.'
available. An th tern Union happy responsibility Delightful confi-
did it treely and with the greatest dencel Influence is never stronger than
alacrity, as it did before. when it withdraws slightly into the
background, leaving its object apparent-
ly free. A good deal is said nowadays
MACARONI, ACCORDING TO MARIA D/ about the extraordinary freedom our
PRATO. children have. Seemingly it is so, but
Sweet macaroni, you must softly simmer looking here and there an observer
In savory bouillon till you're soft and mel notes little real change among the aver-
low. agepeople.
Then, blended like the nrotes of flute and age people.
S'cello "A young friend of mine whose
The cheese is sprinkled-parmesan's bright. happy married life has not yet driven
gliammer, from her memory a cramped and im-
With gruyere grated, unctuous and dimmer, battered youth confided to me that the
The whole a wondrous symphony in yellow,
At last served steaming to some lucky Vellow, one idea that haunted her from 8 to 18
With red tomato essence for a triL.:L-er. was that of running away from home.
Such wias aml.ro.ia that the ;,c'.is invented If she had been less conscientious, a lit-
For feats Olympiiau, crowned with nectar tle more reckless, what a gulf of ruin
thirst. her innocent feet might have plunged
Great Jupiter hinl,-If e.atye,1 it fir-t, into to ecape the intr:lerabble aging
Then passed the di.(h. nndJ iJlcowascountented.
Dotul-. faced JauLi, i putF r f.:.r the n:.cIte, and interference she was subject to in
,.artoa1 of it. he i:'l two pe I.ar,-s at ton..v.l her father's house
-Henry Tyrrell in New Y,'.rc Sun. ."We little know what effect our
thoughtless and meaningless words of
TELLS A LONG STORY. comment and chiding for every small
a matter that goes wrong produce upon
A Granite Monument at Antietam Re- the half grown girl and boy. They are
calls a Family History. apt to be reserved and to become sullen
SMajor Kingsbury had a daughter as under restraints they dislike, and when
well as the son who fell at Antietam. this sullen attitude once sets in we may
The daughter married Simon Bolivar say farewell to all confidential inter-
Buckner of Kentucky some time before course between 'parent and child. To
the war. When General Buckner decided avert such an evil we will do well to
to go with the Confederacy, the dangei apply all our powers of tact and kind-
of cenfe-ation f his wife's interc;t ia ness. Let us avoid arousing the spirit
the Chicago estate confronted him. A of pirvre-rseness that stirsin every young
family council resulted in the transfer of cr.,iaritue aliis period of life, and, by
Mrs. Bu-cknicr s property to her brother. enlarging -ts opportunities for action
Colonel Kingsbury fell in battle with- as his ambition extends, soothe any bud-
uuu uuvn~ a v~i~ o j~oit~Lma ast~ a iugrevoutinar taus au ispie u

putu leaVInga U win Lto protect his sisteIr",s dingY revolutionary udeas and inspire in
inheritance. When the war closed, the him the trust and confidence in parental
return of jtrs. Buckner's interest in her benevolence that will be his safeguard
father's estate was asked for in behalf when he needs advice and assistance,
of her children. Mrs. Kingsbury de- for youth never stands in deeper need
dined to concede it. She claimed all of wise guidance than at this time when
that had been left in her husband's there is a desire to dispense with it.
name for her son and herself., Litiga- But the guidance must be so wise, so
tion followed and dragged along for tactful, so gentle, that even the most
years. Major Kingsbury's 40 acres were independent young soul will feel that
in the heart of Chicago when the fire love, and not force, is the motive power
occurred. that draws him toward what is best,
In the years immediately following and that he is restrained by nothing ex-
the war Washington had few women cept his own honor and trained sense
more.talkedt about than the beautiful of right."
widows, Mrs. Becky Jones ad Mrs. '
Kingsbury, the nieces of an ex-presi- arle.
dent of the United States. Mrs. Kings- About three-quarters of the garlic
bury became the wife of Gallatin Law- used in this country is imported from
rence, son of one of the wealthiest Italy. It comes in hampers containing
manufacturers in Rhode Island. Galla- about 1.10 pounds each. Garlic is raised
tin Lawrenoe had chosen a diplomatic in this country in Connecticut, in
career. He was sent to Costa Rica as Louisiana, in Texas and in New Mexico.
minister. When he came back, society All garlic, both imported and Ameri-
at the capital had a great sensation over can, is put up in strings or bunches
the talk of a duel between Minister something like .the bunches in which
Lawrence anid Cap:1ain von der iHass of onions were once commonly sold in this
the Belgian lep-tin bcauseiof the at- country but much longer. Aniitrican
tain's attentions to thi beautiful Mrs. garlio is shipped in crates and .barrel.,
Lawrence. The Belgian sailed for Eu- Some from the far southwobt comes in
rope. So did iMra Latwence. Gallatin long cylindrical baskets.
Lawrence followed. There was a duel Garlic is sold by the pound or by the
and then a divorce case. Von der Hass single bulb, which is sold for a penny.
went to Egypt. Mrs. Lawrence went In its commercial form, whole and dry,
there too. Gallatin Lawrence returned garlic does not yield the strong smell
,to the States. for which it is famous. In a wholesale
The son of Colonel Kingsbury was produce establishment, where garlic
sent to Oxford: IHis inheritance was cut was stacked up in quantities, there was
in two by a-decision restiriug to her no noticeable odor from it, bt if one
heirs irs. Buckncer's share in the 40 of the several smaller bulbs of which
acres. One day younm Ki.ngswPbury came each root is composed, and which are
home from ()Oxord, bringing a college called cloves of garlic, be broken off
friend. D3c'twen the ELglish student and broken in two, the powerful odor
and Mrs. La:wrenco iu attachment becomes perceptible.
quickly devwilocd. Mrs. Lawrence was The aggregate consumption of garlic
twice the ago of her son's chum. She in this country is large, and our exports
married him and i.;, o(r v;.s the last that of it to South American countries,
friends in this co.-m'a" learned, living which include American garlic and im-
with him abroad. Kitgs-bury married a ported garlic reshipped, amount to
Levantine, and he, too, is in a foreign enough to be reckoned in tons.--New
country. The fortune acquired through York Sun.
the Chicago invcstn:ent has been much
reduced. rr. ec- cr .Ton, rftcr a, lon The Duel With organ O'ConnelL

