Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00188
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: February 24, 1898
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: VID00188
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




ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., FEB. 24, 1898.


Senators- Hou. Sam'i Pasco, Monticello,
Hon S. R. Mallory, Pensaeola.
*epresentatives-l stDistrict, S.M. Spark-
man, 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. Jrawtord; Preasurer. J. B.
Whitfield; Attorney General Win. B. La-
mar; Comptroller, W. H. Reynolds; St.-
erintendent if Public Instruction, W.
.. Sheats; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. U. Wombwell; Adjaiant Ge -
eral, Patrick Houston. Tallahassee.,
Tristrict--S. R. Mallory, Punsacola:
Becona Dist rict,Samuel l'asco Mlonticello.
iteBty-fifth District-J. B. Clarke, We-
tepreiiltative, S. M. Robinson,Chiplcv,
Cootity Judge, D. D. Melvin, Vernon;
Cl|r of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
i Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
heriff, C. G. Allen, Chipley;Trensurer,
R. C. IHdrne, Chipley; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, W,
B. GaIner, Econfina: Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. LI, Locky;
Chiplei; Surveyor, Thos. Collins, Chip-
astri's of the Peace. W. I. Singleterry;
Votary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, W. A. Emmons; School Super-
tlsor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, L.

Postmistress; Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
?'*tmaistei ad Notary Public,
?ootmistres, Mrs Hassell'org.
Peotmaster, S. W. Anderson
Peetmaster, Mrs. R. Gay.
Peetmaster, Marlin Post.
fP tmastes, W. F. Woodlordl.
Peetmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Pootmasetr, P. N. Hutchinsou.

W. H.

4otaries, E. Moaher, Frank Huskiius,
P"oemas4r, W. M. Croiiani; Counl
ty Comarisiuner, H. M. Spicer
DOputT Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walkle,

SMtbodist-Church cor. Waslhington ave
5W" ..,tnid at-- Rev. L. G. (iinn,r
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. i. and 7::50
p. every alterite Sunday.
T. P. S.C. E.-l'rayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday afrer
2r0n at 3:30 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Church, corner of Wyomning
avermr and Cinciuna i street. Church
c aoerer :, 4: turday before first Sunday
4 np.m. Sunday school every Smundav at
9:30 .m. Preaching second and fourth
Sunday in each month. Rev. J. '. Smith,
Prosbyterian-Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street.
atholic--Church corner Wyomninag are-
rto and Foster street
Tll northern mail, via Anideronu, Gay,
Bayhail and Chipley departs every day
evept Sunday, t 3:00 o'clock; a.m.;
arrives every day except Suneay at
7:40 p. in.
gast Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmdale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at 6 o'clock and leaving Wetappo at
1 o'clock; arrives, coming west every
evening at 7 c'cloek.
(Incorporated Nov. 7,1886.)
SCHEDULE OF RATES:-For each five
minutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Between St. Andrews Bay & Gay.... 10c
S, "" Bayhead 150
S" Chiploy. 25c
Chi ley& Bayhead........ 15c
Gay............. 20c
Bayhead &Gay............. 5c
For transmission by telegraph 10c.
extra, not including telegraphic service.
A. J. GAY, Gen'l Mgr.
1 iI
Parker Lodge No. 142
A. .18- & A l
Regular (Conimmuni-
cations on Saturday,
) 4 on or before each full
,;r 9 moon.
Visiting Brothers
W. A. Eaxoas. Secretary.

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and No-
tary Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
aecarvis, legalize acknowledgments,
*tc., anywhere in Florida., Special at-
tention given to land convey ces and
to marriage services, and lice se issued
to lawfully qualified parties. Office at
the BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.
Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-

gan street,
St. Andrewo


Physician and Druggist, Commerce st.,
*ast of Bavview, Offers his professional
Oereices to the citizens of St. An-
qrews and vicinity. Residence on Buena
Vista avenue.

tary Public.
'ill attend promptly to all business de-
manding his attention. Office on Brhv-
view street, one block northeast 6f T
d Danford's store

One dollar a Year l Advance.

Editor and Proprietor.
Display ad rates 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first insertion;
21yc each subsequent. Display locals-
double above rates.

The Harbor Light.
At'antaI Conslittition.
How welcome o'(r the sea that night
The twinkle of the harbor light;
A star that trembled on the foam
With beams of love and dreams of
The bells rang o'er the tossing bars--
The white sails dipped beneath the
But fairer than the stars of night
The harbor light-the harbor light!
"O sailors singing in the spars
A merry challenge to the stars!
O captain at whose glad command
Our brave ship leans toward the land
Withiinufair vine-clad cots of white
Love hears the sea-bells in the night;
Sw.ift as a sea-gull's be our flight
Toward the light-the harbor light!"
And swift we sped from storm and
To smiling shores of light and bloom;
The sorrow of the voyage past
Sang in the joy of Home at last!
Home! where the ships in shelter rest;
Home! where the light-the love is best;
Over the plunging seas the night
Love's blessing in the harbor light!
O ships that in the darkness roam,
Sweet sing the harbor bells of home;
Though far the shore-the voyage long,
The dark will drift to morning song;
Tho bells sing o'er the tossing bars-
The sails bend sure beneath the stars;
Still-still the distant shore we sight
And again the light-the harbor light!
Highland Mary.
Robert Burns.
Ye banks and braes and streams around
The castle o' Montgomery,
Green be your woods, and fair your
Your waters never drumlie!
'here asmmer firk uriauit iiur ruob.rs,
And there the longest tarry:
For there I took the last fareweel
O' my sweet Highland Mary.
How sweetly bloomed the gay green
How rich the hawthorn's blossom,
As underneath their fragrant shade
I clasped her to my bosom!
The golden hours on angel wings
Flew o'er me and my dearie;
For dear to me as light and life
Was my sweet Highland Mary.
Wi' mony a vow and locked embrace,
Our parting was fu' tender;
And pledging aft to meet again,
We tore oursels asunder;
But O fell death's untimely frost,
That nipt my flower sae early!
Now green's the sod, and cauld's the
That wraps my Highland Mary;
O, pale, pale now, those rosy lips,
I aft have kissed sae fondly!
And closed for aye the sparkling glance
That dwelt on me sae kindly!
And mold'ring now in silent dust,
That heart that lo'ed me dearly!
But still within my bosom's core
Shall lkve my Highland Mary.

'l's question of the hour: Did
Spain blow up the Maine?

Metropdoli: secretary Wilson, of
the Agricultural Department, has re-
turned to Was.:ington, anid says he
was satisfied at what he saw in
Florida and the south generally. Ie
thinks the southern states will yet
be the agricultural center of this
country, as tlhe resources and possi-
bilities are g andl. H, speaks inl
high praise of his reception in Floridan.