career in Washingtbn, traveled exten-
-sively and settled in Canada, where she
is still living, by all accounts. This is
the complicated sequel, briefly told, of
the events which the granite menumc-nt
above the stone bridge at Antietam
commemorates.-St. Louis Globe-Demo-

The African Piano.
Among the musical instruments used
on the Congo we notice the long and
short drum. Some drums are used to
beat the time of the dance. Some other
drums are used as telephones for the
transmission of messages to neighboj-
ing villages. The stringed instruments
represent the African harp. The ivory
horns are used for the convocation of
popular assemblies. The double bell is
used to call the attention of the people
to some proclamatipn of the chief. The
Africans everywhere are very musical,
but their music does not always suit
European taste.
The African dance is not always it-
dulged in for amusement alone. Danc-
ing enters into some of the most solemn
ceremonies, as, for instance, the in-
auguration of a new king. Then the
chief elect of the tribe dances very
gravely before the assembled elders and
the people.
The madimba bad been called the
African piano. It is made of calabashes
of graded sizes, which are surmounted
by boards, of graded sizes also, all be-
ing attached to a semicircular frame.
Each board represents a note or half
tone and emits its appointed sound
when struck by one of the two rubber
balls at the ends of two sticks, which
are cleverly handled by the musician.
While almost every native can beat the
drum or play some of the minor musical
instruments, the playing of the madim-
ba is an art which only a few special-
ists learn. They must be paid for play-
ing at festivities or ceremonies, and
their art supports them, either partly
or entirely.-Journal of American Folk

.Among the treasures preserved at the
residence of the Earl of Clarendon is
the original gilt key of Hyde park, sent
by Queen Anne to Lord Chancellor Clar-
endon, to give him at all times admis-
sion to the parks of London-a relic r f
singular historical interest.

Alvanley's rare appearances in the
house of lords made his best friends re-
gret that he did not take an active part
in politics. He showed himself a good
and effective speaker, with an excep-
tional knowledge of Irish politics, on
which he wrote a very able pamphlet.
An awkward question he put to Lord
Melbourne led to the memorable duel
with Morgan O'Connell. The question
irritated O'Connell pere, and, with his
customary truculent coarseness, he de-
nounced Alvanley in the commons as a
bloated buffoon. As usual, there was
,some truth in it to give sting to the in-
vective, but in any case the insult must
have been followed by a challenge. The
agitator declined to come out, and Al-
vanley threatened personal chastise-
ment. Thereupon Morgan took up the
glove on his father's behalf in a letter
characterized by his father's scurrility.
They met, to exchange sundry shots
and to part scatheless, but without any
apology. Alvanley observed afterward:
"What a clumsy fellow O'Connell must
be to miss such a fat fellow as I am l
He ought to practice at a haystack to
get his hand in. "-Cornhill Magazine.

What Was Hurt.
Many stories are told of the witty re-
torts made by a certain judge who died
a few years ago, and among them is
one which proves that his wit did not
desert him in the most trying circum-
One day as he was walking down the
steps which led from his town house he
slipped, lost his footing and fell with
many thumps and bumps to the bottom.
A passerby hurried up to the judge as
the latter slowly rose to his feet.
"I trust your honor is not seriously
hurt?" he said in anxious inquiry.
"My honor is not at all hurt," re-
turned the judge with a rueful expres-
sion, "but my elbows and knees are, I
can assure you. "-Pearson's Weekly.

Wanted an Easy Thing.
Ragglos-Wot yer doin, Weary, wid
de tellorscope?
Weary-Lookin for work.
Raggles-Lookin for work? Wot fer?
Weary-So's I kin avoid it. I wuz
jest sizin up de houses round here ter
see ef I can strike one dat keeps a gas-
olino can instead of a woodpile.--Min-
neapolis Tribune.

Fill a bottle or c,.in '1 I.I ghte ii i ii urine
,Uid let it stand twenii -1i111 hi.i-i : a ;-,d-
im ent or settling ii-li. .It- aid ullhe,1ililn
coid'tii of' the i:idin v-. \ 1. uk i m ine
stains linen it is .- I. ,i I 1 iilne)
i n ulitic. 'l)u l qwuIqielI dL te -lio uritiale
or pain in the back. it aluo ,oiu cilii
proof that the kidnc 3 a nd IblaJddj.r nii-
out of order.
There is comfort in, th.- kinujlele 4o
often expressed, tha' llt K ilnir'.-- > ;i'LiI.
Root, the great kidn nit .- rcln3 lfil- 0 -
ery wish in relievii,- paIin- iu tilh bark;.
kidneys, liver, blidtie:' :.ni esr.cry p.ar i l'
the urinary passages. II crrC t si al: l-
ity to hold Urvihie aid-':LTltilig pali in p-_s-
ing it, or bad effects IAl,.ing.;hl u1 ''c ol
liquor, wine or bee ri .lr ov er ri,'res t-lii
unpleasant necessity ol lI'lng imipell.l
to get up imany time, duini h [li' liii .,hl t,
uriiitte. The mild aidl Ilih ,e xirail' iliii.i,
effect of Swamp-Root i-' so-i realized. II
stands the highest fe i i tt ndcrfiil c ii r
of the most distressing cases. II'Vyou need
a medicine you should have the best: Sold
by druggists, price fiftty e- it.I aid one dol,
lir. You may have a iiiiple Iut tile and
pamphlet both sent fere 's .ii i. M ,i- i'in
the Buor and send your address to Dr.
Kilmer & Co. ri-;l' li.imjtoi, N. Y. The
,t'uprit -.r t1 Li-h l|r"r gnuilr: tetes tit:
g i,.- i i r. I lk t tl r.

When Character Is Formed.
In man!y htinels older children nmake
the ]ile of lhe .-inll, r ones wretcherl
much of tlIe time. 'ho writer knoiu
a family, wlr r thcr:- aru- three children,
the yv'uig-t t about 2 years of ae. he
older on-s seem to filnud~-nMWfiOEs-
nre than to t.n a-i tbhe lal.eah on every op-
portunity, for she occ~a'ions them much
merrimnnt lby hier violent. vo'inal and
bLdily -expr. -'siii.n whneivtir she is tor-
mented beyond endurance. Ouc di.ios not
need to remain about this home loig
before seeing plainly that this child is
being worried into an ugly disposition.
Even at 2 years she has reached the
point where she is intolerable much of
the time, showing her unbalanced con-
dition by flying into a passion over
every little thing that occasions her dis-
pleasure. The attitude of the older chil-
dren serves to keep her in a more or less
constant state of fatigue, and the ac-
tions performed in this condition are
rapidly forming habits, thus determin-
ing her character.--Professor M. V.
O'Shea in Popular Science Monthly.

Pay of the Grecian Architect.
The French school at Delphi has late-
ly unearthed two slabs of limestone
which bear an inscription which is of
great interest, dating as it does from
the fourth century before Christ. This
inscription, which consists of about 200
lines, gives the price of work for build-
ing operations in Greece at the period
named, and from it we learn that an
architect was paid at the rate of under
30 per annum. This is not a great
sun, even if its purchasing power is
multiplied, as it should be, by five'or
six.-Chambers' Journal..

No Cure---No Pay.
Thai is the way all druggists sell Grove's
Tasteless Chill Tonic for chill's and ma-
laria. It is simply iron and quinine iii a
tasteless form. Children love.it. Adlull.-
prefer it to) bitter, nauseating tonie. .
Price, 50c.


On Watsnil BayoU is off,'rdcl f(rt re it
for otlo season with privilege of twW
To the right party, wlho will take
good care of the. premises. here is a

Splendid opportunity
For particulars apply at IBuoY ( tfico:
I t

Another Bargain in Real Estate.
ThoKilberg place, 2 miles northeast
of Parker, consisting of 80 acres fine
timbered land, being the vest half of
the southwest quarter of- section ti,,1 J
4s, range 13w; 4 acres f,.u.lc--l w-ithl
picket fence and in cultivation, with
several fruit trees, grape vines, etc.;
and a habitable shanty. ,Pric, C:.'Jii
partly on time if desired. For' panlicu-
Iars address the BuoY.

GALATIA, ILLS., NOV. 16, 1893.
Paris Mediclne Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Gentlemen:-Wo sold last year, '00 'bottles of
bought three gross already this year. In all our ex-
perience of 14 years, in the drug bhirinenrh bLuv
never sold an article that gave such unilurbul satls
tactioa as your Tonalc. Yours truly,

.. .

''lirn has ever becen a tir..', L%'.n crow-
Srs -houd grardl against fiiilur Aillt inora
-: ?O. The e hag ever b,: n a .llll niohu
St:i -i;S' ( ,i-s were moro easd Lt Idl. rToy arle
; H I'. he iblest. For le tIf I. .1 linU
O: -.'itra cAeryXVhitr". Inaiut ur n11V.o ai .0m.