Floridian: Country newspapers and
press associations all over the Union
are urgently protesting against the
passage ot the Loud bill. Its injori-
oun provision have been pointed out
to its promoter, who refuse to agree
to its amendment. Every publisher
in the country should give expression,
to the general opposition to its enact-
ment in its proposed shape, and see
that his representative ir. Congress
are fully advised of the condition of

pnblc sentiment on the subject.

Jacksonville Metropolis: With the
billows of war breaking around him,
with death, devastation, despair and
starvation of every hand, with plot,
intrigue abd grand larceny at the
front, Vifizhigh Lee stands to his
duty aridii pestilence and perpeinal
misery. Amiroing hated people, lie has
not cormitmted an official blunder. A
remnant of i e old south, he' Aandi
well grafted rinto the new.

The Religion o f arrmage.
Lady Cook, nee Tennessee C. Claflin.
The subject ot marriage concerns
every one so nearly that scarcely too
much can be written about it: Any
fresh light that can be thrown upon
it is of necessity a public benefit.
The Dean of Lichfield must have
been of this opinion when he pub-
lished his recent "llistoty of Mar-
riage. Jewish and Christian, in Rela-
tion to Divorce and Certain Forbid-
den Degrees." Whatever merit it
iia} have "as a church dignitary's
plea for extr'rme crerioal views, as a
history of marriage it has no value
whatever It does not even tell us
whlait marriage is, anil the Dean's ino-
tion of its religions aspect appears :o
be confined( to the "iadlissainbility of
the bond,," aind thie infamy of marry-
ing a deceased wife'. sister. HIe .aysa
of tili latter, "In the eyes of the
church such a marriage is incest nous,

meat. Its religion i, the bond of re-
ciprocity; love for love, duty for duty,
chastity for chastity. A so-called
marriage without religion is a no-
marriage, but a sham, a meaningless
ceremony. though all the bishops and
archbishops in Christendom assisted
at it. Mercenary motives destroy its
sanctity, and render it naturally m1ull
and void. Yet in all grades, matches
are made froni these, and are calledI
marriages. Every day the papers
tell us of mnarriages that have been
"'arranged," am if a4ty reIe marriage

zvuldl he arranged.

What can their

sequel be, except aii.eiy or the di-
vorce court? Every manul mnan and
womanly woman must needs feel as
old Warner says:
"Let peasants marte their marriacer,,
And thrive at peradventure,
I love for love, no Lrentle heart
Should fancy by indenture."
How many of our best womeu in

ani no :.tate legislation caln alter this feudal times rouglt refuge in re-

character," but lie does not alsow
why it in thun. Thle indissoluble
"oeness'" of numn alld wife is gravely
based upon "the deep significance of

ligions vows from disgiustiing or op-
pressive marriages? How many ab-
stain to-day without flying to nun-
ieries, because of the unequal cond'i-

the amode in which Eve w.., created'" tions of the marriage system which

out of Adam's side. He relers to
tie belief of not a few of the Rabbis,
* that in the first human being,
uman and woman were united togeth-
er, and that they were endowed with
a separate existence only when the
latter was formed, but ao. neverthe-
less, as still to reniain "0on1 flesh."
He quoted Esebins, who said, \Ve
must first learn about man's nature,
for that which we had originally is
not the .aame which we now have.
Then it was androgynous, in formal
and name a combination of both male
and female.
This human hermenaphrodite, hav-
ing thle organs and sexes of botha male
andI female, thi. monster of a mana
and woman combined, is 'the good
Dia'si cone)I ptioiC, ol Gid' .i lhgl ent
effort iui creation, whereas lte ilereist
tyro in ,oology wounldtell lim nilhat
such a heing, if it ever existed, could
rank only on a par with the andro-
gynouas snails and earthworms that
crawl beneath our feet. Such a gro-
tesque tale might have done in the
infancy of intelligence, but now it
can only excite a good nature smile
of pity, except upon the countenance
of a deanu.
We learn the nature of marriage
better front poets, historians, and phi-
losophrers than front priests. The au-
sistance of the philologists in not to
be despised. These tell us that the
word comes from the Latin maritus.
and this from Mars, and that Mars
had probably the same origin as the
English words man and maid, namie-
ly the very ancient veib to may:

exact so much from our sex, and per
imits so munch to the other? Who
can reflect on the appalling amount
of enforced maternity of the millions
who are morally antd Ihysically out-
raged under the sanction of the law
and marriage custom, without shud-
dering at suci enormous cr.ielty?
Where is the religion of marriage
wTien delicate women and iminature
maidens are subjected to the brutal-
ities of male lusts ant tyranny with-
out help or redress, and are compelled
to bear children against their will,
even though their health or lives be
sacrificed by it? If spleimlid' position
demands imnheritolr by any means
vwatever; if nmercenmary natur.es are
Selling to "inarte their marriages;"
if nImo C 1mist inarry only btcatse
Ithi' "buri'n ; yet let nt ;,!I be clasedl
Alikr,. T;nlr;6 i saill a-~age CP*g ;
tion of t tie men and woni who
unite from nmttual esteem and their
religious instinct. Let iuninriages,
then, be graded and classified to suit
all sorts, and then all wili know
what to expect. We shall f ht re-
quire honesty from the dishonest,
nor sympathy from the unfeeling,
any more than we look for grapes
from thorns, or figs from thistles.
Barter, sale, love are each a motive
of union. Let us not attempt to
sanctity all these with the same cere-
mony, if ceremony therb must be, but
to give a suitable and distinctive one
to each. Then. by admiration of the
loftiest, the baser forms will die out
Then religion in marriage will be-
come all important. Mother wil;

may-n, man; may-ed, maid; nmay-er, learn again to pray for the advent (of

tiar; imar-is, unars. Chaucer says
-He which hath no wif I hold himi
client; he liyethi helpless and all des-
olat." The original itea was that
neither man nor naid, should live a
full, a manly life, except by being
united. Til.s seritinment is as old as
humanity, and existed long before
Christianity o- Judaismn. Among
thle RImais, Mars was the glorified
mnan, and Venus the all-excellent wo-
man. It was a poetic necessity,
therefore, that in them valour and
e6auty should be joined together, or,
as Dryden wrote of another couple:
'"Happy, happy, happy pair!
None but the brave,
None but the brave,
None but the brave deserve the fair!"
Hii'nsrheil applied the word, viri-
potent" to a young l'ady to express
that she was mar'iable. True mar-
ringe is the home and haven of love.
its state is t us beautifully described
h) (,Chancer;
"Arviragus and Dorigene his wif
In soveraine blisse leden forth hir lif,
Never eft he was their anger hem be-
He cherished hire as though she were
a quene,
Aud she was to Lirm trewe for evermore.'
UB.n Johlnson wrote:
"Marriage Love's object is; at whose
bright eyes
He lights his torches and calls them
his skies.
Por her he wings his shoulders and
doth fly
To her white bosom as his sanctuary.
'She makes him smile in sorrows, and
doth stand
'Twiit him and a1l wants with hi*r sil-
ver hand."

their babes asn or a crown of glory,
aid to hear the whisperings of in-
sp)iied and heavenly visitant. saying:
"Hail. thou that art highly favoured!
Blessed art thou among women, and
blessed is the fruit of thy womb!"