S;:; f:!i of inforniloi,-u f.,- vard-nera and
S ir'-,ters. Therewi i ,., -r ...r -ab t,:r.r im I
'ih i.i invw to send f..r I i,. ; ,I t rion. Frec.
SL' i. Ferry & Co., Detrolt, Mioh



Capital Stcok of 500,000 Shares
of $10 Each. ialiy paid and
non-assessable, of wlich 250,-
000 Shares are now offered for
subscription at par.
There are manny persons who desire to
go to the gold fields of Alaska the coin-
ri-n season, who have not enough ready.
money available to enable thi in to do so.
To all such, we would advise th desir-
abiiity of forming a local syndicate of
three or more persons, and joitllv pur-
chase 500 shares of our stock, and select
one of your number to go and prospect
and mine for joint account.
With parties for-irng such syndicate,
this company will contract to senI out one
of their number for each 500 shares ot
stock purchased from it at par, and main-
tain such party there for one year from
thle date of arrival at the gold fields, sup-
plying him with food, tools, and all things
requisite to enable him to prospect t'or
gold, and with help to develop and work
all good claims located yv him --the
claims to be located in the nami of tle
syndicate and the ALASKA-KLONDYKE GOLD
MINING Co., and to be owned jointly And
equally, share and share alike.
Write for Circular---Full Par-
.IA.ME" RICE, late Secretary State otl
W M. 3HAW, cap.it.alist, Chicago;
E. M. TITCOMB, Vice L'resident and Gen-
eral Manamger Eastman Fruit Dispatchl
H. C. FASH,member Maritime Exchange.
New York;
GEO. W. MORGAN, Circle City, Alaska;
GEO. T. DURFEE, Fall fiver,, Mass.
Hon. L. H. WAKEFIELD, Associate Jus-
tice Fir-t District Court, South Framn-
ifighia n, Mass.;
Hon. G. Q. RICHMOND, late President
Court of Appeals, Denver, Col.;
S. G.UPDEGRAFF, late Treasurer Ly-
coming county, Williamsport, Penn.;
SAMUEL M. BRYAN, President Chesa-
peake and Potomac Telephone Co.,
Washington. D. C.;
Dr. R. C. FISHER, 1,321 Michigan av.,
Chicago, I11.;
Col. i'. A. HUFF dAN, Detroit, Mich.;
M. 3. JB. SWIFT, Attorney at Law, Fall
River, Mass.;
ISAAC W. -COTT, Deputy Collector,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa;
WM. F. McKNIGHT, Attorney at Law,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
The business ot the Alaska-Klond yke
Gold Mining Company will be to run a
line of steamers on the Yukon River, anid
between Seattle and the different ports ot
Alaska, open supply stores tt the differ
ent camps, do a generA; Transportation,
Commercial and Banking Busines's, and,
in addition, deal in Mining Claims, atnd
work the Mines already owned and that
may hereafter be acquired by the Com-
The Coimpany Controls the Fol-
S lowilng Propertles.
SEight Gold Placer claims aggregating
160 Acres in extent, local ul on Foit i
Mile Creek, under United liatces mining
laws. Developnient has provc-d the pay
streak to be five feet thick, and has
)ield.ud pl.rcer dirt that Ipans I'ron $10 to
$.l i u Ilie p'in. Fiv Gold Pllcer C l.lims,
:iggr.gaiting 100 Acres iu extent. on Por-
cnpine River, that pa:ns from J ce:,ts to,
410 to a pan. 'Tei (oTd El Placer Claims,
Aggregnting _20) Acres, on I le lTanann
Iiver, pan;ningi from $10 to $50 a yard.
A Fine Gold Quartz Lode in Alaska,
'which ass ys from $15 o $00 pbr ton.
The lode shows 111an enormous outcrop of-
free milling ore, vein at surface being
twelve feet thick; on this property have
made twelve locations of 150t0 feet by 300
leet, e(qualinl120 acres. WE DON'T OLAIM
The estimates and statements above are
of necessity based upon information ob-
tained from our Superintendent, and are
believed and accepted iy the company.
This company having acquired exten-
sive holdings' of rich placer and gold
quartz properties, capable of earning
large dividends on its stock, offers to in-
vestors advantages that insure large and
profitable returns.
Mr. George W. Morgan, our superin-
tendent, has been on the Yukon for the
past year working in the interest of this
company. Therefore, we are no; asking
any one to coitrilbute to a project un-
planned, but to one thoroughly matured.
This compainuv, with its able aids, exten-
sive knowledge, and great resources, is
certain to become one of the richest com-
panies operating in Alaska.
Our pi-esident takes pleasure in refer-
ring you to the following list of references:
Jas. E. Dewey, Mills & Co., Bankers,
Detroit, Mich.
Louis C. Tetard, Commissioner Wold's

Fji r frcm Mexico,"The Rookery,"Chicago
John -Chafroth, Representative to Con-
gress, Colora..o.
SJ. M. Bell, Representative to Congress,
C. C. Clement, Washington Trust Co.
Building, Washington, 1). C.
Joseph C. Helm, ex-Chief Justice of
Chas. D. Hayt, Chief Justice of Col.
C. B. Maugham, 219 Times-Herald,
Chicago, Ill.
Maurice Joyce, Electro Pictur%, Star
Building, Washington, D. C.
.Capt. J. J. Lambert, owner and editor
Chieftain, Pueblo, Col.
S. L. Hilleghman, Tax Agent M.P.R.R.,
St. Louis, Mo.
R. E. Gowar., Drexel Co., Philadelphia.
The full-paid stock is now offered at
TEN DOLLARS per Share. Send your
orders to the

Alaska tonykB Gtol linin Co.

The Key of Sheridan's Success
General Horace Porter, in his "Cam-
paigning With Grant," in The Century,
says, after describing the battle of Five
Sheridan had that day fought one of
the most interesting tactical battles of
the war, adnirablo in conception, bril-
liant in execution, strikingly dramatic
in its incidents and productive of ex-
tremely imp(rtiant results.
I srdid to liim, "It ccems to mo that
you have e:p.csc-d y.'u:;:lf today in a
mann:'.-r h;:'(.l.y j-:i if:;;l:e il the p:n't of
a conin:aL;uCcr of f. !i n irpi-rtalt
moyc(,lecit.'' !i-: r-i" y 1"' tav'e wl'iat .sOimnS
to io' tLe tr-ue wi ky t. i-is uuil':rnm uc-
C.,-: c- i tf}'l L "i t1-V ni, or in my
lLa tU.i.n M c(0 :.i;:-d i;t' -trie and
At iC' t.'" (;.c:,'ue to come out
alive tu l;:_ : i ;- : :s "
The Plural.
Boarding School Teacher-And now,
Edith, tell me the plural of baby.
Edith (promptly')-Twins.-Pick Me




. .. .R



Varrie s a Full Linie otfBrgs, edoineSl

Diamond Dyes, Trusses, Syringes;


SR. J, J. K ESTER. Drtikasti



Salisbury Lumber Company's Mill;
Two Miles East of St.*Andrews, are now prepared to furniish first-clana

Either Rough or Dressed,
THOMPSON & JOIlINSON. Pro:tilETons, Harn.rln. FloiidA a


.e M Bis :- aols. eq

PENSACOLA, Fla., opoiite \Waiting i oom ot Unioni Depot,
Isthe Piace for Passengers Coin to.and frorw


Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!

S OOC a ear for
S* emorest.f.
The Subscription Price of I .
DEMO EST'S F1a1nmily
is reduced to $ .00 a Year. 1 agazilne.

ET Demorest's Family Magazine i nimlre than a FasHnihin
uYS wMa gazine; although it gives the very latest home and for-
MAAZINE eign fashions each month; this is only -oie of its many vlrh
able features. It has something for each' member of th.
Camily, for eve:'- department of the household, and its Vti.
Sized contents are of the highest grade, making it, pre-emil-
iently. tihe I1aniily iMagazine of thle Worll. It fur-
Si she's the best thoig hts of the most interesting and most
roiyrressive writers of the day, and is abreast of the times
n ever'thing-Art., Literature, science, Society Affaira-
9 'i tiln. Household Matters, Sports, etc-a single number
igequtntly eCrt:imini from 2)0 to 30) fitie enrravings, mke
li j8 A.'Al-LI L 0s (ItKlEAT MONTHLIES. -'1 HS
DEMOREST'S MAGAZINE Fashion Department is in every way far aheai' T
that contained in any other publicatiou.
E- ..- -.I- I --Iul- t------- t pa etm t- -1 ltestrasho. I n .&

ty L, .iLb ei o iYitl<.d tc.ulr IunllmKil to pa t1La of the latest fashions in wo-
man's alttre, at to cost to them other than that necessary for postage and wrap-
-than a year's subscription to DEMOINEST'S MAGAZINIE: can be made. By.
subscribing at once you. ca avail yourself ofthe BUOY'S liberal clubbing offer,
and besides getting the magazine at the reduced price, get the handsome 25d
X-mas number with its beautiful panel picture supplement.
Great Special Clubbing Offer for Prompt Subscriptions.

Only $1.75 Tfr-^ and
ly $ Demorest's Eamily Magazine.
Send your subscriptions to this office at once and remember the only tprme are
$1.75 Sen at one '1T m fOr Both i ub ications,

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal clhib'
bing arrangements'with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
tie present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly for....$3.00
Demorest's Magazine........... 1.75
The Florida Citizet, daily for ... .$7 00
1lie Florida CitizeiT, weekly,for... $1 55
Scientific Aimeriie/' .... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 2 55
Florida Agriculturist' ... 2 55
do clublof 5, each ... 2 25
Farm'Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice i weqk
8.large pages each issue..... 1 70
AtlantaConstitution ... 1 70
N. Y. World (thrice a weFk.).... ...1 75
For any .or either.of the above publics
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
Iress all orders to THE bUOY. ,
St. Andrews, Fla.

St W. tr Pu tr Yaras,
G. W. SURBER, SR., Prop.,

--Breeder Of P

Setti-g, :$
Settilg,. $1


Eggs fo


Eggs for


for Fifteen


Gilt Elie Barvail for Swome!
Otd hundred and s!ity acres of choice
F irming Lind in the i ulh.half of section
7, township 4s, of range 1 e3w. Good
Dwelling House, 1'rive Well, convenient
outhouses, Fine Fruit Orchard of Pears,
Peaches, Plums, etc., and nearly 1,00b
Grape Vines, all in bearing. If taken
soon will be sold for
$ 1,OO 0!
And the improvements alone cost a good
deal more money. Would prefer cash
down, hut might-give time on oi,-hal'f the
purchase money. For full particulars ad-
dress the Buor, St. Andrews Bay, Fla.

Yellow Fever Germns
bt'eed in the bowels. 'Kill- them andyou.
are safe from the awful disease. Cas-'
carets destroy the germ throughout the
system and make it impossible for nevr
ones to form. Cascarets are the only
reliable safeguard for young, and old:
against Yellow Jack. lo, 25c, and 650;
all druggists.