Surprising Eacts About Alcohol.
Philadelphia Times.
Scientific investigators in Germany
and Russia recently have been con-
ducting an inquiry respecting alcohol
in its relation to dietetics. They
hlve obtained data which seem to
point to the very surprising conclu-
Vioni that alcohol in actually a food,
not-wit hstainding the belief which has
long existea to the contrary. Both
nen and women were employed in
these experiments, doses of alcohol
sufficient to induce slight intoxicat-
ion being given to them.
It is found that alcohol takes the
place of 'at as a fuel, furnishing heat
for the body. In small quantities it
increases the appetite and helps digest
ion. Bmit it over-st innlates t ho act-
ion of tlie heart and decreas'.s th,
power of nI'an to do work. It .dimin-
ishes tl0e' icq4'iirednii''t of foo,)l by
lessening the waste of tissue. These
expeimenints were tried with brandy,
claret, koutniss and kephir. The
last is a termented beverage from
cow's milk, prep red with a peculiar
ferment called kephir yeast.

The Fact Also Discovered In
Washington Cou..ty.
Several farmers of Suwanee coun-
ty have discovered the fact that hay

Love is the essential of marriage, made from the native grasses is a re-
and without this it is unworthy of mnunerative ctop, and they will har.
the naoie. Love is its dole sacrae- vest much of it hereafter.

coPYraiOH. a9~ eV QG.R PUTNAM SONS .

Virginia accompanied him, but when
they reached the spot where Everly b.d
last been seen by them he was nowhere
in sight. His coat and hat, however,
were on the bank, and from this the de-
tective concluded that the young man,
in his zeal, had entered the stream in
pursuit of the bundle, and Mr. Barnes
decided to await his return before pro-
ceeding further with his plan. As the
minutes passed, however, first Virginia
and then Mr. Barnes himself became
alarmed at Everly's prolonged absence,
and he was about to make some search
when a loud shout arrested their atten-
tion. It came from the direction of the
dam, and Mr. Barnes realized at once
that Everly, instead of following the
bundle which had just been thrown
over, had gone under the dam in search
of the original one. A few moments.
later he was seen emerging from among
the timbers which supported the dam,
presenting a very wretched and bedrag-
gled appearance. He held a large bun-
dle in his hands and exclaimed as he
came toward them:
"God bless you, Mr. Barnes, you
were right. As soon as I saw your bun-
dle catch I could not wait, but taking
off my coat I went under the dam and
searched for what we were after. What
is more, I found it not ten feet the oth-
er side of where yours would have fall-
en had it dropped. "
"You have done well, and if this is
really the bundle that Marvel threw
over you have repaid your debt to him
and saved his life."
Virginia and Everly were anxious to
open the bundle at once, but the detect-
ive would not permit it until they
should reach home.
"We might lose the locket here in the
road," said he, "and, besides, Mr. Ever-
ly is all wet." So they were guided
by him and returned to the farm, where
the detective insisted on a change of
garments for Everly before he would
examine the bundle. When it was open-
ed, Virginia claimed that she recognized
thl clctaes as those worn by Mqrvel on
the night of the murder. Mr. Barnes
next searched the pockets of the vest,
which Marvel had designated as the
garment wherein he had placed the
medallion, and withdrawing his hand
laid before the delighted gaze of the
others a locket, the exact counterpart
of the one found in the hand of the
As soon as it was settled beyond all
doubt that the clothes and locket found
tnder the dam were the ones on which
the fate of Walter Marvel depended Mr,
Barnes was all activity again.
"Now," said he, speaking rapidly,
"there is 'not a moment to lose. We
have saved the innocent, but we must
yet find the guilty, and he has a week
the start of us. How soon can I get
away from this town?"
"A train passes Lee Depot at 1
o'clock. You have three-quarters of an
hour in which to catch it. My horse
and wagon are at your disposal, of
"Thank you, Mr. Everly. You must
drive me to the station. Before I go I
will give you some instructions, though,
on the whole, all I wish is that you
two will not tell any one of what we
have found until you hear from me
"But while you are gone must Wal-
ter remain in prison?" asked Virginia.
"Yes! It will not hurt him. Neither
of you must go to him, for if you do
you might betray what I wish kept se-
cret. Do you promise?"
"But may Inot tell Alice that her
brother is safe? She is desperately ill,
and I fear that she may lose her reason
if she does not soon hear that there is
no danger threatening Walter."
Mr. Barnes considered a moment and
then said:
"If you find it necessary, you may
tell her that your uncle, Mr. Lewis, is
not dead."
"Notdeadl" exclaimed his two audi-
tors in a breath.
"Yes, tell her that he is not dead.
That will certainly relieve her mind."
"But how can I explain that when
she knows to the contrary?"
"You must exercise your ingenuity.
Tell her that there has been a mistake
as to the identity of the corpse, or any-
thing that occurs to your mind, only do
not tell her about the finding of this
bundle. I do not wish Mr. Burrows to
know what I have done, for fear that he
may make trouble for me and perhaps
defeat the ends of justice. Now I must
be off. Use your judgment, and, above
all things, whatever you do tell your
sick friend, keep it from getting out.
Goodbyl Trust mel"

Mr. Barnes was fortunate in finding
trains to meet him as he pursued his
way to' New-York by a circuitous route.
The one which he boarded at Lee took
him as far as Worcester and thence he
went on td Albany, knowing that from
that point hi% would easily reach New
York. As it wasi he arrived in thatcity
before noon on the following day. Leav-
ing the train he hurriedly proceeded up
town to Washington Heights. Consult-
ing his memorandum book, he turned a
few pages, then paused at bne which
contained the following address:
"John Lewis, Esq. Care T. Jamison,
Washington Height, N. Y."
Ifnh4L k.A hat d ai%&nA fru, Tnrr.wwmLa

to whom, it will be remembered, ha
Seen shown three letters by John Lewi
who claimed that they had been written
to him by his father while he was a
school. Mr. Barnes made inquiries an
very readily found that Mr. Jamiso
kept a large boarding school for boy
and that he had done so for the last 8
years. Receiving the correct address:
he at once proceeded to the schoolhouse
and was soon in the presence of a plea*
ant old man.
"Good morning, Mr. Jamison," be
gan Mr. Barnes. "I am looking for
man who has recently inherited som
property, but he cannot hb found. He i
Supposed to be dead aud probably it
The case therefore stands thoa: If h
had a son, that son would inherit, bu
if not the property goes elsewhere.
. have heard that he did have a s&n, wh
was for some time at your school, an
Sso I have ventured to trouble you, hLo
ing that yro might be able to assis
"I rmr at your service, and if yo
will give nie the name I will lcok ove
my L .'ks and see what I can find."
"The name is John Lewis, and it i
abcut 14 or 15 years since the lad wa
supposed to be here. Moreover, it may
help you to remember him if I tell yo
that it is further supposed that he ra
away from school and went to sea."
"1 am afraid you have been misin
formed," said the schoolmaster, shah
Sing his venerable head. "Nothing c
that kind ever occurred here. I do no
recall such a name of a pupil, but
knew a man of that name once and
have good reason to remember him."
"Will you tell me about it?"
"Certainly. Now let me see. It mus
have been about the very time that you
Mention, though I could give you th
exact date, a gentleman called her
and wished to see the schooL He said
that he had a son whom he wished t
place in a military institution such a
thiis. His name was Lewis. After I had
explained our methods to him he wen
away, promising to call again. This b
did, and on ifs'seound v~;s be tuid inl
that his son had refused to go to a mili
tary academy, and that he had placed
him elsewhere. However, he seenme
very much interested in the school an
made several suggestions as to improve
ments. When I explaiund to him tha
there were no funds for any such pur
pose, he generously offered to pay any
bills that might be incurred. I protest
ed at first, but he persisted. He ever
came here himself to superintend the
You say that he lived here a shor
"Yes, about a mouth."
"Can you tell. me whether his mai
was received here?"
"Oh, yes. He was a stranger in thb
city and had no other address while ht
was here. So of course his letters oamt
to the academy."
"While he was with you did his sot
ever come to visit him?"
"No, I never saw the boy, but hb
constantly spoke of his son, and if he ii
the party for whom you are looking ]
have no doubt that he has or had a son,
That seems to be the fact which yoe
wished to substantiate, I believe?"
"Yes, that is all that I wish, except
that I would like to find the son. How.
ever, as you cannot aid me there, I bid
you good morning, and I thank you foi
your courtesy."
Leaving the academy, Mr. Barne
walked as far as the nearest station oJ
the elevated railroad and went dowr
town to Grand street; thence be bwalke
to the office of the Norwich line o1
steamers. Addressing the clerk, he said;
"Do you keep a passenger list?"
"Well, hardly that, in the strict sense
of the term. But we keep the names o0
all who take staterooms."
S"Can you let me see that list for lasl
Saturday night's steamer?"
The list was handed to him, and bh
carefully ran his finger over the column
outil it rerned on the namo "Wultoi
iMarvel." HE' c'1,icl theo number of tle
stateroom a.miind, nnd left the dock
with a sm!le of satiLfaction. "I think
I umay have some dinner now," said he
to himself, and he tntercd a restaurant
where he partook of u substantial meal,
after \vhich he wvet to police headquar-
ters, asked for thle iuspcctcr and was al
olice shown i lo fte private office oc
That ofilclal.
t"'ood morning, Inspector," said Mr.
Barnes. "I would like to ask whether
thcre has Leen a report of any one miss
ing in this city during this week?"
"Why, yes, there hasl" The inspector
eyed him keenly. "Mr. Barnes, what
do you know?"
"I am working on the Lewis murder
case, inspector; up in Lee, N. B., you
The inspector nodded, and Mr. Barnee

"I have left the Pilkingtons because
they permitted another man to interfere
with me. If my theory be correct, I
must trace a man from this city to Lee."
"If you have left the Pilkingtons,"
said the inspector, "I will help you. A
woman reported here yesterday that ber
husband has been missing since last Sat-
urday and that she feared foul play. I
ut a man on the case, and he has
im as.far as a sound steamers
probably down your way
"Is any name gi
"Yes, but
take. the nav

whole matter to your juCdg'iotL"
Mr. Barnes thauued tho inasl;tor for
this mark of confidence, and tLen letI
the building. lualf an hour later ho was
at a fashionable up town hotel and had
sent his card up to the woman uamed.
In a few minutes more he was in her
"I see by your card that you are
detective," began the woman, "and I
suppose that you have brought me news
of my husband."
"I have fund out that he left the
city last Saturday night. Did you know
of his intention to do so?"
"I did hot, bat it does hot surprise
me that he has don so. Where has hb
d "I came to see if you can help me oi
, that point. All I know is that he wen#
n away on a sound steamer. Have yo
t any idea of any object which would cal
d him east?"
n 3 "Yes, but I may be wrong and
Fs would prefer not to commit myself. I
0 might be betraying what he wishes kept
3 private."
oe "Will you answer a few other quen-
"I will answer all that I think I
- should."
a "First, then, tell me how long your
e husband has been in New York."
is "We arrived about two weeks fele
3s he disappeared."
e "'You say 'arrived.' Am I to under'
Lt stand that yon came from abroad?"
I "Yes. We have been in Europe for
o many years."
d "Had your husband any special mra-
- on for returning to America?"
Et "Yes; but I cannot explain that to
you further tbau to sny that it is a pur-
u pose which for many years he had
'r wished to accomplish."
"Why, then, did he delay the matted
s so long?"
s "I must not tell you that." Ebo oole
Y ored deeply.
u "I do not desire to appear too inquiie
n itive, madam, but if you wish me t4
accomplish anything you must give me
i- more information. Tell me this: Do yot
- suppose that it is in pursuance of this
'f purpose that your husband has gone out
t of the city?"
I "I fear so."
d "You foar so? Is there any danger
then, that be risks?"
The woman bit her lip at this slip
t and said:
a "There might be. I do not know.".
e "Has he gone in search of an enemyfk
e "I cannot say." She seemed decided.
d ly uneasy at the questions of the detect-
o ive. The latter paused a moment, eoW
s sidering, and then asked
d [rT coamTIirUn.n
e lteflections of a Bachelor.
S.iew Tork iJ f. i., -
i Evwe was lpriinhly never very hap-
d p3, became she couldn't throw up
d Adatiii' relations to himni.
- A mann niia) be a little more woQn
. dei ful being than a woman, but d
7 woinii is a lot ntume wonderful than
a cow,
e When a girl gets married, she is
never snpplsed to think she ha
enough clothes. Afterward her has-
band is lnt sbnpp(Red to think so.
1 A girl seems to think a man will
e believe lshe ha got in a new dress
e e cry tin e site changes the lace
S thing in Iroit of it.
A A woman never enjoys the winter
munch because she sa always woniler.
Sing what rooms her linsbanit will let
i her get papered ini time silrieg.
The men i\l:o write *the N ,~je for
f tlie finllli pa;>Ieri may clai.n that a
t iian goes aronal pir.'p 'si tg over and
- over again tnlire imue womlai, but
They d(lon't fool aiivlIodylv.