Geo. S. Hacker & Song



Sash, Uors, Blinds

Building TIateria1lZ
llndow and Fancy Glass a
S. Specialty. ,: ,

N.ev~er YlW,
Hair to Its Youthf 0Cor,
CUpes c~p di sa*Lt hlra .
sooc,and$1.00ot D

is a tiresome undertaking, which
ftep results in failure, and sone-. .
thing "nearly a match" is never,
satisfactory. There's one thing' '"
that you cannot match; that's

Electro- Sil icon
The Fainos Silver Polifh,
because there is to other like it. Nearly
a rillidn .housekeepers use it. A triat
quantity, which is sent 1
will tell you why. Then the secret of
beautiful silverware is v'urs. .imply
send your aidress on a postal cnrd to
Silicoz 30 COliff t S ew York.

x ~-ra ul ~ _~__ , L
1-I~- -~ -r u I -'--C7 'i






Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.

POTerms cash or endorsed notes.

t the d l oe

N. W. Pitts,

Has removed his new and extensive stock


Back to his old stand, the Peoples' Store, at
Where he visits fold friends and the pur-
chasing public to call and

Before Purchasing Elsewhere. All kinds of
COUNTRY PRODUCE bought and sold.
Pays the Highest Price for green Salted



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

I am Making Constant Addintions Thereto and Propose to

- -

&t the Lowest Living Margin of Profit.

Ana Treat Every Customer Alile anI Courteonsly.
Call and See My Goods and Cet My Prices.

: PARK E R) F-L A-


Horticural a n dl Imprem t

..... Association.

To purpose of this Association is to Improve ther Country adjacent to St
..Andrews Bay and to
Bievelop its Resources as a' Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
and-a-half and FivcAcres to such parties only as 'willimprove them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will eiibance the
s ae of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants ant Vines,
To the end that in.the shortest practicable time every se.'h tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The first question wheii will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
elation reliable"? And the-aswaer to it is: Any person employing 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 Bay or in
alink at their owuhome to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
rily show tha& the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The- Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
all property entrusted to its keeping.guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
Obr 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:
Prie of;ana per acr, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; 'oet of planting I st
.yar, 'ay $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $*20,
It in not extravagant to estimate that a I-ace vineyard will on the third
year, If properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of frWet and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even letter than that. Then, though perhaps a little
Ibnger, ome of them, In coming into profitile bearing may be named pears, apricots,
aetarines. ,plums, prunes, mulberries, oltfvo, Japan persimmons almonds English
walnuts, Japat. chestnuts, pecas, and .uany other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flowrsir here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buor will in. its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E I E M B E R the Association Lands will be slrd on Easy
Terms of Pkyment; but improvements musit he paid for as satiianetorr prof in given
that the work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.

] .aws CURED wdlhoe ur FREE T I decay, ntvous deblllty
~.E ti Ae.e, Qustlon Blank and Book free. CIU and lost vitally ent trem for 1 cent
u arn'e lht DR. r. BU TTS', portaU.
arhae t. SL -'s. Mo. Pe I/ARD f.'ST: TUTE, l .MNOA.it.SL.O.LrB,Ilo

How Salnon are Taken on the
Coltiiabia River.
Leslie's Popular Monthly.
The strangest device for fishing,
and one employed nowhere else for
the capture of salmon, is the fish
wheel, the extensive utilization of
which in due to the peculiar condi-
tions at the Cascades and the Dalles.
Major Jones considers the fish wheel
the apotheosis of the dip net.
-"Imagine," lie says, "a white man
of inventive mind standing on one of
those bold rocks wearily pushing a
dip not through the foaming torrent
at his feet. His first thought would
bo a desire to have a net that would
be in the water all the time, so that
no fish could be able to get by. If
he could handle a succession of four
or five nets, the thing would be ac.
complished. To place them on the
periphery of a wheel with a horizon-
tal axis, the wheool to carry paddles to
make the current of water revolve it,
would almost be a logical sequence of
the thought. Elaborate the idea
with some details of making the nets
as wide at the mouth as possible, and
extending the bottoms inward to con-
nect with inclined troughs placed
along the axis of the wheel so that
when it should revolve, gradually in-
creasing the angle of the bottom of,
the net with the horizontal, the fish
would gravitate toward the tronglt
and slide out into a box placed below
the shore end of the axis of the wheel,
and we haye a device for catching
fish with a dip net that would arpear
simply divine in the eyes of the un-
tutored savages who wielded it so
long under the conditions of this lo-
The success of this fishing machine
depends on the fact that there are
many points along the rapids of the
river where the trails ot the traveling
salmon come together alongside of
rocky points projecting from the
shore. A wheel placed so as to cov-
er such a trail will be tolerable cer-
tain to catch the majority of the
passing fish. There are only ;a few
points where these conditions are
maintained constantly during the va-
rying stages of the river, and where
wheels may permanently be placed,
and hence some wheels are placed on
the end of scows, which can be mov-
odfrom point to point to meet the
varying condlitions ot the river stage."
S-T'ha liCaveo wasuintrodue ncailu i L)
and ton years lator there wero forty.
five wheels in use, eighteen of which
were on scows. Fince that time
there have been additions, until now
seventy-five wheels are in operation,
and salmon ascending the river must
run the gauntlet of all those.
Thie wheels work automatically.
and literally pump fish out oft theriv-
cr. Except during the weekylvcloie 4
time on Sunday, they run night and
dny. The largest catch is obtained i
at night, at which time those inter-
ested have nothing to do but lie in
be,! and listen to the dropping into
thie boxes and scows. It mayv readi- ,
ly be assumed that lihe thud of falling ,
fish can hardly fail to be cheering to
those whose financial success is as-
sured thereby, and whose chief con-
cern is in tIhe effectiveness ot tlie ma-
chine that labors on with insensata 4
cruelty while they dream; its greedy 4
maws tirelcesly and continuously do-
nranding additional contributions