s The Hi-lllu or It.
f Up To Date.
C'ubbs-*"'hiniim, rro now aso oatten
f hant it is no longer j.,ke to ini of i
: iman when he dies: 'lIe was i:.e soi
of licih tll honest parents.' "
f L) .bbs-"N, it isn't ajokp-il'a
. n n ll y a lie."
._ -- .


in Children

Scan be overcome In almot ar caseu
Sby the w se of Scott's Emulsion of
od-Lr Oil and the Hyophos
Sphites of Lime and Soda. i
it is a scientific fact that cod-liver
Sol is the most digetible oil in a
r istnc, in


I is not only platab, isbt it s
Salrady di ad made
Sfor hmnvdife absorption
Systm. It b alo-
f 5 s;


A Agia



- Y- ~

- -------

-I -



I oTw.-It rimt hbe rememblered that the
ind Is-not a wholly reliable motive po\\-
or and if the sailors sometimes find it im.
g* *siblet to make spl4cdule time it mns t be
ea rged to the elements; they do the beat
Iber can.

The steamer Alpha arrived from
Carrabell 'and Apalachicola on
sehedulo time, on the morning of the
17th. having" on board a number of
excureionisat from the two fdCrmor
places, and filling up the complement
Of the vessel's capacity at this point,
with passengers bound ftir the Mo-
bile carnival. .
The Cleopatra arrived' from Pon-
easol rTnesitar nooni havity loaded,
as usual, with freight, mainly for her
owners, L. M. Ware & Co.
The schooner WVm. C(iawford
aailed for iensacola Tuesday even-
lag, this being her second attempt
Sto make this trip, she having ailed
uit Saturday morning laet, and hav-
ing he. foramail carried away, had to
return for repairs.

Oarries the first Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ate points. Leavos St. Andrews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. m.; leave Wetappo,
at 1:00 p. m.; arrives .at St. Andrews at
7:30 m. Makes landings regularly at
Harrason. Cromanton, Parker. Pitts-
berg aRdFarmdale. For pasetiger and
freight rates. sea rate card in the sev-
eral pestoficle.s.

Leat eSt. Andrcwa Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Penisaola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special allen-
lion will be given to receiving and ,
forwarding freight for narties li Ing on
astI and North Bay, passengerss for I
pointe on either arm of the Bay can t
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portatlio at reasonable rates. For
rather information apply to
L..M. WAR & Co.. Agra
Garr. M. P. BUTrLE.. 1
MWake rergulr weekly trips between C
Peaseelad ad St. Andrews Bay. Pas- t
sagere and freight transported at reas-
esabe rates. For particulars, address
M. P. Bi iLa, corGarden and Tenth ave., e
PeRaaeela, Fla.
M0 e
A Week's Weatlher. c
The following table gives the maxi- u
mum, minimum and mean tempera- p
tares, the rainfall and direction of the n
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending t:
at 7 o'Clock p. m.,as indicated byU. S. a
giv*rument self-registerinig thermom-
ers: Max. Min. Mean. R'n W'd ii
reb. 16 ,64 0 52 .00 ne u
17 66 50 58 .b8 ne i8
18 64 55 59 2.11 nw a
SIP 65 53 59 1.2G, ne
Si 50 66 58 .00' nw
91 53 31 45 .00 nw A
92 5 32 42 .00 nw n
Perweek.. li3 147 1 53 i 1.051
CONOMY in taking Hood's'Sar- C
a saparilla, because 100 doses one D
dollar" I peculiar to and true only of
Oi On True BLOOD Purifier. w
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla. ) re
February 14, 1898.
Notice is hereby given that the fol- r;
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup- II
port of hi claim, and that said proof t
wilt be made before the clerk of the
circuit court at Blountatown, Fla., on d
April 4. 1898, viz: di
LUCIUS B. PRATT,of Pittsburg. Fla. o0
Hd 21391. for lots I and 2. sec. 3, tp. 5s, w
and lot 13, see 34, ip 4 r 14w.
He names the following witnesses to ec
prove his continuous- residence upon cC
and cu:livation of said land, viz: s"
Edward S. Day, Hiram M. Spicer, Ar- gi
thur L Pratt Frank W. Hoskias, all of m
Cr.aanwt. PLa.
J. M. BARCO, Register. a,
oElditr'a fee.paid. '

Land office at Gainesville, Fla. "th
February 14, 1898, p
Notice Is hereby given that the lol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of oT
hii intention to make final proof in sup- m
port of his claim,, and that said proof th
will be mane before the clerk of the cir- th
cult court atBlountstown, Fla, on April da
4, 1898, viz:
ARTHUR L PRATT, of Pittsburg, Fla. in'

Hd 23109 for lots 4 and 5. sac. 17, and St
lota 1 and 4, see 18, tp. 5 s, r 13w. al'
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon ou
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Edward S. Day. Hiram M. Spicer,
Lucius H. Pratt. Frank W. Hoskins, all
of Cromanton, Fla. du
J. M. BARCO. Register. 1,
W Editor's foe paid. ex