from the swift waters.
The use of these fish wheels has I
led to the adoption of an ingpnions
device for transporting the fish to a
cannery located on the river bank,
several mIles further downstream.
The salmon are tied together in I
bunches, and these are fastened to I
empty casks and put afloat in the
river. The packing establishment
that employs this method paints its
casks a particular color or colors, t
that they may be easily known.
The cannery men keep a sharp
lookout for these aquatic trassports.
WhIen one is seen floating dowu with
the current the tug or steam launch -
immediately puts off to bring to the
cannery the river messenger and its E
flight of fish. As many as fifteen
hundred pounds have been floated (
down in this manner on one cask.
A statement of this novei method 1
was looked ,ppon as a "fish story" by 1
European savants. The writer re- i
calls how, several years ago, he was
asked by a noted European authority f
if fish were actually transported in I
such a way, for nothing but official 1
certification could euonvince him that
it was true. t
At times the catch of tire wheels e
under the mst favorable conditions, a
has been enormous. There is good ;
authority for saying that on one iday
in June, 1896, a single wheel caught ,

13,935 salmon, weighing 85,000 lbs.
At fiiht-it was not uncommon. for
tons of sturgeon to be taken in a sin-
gle day. Then they weie thrown
away; but since they have become
valuable, the destruction of earlier
years is evidenced by a decreased
Pointed Paragraps.
Chicago News.
The unexpected happens about as
often as the expected fails to.
The average woman dosen't want
a vote if she can manage to get a
No man can get ahead of the wo-
man who rides on the front seat of
his tandem,
A man never cares if his hair does
keep on getting gray just so it keeps
When a man makes plenty of
money and gets lots of applause he
ought to be satisfied.
Any woman who ia a match for
her husband will blaze up when he
attempts to strike her.
Women seldom stutter. Probably
it's because they have so much to
say a e.
When a man knows his own im-
perfections he is just as near perfect
as it is possible for a mau to be.
The average man likes to believe
the disagreeable things he sees in
the newspaper that refer to people
lie knows.
It almost always hurts a girl
when her best fellow calls with
a two days growth of whiskers on his

Cleveland Leader: Two men, evi-
dently acquaintances, were sitting to-
together on one of the seats along the
boulevard. while their bicycles lay on
the grass in front of them.
"I had some bad luck the other
day-or rather my wife did." said
one of them.
"Itoh' was that?" the other asked.
"She lost a diamond pin that I
paid *150 for."
"You don't say so? By the way,
was it a diamond?"
"Set in rather old fashioned style?"
"Yes, yes."
"The stone is what is known as a
blue diamond," wasn't it?"
"That's it-that's the very oneo"
'"Atitshe lost it somewhere on the
bunlevard between the parks?"
"Yas. By George, this is lucky!
Did 'ou find it, or was it snmbody
you know that picked it up?"
"NI, I didn't find it. I was jnst
wonmdoeing if that was 'yonr adver-
tisement 1 saw in Sunday's paper."
College Professors Have No
Money to Burn.
ProCulszor Bliss Peiry in Scibner's.
'i o turn to tlie material side of
llihigs. the assurance of a fixed in-
cno ine a source of permanent satis-
fact iju, however disproportionate the
iicoite(_to the service rendered. To
be sure:, the salary of a full professor,
the couittry over, is little if any in
excess of $2,000. In the larger uni-
versities it may rise to $3,000 or
soilnthling more, but tlie men who,
receive above $4,000 are so few as
scarcely to affect the general average.
Aside from the bare possibility of
a call to a richer institution, the
college Iprfessor is not likely to be
earning more at fifty than at thirty.
Unlike most other professions, there
is no gradual increase of income, to

give tangible evidence of a mant's
growth in powur. Unless one has
taken, the Northern Farmer's thrifty
advice, and "gone where money is"
wheln he married, his outlook as lhe
faces. old, age is not reassuring.
Pensions are extremely rare; college
trulteCes are I'lmrcd in most cases to
be aI usungateful as republics.
TIC:'l'Ir o4 living has steadily
ri.-en in college towns, keeping pace
with the general increase of luxury
thionigout the older communities.
Here and there, particularly in the
West, there are exceptions, but upon
the whole the scale of necessary ex-
penditure fur a man fulfilling tho
various social duties required by his
position is constantly growing
greater. The professors's incidental
income from books and lectures is
ordin rily insignificant. When he
has paid his bills lie finds no margin
eft for champagne and terrapin. If
ie smokes at all, he invents ingen-
ous reasons for prefering a pipe.
lie sees the light-hearted tutors sail
or Europe every summer, but as for
himself lie decides annually that
ho will be wiser to wait just one year
more. Once in a while he will yield
t, the temptation to pick up a first
edition- or good print, but Allines
ntd Remnbranilt proots are toys he
nay n1it 11 Hly with.
in *I-h.rt his tastes ara cultivated
,nn,.l his inceome, and his soilc cuni-