Do you iatt: clothing, cheap? Me
on & Broc 's is the place;
-The uubtle school was closed
the 22d in honor of Washington's birth
-Wannamaker & Brown's sample
for Tailor Made Suits at L. M. Ware
Co's. Call ard get prices.
-Allens Tasteless Chill Tonic, SE
saparrilla, and Yellow Dock are tl
best. For additional evidence call
Dr. J. J. Kester,
-Read the item below in referen
to taxes, 'amount and method of pa
mont of same, carefully and gove
yourself accordingly
-nA good big Tablet for 5 cts; a large
one for 8 ots and a good thick sche
tablet with175 leaves for 10 cts; all wi
handsome covers and good, ruled paper
at the BUOY office.
-Mrs. R. F. Brackin will enterta
the Ladies Mite Society at her re
dence Friday evening, Feb. 25. A
are cordially invited to attend. A voi
time may be expected.
-Parents and guardians interested
securing the most practical Busine
Education for their children at the lea
expense; should correspond with tl
DeFuniak Business College, DeFunia
Springs, Fla. Catalogue free.
-The St. Andrews Bav Hoiticultur
and Improvement Company is'prepa
ed to clear, improve and plant into fru
any tract of land which may be give
them. It will pay all persons to buy
tract from them and have it improve
-,Handsome letter heads with S
Andrews Bay date line and views (
either St.Andrews Bluff, or Buena Visl
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of tt
St. Andrews Bay country on back of
letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at tl
BUOY office.
-Prof. Lipes delivered his lecture i
the Presbyterian church Tuesda
night to a fair sized audience. Those
who attended heard his subject handle
in-a scholarly and interesting manner
and were well rewarded for being i
-What has become of the Villag
Improvement association, Presiden
Lipe's? Why not issue your call an
set the association's wits to work to re
pair some of the defective sidewalks
notably that between Ware's Lake an,
the postoffce?
-The young people, Monday night
although the elements were too near th,
freezing point for comfort, assemble
in Ware's Hall and tripped the "'ligh
fantastic" for several hours, and drove
dull care away to the harmony of swee
sounds furnished by Messrs Willco:
and Hand.
-In another column of this pap3r ap
pears the advertisement of S. Wolf
747-753 Ninth Ave.,N.Y.City, one of the
largest dealers in wall' paper in the
country. Pa-tiecSdesiring anything ii
that line will do well to correspond
with him before making their purchase
-If you are thinking of buying prop
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the. BuoY. If you areshort of
money and want to buy on your own
lime for actual settlement you can be
--That the richest and largest depos.
ts of gold the earth has ever produced
p to the present time have been found
n the Alaska Klondyke country is now
in established fact, We call your t.
mention to the advertisement of the
Alaska Klondyke Gold Mining Compa-
y in another column.
-The Buoy has received from Lady
3ook, nee Tennessee C. Clafflin, of
)oughty House, Richmond, Surry,
Sngland, several interesting articles,
'ith her ladyship's permission to pub-
ish the same in the Buoy, the first of
rhich, ''The Religion of Marriage,"
appearss in this issue. Th'se papers
rill be found to be most interesting
leading, and will well repay their pe-
-Allan's Tasteless Chill Tonic With
ron cures chills, fevers, lagrippe, in-
Brmlttent, bilious and malarial fevers,
unumb ague, swamp fever, dengue aud
diseases originating from a torpid liver

r malaria. Cures fever from colds,
inter fever (pneumonia) and as a gen-
ral anti-periodic medicine is unex-
Elled. For sale at the Pioneer Drug
tore, St. Andrews, Fla. Every bottle
guaranteed to give satisfaction or your
loney refunded.
--Being duly sensible aqd highly
appreciating the many courtesies ex-
unded to, our party while on our re.
ent visit to your lovely little "City by-
e Sea" by Capt. L. M. Ware, who
laced his elegant launch Favorlta at
ir disposal, and to .Mrs. W. A. Em-
eons for little acts of kindness, we take
is means of returning our sincere
ianks for the same, and hope some
ay to be able to return the same with
iterest, and assure all our new made
t. Andrews friendsthat they will
[ways find a hearty welcome at any of
-Taxes for the year 1897 are now
ue and will become delinquent April
1898, unless the time for payment is
tended before that time, which it is
>t likely to be. All those who expect
.e BUOY to attend to the payment of
me are advised to make certain that
ey have a credit on our tax book
tffcient to meet the amount, which
.11 mean that the tax will certainly be
aid, as heretofore; but if such credit
not shown, even though the amount
ems insignificant, they just as cer-
inly will not be paid unless some se-
rangement is made to that end.
year is 17 mills, as comi-
Illslast year; hence
ent this year, add
-third more
your re-
of the

-Go to Maxon & Brook's for'o st
apd tin ware'. '
ix --"Lewis' men's and. women 's
ford ties, from $1 to $2, and a nice lo
on patent tip low cuts at $1 a pair at a
;h- M. Ware & Co's.
-General stock of merchandise
[es Maxon & Brock's, Call and see if
& treat you right.


)t of
t L.

e at

The Young Peoples Baptist Unio
meets at the Baptist church ever
Sunday at 3 .. m. All invited.
The Y. P. SC. E. meets every Sun
day afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at th
Presbyterian church. All interest(
in Christian Endeavor work ar
earnestly invited to attend.
Bucklen's Arinica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for cuts
bruises, sores, Ulcers, salt rheum, fove
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required
It is guaranteed to give perfect sAtis
faction or money refunded. Price 25(
per bbx. For sale by all druggists.
Mrs. Dell Emmnons left yesterday
for Chil.ley, whence she will proceed
to Tampa for a lengthy visit with
her daughter, Mrs. E. J. Lynch.
W. L. Brackin, ol the mercantile
firm of R. F. Brackin & Son, decided
to "kill two birds with one stone"
and boarded the Alpha for Mobile,
where le will view the carnival and
replenish their already large stock ol
goods front the great wholesale houses
in that city.
E. P. blaxon, of the firm of Maxon
& Brock al.o ran a "double heater"
to Mobile, and will stand amazed at
the Mardi-Gras, and in turn amaze
the, people of St. Andrews with piles
of new good,.





Free---A Beautitfl -Picture,
Free pictures beautifully colored
for framing, and four copies of UP
TO DATE of recent issues. Each
issue has beautiful colored back and
tront, and from forty to fifty large
humorous pictures by the famous art-
ists of America. Will keep the
whole family in good reading for a
wh6lo month. Send ten cents in
stamps or silver to UP To DATE, Chi-
cago, Ills.

Another Step Forwarl.
Prof. Lipes has received from the
Light House Engineer, the following
letter, which indicates that the tn-
trance to St. Andrews Bay is to be
provided with beacon lights.' Next
to a lighthouse itself this is the one
improvoineit most ned-dl by uar.i-
ners who have occasion to navigate
the Pass into St. Andrews Bay:
Mr. Josephfiu C. Liies, St. An-
drews Bay. Fla.
bir: Tliher has been sent you by
today's mail, under separate cover,
copy of the U. S. C. & G. S. Chart
184, on which please indicate the lo-
cation yon consider most favorable
for the beicons to mark shoal at en-
trance to St Antdrew Bay an il e-
turn to this office. Self-addressed
envelope is included to cover postage
on the chart.
Ver' respectfully,

Lieut. Col. & L. H. Engineer.

r .
BETTER than cure is prevention.
By taking Hood's Sarsaparilla you
may keep well, with pure blood, strong
Serves and a good APPETITE.
f Death of Miss Francis Willard.
Miss Francis Willard, the eminent
temperance lecturer, philanthropist
Sand shining light in the Wi C. I'.
U., whose home was in Evanston,
Ill., died in New York on the 18th
irst, where several days ago she was
prostrated! with pneumonia. Sihe
had for many years been afflicted with
an enlargement of the heart and be-
ing attacked with nennonia aggra-
vated the old complaint and two two
caused her death.
Miss' Willard was aunt to R. A.
'Willard, recently a citizen of St. An-
drews, and the two entertained for
each other feelings of the most sin-
corie affection.
Funerals were held in New York
and Evanston and telegrams of con-
dolence poured in from every quarter
of the globe.

The Discovery of tHe Day.
Aug. I. Bogel, the leading druggist
of Shrevepoi-t, La., says: "Dr. King's
New Discovery is the only thing that
cures my cough, and itis the best seller
I have." J. F. Campbell, merchant,
of Safford, Ariz., writes: "Dr. King's
New Discovery is all that is claimed for
it; it never fails and is a sure cure for
consumption, coughs and colds. I can-
not say enough for its merits." Dr.
King's New Discovery for consumption,
coughs and colds is no experiment. It
has been tried for a quarter of a century
and today stands at the head. It never
disappoints. Free trial bottles at all
drug stores.
Is hereby gives to all parties holding-
claims, against the estnte' of John Gon-
stantine, late of Washinigli, county, de-
ceased, to present them to Time under-
signed administrator within twelve
moment: from the date hereof. or the same
will b) barred by the statuteaf limita-
tion. W. I.SiroILTAy, Admr;
April 14. 1897.

rvE gentlemen or lad ies to travel for re-
sponsible, established house in Florida.
Monthly $65 and expenses. Position
steady. Reference. Enclose self-ad-
drssed stamped envelope. The Do-
ainion Company, Dept. W. Chicago.

Those Dreadful Sores

They Continued to Spread In Spite
of Treatment but Now They are
Healed-A Wonderful Work.
"For many years I have been a great
sufferer with varicose veins on one of my
limbs. My foot and limb became dread-
fully swollen. When I stood up I could
feel the blood rushing down the veins of
this limb. One day I accidentally hit my
toot against some object and a sore broke
out which continued to spread and was
exceedingly painful. I concluded I
needed a blood purifier and I began taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla. In a short time
those dreadful sores which had caused
me so much suffering, began to heal. I
kept on faithfully with Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla, and in a short time my limb was
completely healed and the sores gave me
no more pain. I cannot be too thankful
for the wonderful work Hood's Sarsapa-
tilla, has done for me." MRS. A. E.
GILSoN, Hartland, Vermont.
Hood parilla
Is the best-in fact the One True Blood Purifier.

d Hood's PiU $cure all liver ills. 25 cents.

e the Humaa Systn Can Become tUsed k
a. High Teperature,
No one can tell how high a tempera-
ture man can endure until he is sub-
jectedto the trial. The effect of an in-
tensely heated atmosphere in causing
death has been but little studied.
f "Some years since," says Dr. Taylor,
the eminent juirisprudent, "I was con-
sulted in one case in which the captain
of a steam vessel was charged with
manslaughter'for causing a man to be
lashed within a short distance of the
stokehole of the furnace. The man died
in a few hours, apparently from the ef-
fects of his exposiire. Yet the engine
rooms of steamers in the tropics have
been observed to have a temperature as.
high as 140, and engineers after a time
become habituated to this excessive
heat without :appearing to suffer ma-
terially in health. In certain manufac-
tories the body appears to acquire a
power by habit of resisting these high
temperatures Still, it has been proved
that many suffer severely.
"In a report on -the employment of
children (London )it ia stated that in a'
glass manufactory a thermometer held
close to a boy's head stood at 130 de-
grees, and as the inspector stood near
to observe the instrument his hat ac.
tually melted eout of shape. Another
boy had his hair,singed by the heat
and said that :his clothes were some-
times singed, too, while a third worked
in a temperature no less than: 150 de-
grees. Amid thi* tremendous heat they
carry on wurk which requires their con-
stant at ten ti oU. They are incessantly
in motion."
In the Turkish baths higher tcmup.
atures tha~s this have been noted, but
there is reason to believe, that serious
symptoms bhve been occasionally pro-
duced in pe _ouns uiniccu-towed to them,
and that in .ne or two rcias death hlas
resulted. I snddeu chiigcs tfr M a
low to a h'i temilcraturo are Iiable to
cause death ni aged persons or in those
wLo are snti.:rirc from organic diseases.
In attempti:g to breathe air heated to
temperatures varying from 180 to 200
degrees there is a sense of suffocation,
with a feeling of dizziness and other
symptoms indicative of an effect on the
brain, and the circulation is enormous-
ly quickened. Al.inquest was held on
the body of i stoker of an ocean steam-
ship. He had been by trade a grocer and
was not accustomed to excessive heat.
While occupied before the engine fur-
nace he was obierv(d to fall suddenly
on the floor in a state of insensibility.
When carried on deck, it was found he
was dead. All that was discovered on a
postmortem 'examination was an effu-
sion'of serum into the ventricles of the
brain. It has now become one of the
recognized causes of death in this coun-
try. In some cases a person may sink
and die from exhaustion or symptoms
of cerebral disturbance may continue for
some time and the case ultimately prove
Death from sunstroke, when it is net
immediately fatal, is preceded by some
well marked symptoms, such as weak-
ness, giddiness, headache, disturbed
vision, flushing of the face, followed by
oppression and difficulty of breathing,
and in some cases stupor, passing into
profound coma. The skin is dry and
hot, and the heat of the body is much
greater than natural.
Walk slowly and don't fret, and you
will not experience anything of that
sort.-Philadelphia Times.


all the Fan .
which women
suffer is caused
by weakness or ,
derangement in
the organs of
menstruation. C
Nearly always
when a woman is not well these
organs are affected. But when
they are strong and healthy a
woman is very seldom sick.
W ne'f ra

Is nature's provision for the regu-
lation of the menstrual function.
It cures all "female troubles." It
is equally effective for the girl in
her teens, the young wife with do-
mestie and maternal cares, and
the woman approaching the period
known as the Change of Life."
They all need it. They are all f
benefitted by it.
0 o
For advice in cases r6qulring special
directions, address, giving symptoms,
the Ladies' Advisory Department,"
The Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chatta-
nooia, Tenn.