. ort is in tie lParisaical reflection
r that this is bett2-r, after all, than to
- have more income than taste.
,The Pickpocket's Death.
It is an evident fact that the body,
r when it has long been a slave to evil
passions, finds it next to impossible to
break its chains. The mind may pas-
sionately desire righteous living, but
the abused nervous system, fallen into
iron habits, refuses the soul's behest.
Canon Gore writes that he was once
present at the deathbed of a pickpocket,
a man who professed himself to be sin.
cerely penitent and who believed in the
forgiveness of sins.
He had said goodby to this world,
and the clergyman sat by his side wait-
ing for his last moment to come. Sud-
denly the sinking man exclaimed in a
hoarse and painful whisper:
"Look out for your watch."
They were his last words. He had
died in their utterance, and the clergy-
man's watch was found in his lifeless
hand. He had not been able to resist the
nearness of an article that could be
stolen. His enfeebled will could not
prevent the muscles from falling into
their old habits, but his mind-his soul,
shall we say-protested to the last.
A whistling moth is an Australian
rarity. There is a glassy space on the
wings crossed with ribs When the
moth wants to whistle, it strikes these
ribs with its antenna, which have a
knob at the end. The sound is a love
call from the male to the female.

$100.00 4
SGiven Away
:Every Mouth :
Sto the person submitting the s
I most meritorious invenutiou g
0 during the preceding month. go
FOR INVENTORS, and the o
e* Q object of this offer is to en- w
courage persons of an Invent-"
Sive turn of mind. At the
t same time we wish'to impress u
the factthat :: ::
SIts the Simple, *
STrivial Inventiotn
That Yield Fortunes
-such .as De Long's Hook
and Eye "See that Hump," o
a 6"Safety Pin," "Pigs in Clo-o
Sver," "Air Brake," etc.
SAlmost every one conceives o
a bright idea at some time or
other. Why not put It In prac-
tical use? YOUR talents may.t
lie in this direction. May g
make your fortune. Why noto
try? :: : : :: i :: to
Sl-Write f further information and
mention this paper.
S Philip W. Avrett, Geo. Mar., *
618 F Street, Northwest,
I WThe responsibility of this company
may be judged by the fact that itr
tok s held by over oatione thousand
of the leading nes aper. n the

UnIs treparedto cut

and deliver them at reasonable rates,
Mrs. 1. J. borbyl
um a Vista Av a ]n Drale t

s prepared to cut s
and deliver them at reasonable rates.

and the
Bay 0Country.
\e Have made arrangements by
which we can Fturnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
lParker, C romanton, and adjacent
country, for

Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purclha-ed of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate theit
lots and return tihe Map by mail.
Address THE lJuoY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 ctsh subscribers, we will give
t premium, I Sectional Map of the B
country, or ] Mlap of the City of St. A
rews. Either mao sold sinugly-$1

Of the Citv of St. Andros,
Gotten up with grjat care by the
publisher, who has :pared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It. shows
Extending eastward ihom Dyer's
l'oint, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., alsc every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of 3Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY willsend this miiap to any
address on the receipt of
Or Ziver, ias a preiunnuir fc' i yearly
nei oiu 1 riii i ns

Dr. Mitchll's DrI Ste, r,

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


Pi- n e er



Stor .


Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc-
a 0-0-0--0--0-

Baltimore Twie and Net company.

S I yhr. a Wett i e

If yon need FURNITURE of any kind, call on


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




n al Mre and ise 5


A Full Line of Cannedl Goos
B1u rial .UI 1 Us,


M ast. Foos & Comt a ny'

Double Acting Force Pump,

This the latest aid most complete
Hatr .i .ow firl working pllanlt. in the garden. It
iss it-:tljia staIble; the wH-ilhtL the block to
% which the- bi lte is attached keeps it. in the
y gi'oinmld. aLd lthe de.lth of phi'wing is regulated,
by lifting; the handles. A boy or girl of ten
years can handle it. with perfect ease. It has a
"/lI tL 4-inc(h steel %%heel, the height of which makes
hthe pl(ow light of draft. It has five blad: is I is
t1 t.,rnin, mold, 2 shovel. 3 a sweepor weeding
l 'a e, 4 a )ull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
wil h e.'t, h ,,",mv.
We hae\ made arrangements b3
In % which h we can furnish this plow at,
te he factory price, $3.75. witts--

- -~- -
reightto St. Andrews Bay about 75 cents, making the plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BroY proposes to do better taan this and will send the BUoY
one year an(. fu nish one of these plows complete at the factory for ,,$4.50;
purchaser to pay ficight.
The plow may I)e seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at any time
oreler from the BUOY direct


Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an invention im
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency forsecuring patents
in America. We have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. lreceve
special notice in the
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of
any scientific journal, weekly, terms $3.00 a year;
$1.0 six months. Specimen copies and HAND
BOOK ON PATENTS sent free. Address
361 Breovayv, New York.


ALWAYS REITJABL and perfectly SAFE: TIb' Mae
as us' by thousands of w'mnarl 1 over the United States,
In the OLD DOCT'gR S private mail practice, ft( 88 yaMt,
and vofta! sinle obad rc3'lt.
bloney returned if not am represented. Send 4 'ets
(stamps) for sealed particulars.
& WARD INSTITU E, 120 N. 9thSL, St. LouVs,e.

'The ef?, o?. ir.o! Fronch Fruit Cure,
7h: ^\ ft. Snastortrzm,
S822 Pine St.,
ii t. oa s, a-o.
SMCall or Write,
Asoatutey sa t ,n~no (Injuary t healiht.




0 T


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