THOS. I. COOPER, Tupelo, Miss., says:
'My sister suffered from very Irregular
and painful menstruation and doctors
couldn't relieve her. Wine of Cardul
entirely cured her and also helped my
mother through the Change of Life."

SDo y6u expect t do any pa-
lin'lg? We will Send vou free
ia Intrge selection of saiin pls frio()
'30 per roll up, all new coloriniga and nov-
elites ;(d nl velties up t date. We pay
'1er ih-t. We want an agent in-ev'cry
town to seAl o0 ,comr issioIn from large
.sample looks. No capital required. For
3:tiuimlJl o' particulars, address
.. WOLF,.
747-753 Nipth Ave.. N. City.


On \Watson Bayou is Iffrc'i1 f(,r ru
:',*, ,',_ c.. -l ,'.;l-o L\\' l i i,' ge ==1i .,('t{< ,(>
t ti'f I, i.rht 'party, wlio will tak:e.
g'Ood carv of the t remises., lh'r. i- a

Spize iJd Opportunlityl
'< pr i,4i;licil i a p ipiy at t luJ o" flice.

Another Bargain in Real Estate.
ThoKilberg place, 2 miles northeast
of Parker, consisting of 80 acres fine
timbered land, being the west half of
the southwest quarter of section 6, tp
4s, range 13w; 4 acres fenced with
picket fence and in cultivation, with
several fruit trees, grape vines, etc.,
an d a habitable shanty. Price $300
partly on time if desired. For particu-
lars address the BTOY.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sashl, floors, Blinds,

Pal L

(11 V E N

.ver. aid y S.'sy %o.,
SC':ve;:nts ('r.nv Cu;iAirtic, the mnnst won-
dcirfA lu.-ical disco crv of the age. p.eas-
a; ai e~] r;iershmn to ihe tlae, act gently
aOli pa ti'i ly n m"1->itii s. liver and bowels,
clcat'asa! e lio e'.iic' siyst;, ,dispel colds,
cu";in ti'a,'i e, le tr, halitual c onstipation
and bi ii ,i "](,ase buy and try a box
of C. (. C. to-d,'a\, I:. 25.. 0 cents, koldand
gnararteed to c.em% byi All druygists.

A Sermon to Husbands.
The average man .iats only two meals
a day in his own hoaoj, and these meals
are the opportunities for social and do-
mestic talk, delightful to the wife, who
has no such opportunity as her husband
of rubbing against other minds all day,
and important to the children in widen-
ing their horizon, their views of life.
At the first meal of the day most wo-
men like to talk to their husbands about
the plans of the day, but the woman
who has once received the distrait, self
absorbed growl which emanates from a
male disturbed in the reading of his
newspaper does not again attempt to ask
her husband this or that on a subject of
'domestic interest. The back of a news-
paper is not a pleasant thing to contem-
plate across thd breakfast table.
Think of this, husbands, when 'you
look round for the casters or other suit-
able prop f6f the back of your paper,
and for the sake of good manners, for
the sake of your wife's feelings and the
example to your children, remove your
newspaper, reservirg it for the train,
omnibus or tram car.
Of course there are occasions when
matters of absorbing interest must be
looked to at once-telegrams of thrilling
import. Why not glance at the paper
five minutes before the breakfast bell
rings if if is really essential that such
news should be seen at once? Special oc-
casions sometimes justify special be-
havior, but of your mercy let the news-
paper be banished from the breakfast
table on ordinary occasions.-Et.,.1i j
A Physician's Pigeons.
The carrier pigeon has been put to a
new ise by a doctor in Scotland who
has a large and scattered practice. Says
the London Globe:
When he goes on long rounds, he car-
rics number of pigeons with him. If
he finds that some of his patients re-
quire medicine at once, he writes out
prescriptions, and by means of the pi-
goons forwards them to his surgery. Hf're
an assistant gets the messages, prepares
the prescriptions and dispatches the
If, after visiting a patient, the doctor
thinks he will be required later in the
day, he simply leaves a pigeon,, which
is employed f summon him if necessary.
To this enterprising physician the keep.
ing of carrier pigeons rm'.ens a saving of
time. ec s 'me and labor.



Feed d SalE ST AWbl S BA



- Florida.

-A.. 3. -GA.-., PROPRIETOR. | R:. W. -AY, MANAGER

Parties en route for St. Andrews Bay or oiher points
can arrange for conge'ance at reasonable rates by ad-

dressing, A. J. AY, Chipley, Floridae



Hats : and






i LL.j






P -I I-L T T-u


064 ALL
ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED t cure an caseof constipation. Cascarets are the Ideal Lazas
t l ie. never rip or rripe.but case easy natralresultS. Sam.a
pie and booklet free. Ad. STERLING REMEDY CO., Chiago;, Montreal Ca., or New York. t -*
*-**-0 *wes -**OC5S. -*@ -**,O


Moak ON IMF& Am
0 Aw so

Eas lBay Cash Store.

P AR K E R, F L A.

Our Stock is Complete, Our Prices the Lowest
WBj "'llThe Trading Public is as, reil that .ve will not be nnnirsold. ,t
The Highest Market Price Paid for Country Produce!


U.' ~PI CIID*u~~SO= C *O' 8666'-c 0. ~b..OQa~~IgQO~ z.. -...e

** a*we,*v* aq--<* -- --- WO o we a a -0goo-a ---* -owe-, ----- a

' \ i 1 L . -- -. ~ -) ii

J. LYONS, rest,. J. F DRAGO, M'r.


154 to 164 N, commerce St., M0OBILE. Al a.



Dry Goods, Notions Gents' Furnishing Goods,
6, 8, 10 and 12, Soutb Water St., MOBILE, Ala.
.. 9 .....





WV 0 L E S A L E


Sole Agents for Lemp's Extra Pale Bottled Beer.
15-17 Commerce St., MOBILE, Ala.



__________ L ___i~1m -.0 0. a. k ) v *

Thursday, Feb 24, 1898.

Corrected by hI. E I. Ware
lugar, i : Tea,
Granulated ;.::86i He Nd...
CoffeeiA ; ... 63 Gunpowdt
Lt browit;... 6, Uncol'd J,
coffee, dond milk,
Green.;... 12@0 Unsweetn't
Arbuckle, 6 1b $1 Sweetened
singerr snaps 31b 25 Baking powi
,raekers,soda 7 Royal..;
tobacco, plug 25a50 Campbell.
taisimr Canned fruit
London lay .ersa 2 Peaches..
Valencia... .. T oinmatoe ..
tic ....... 6 Apples....
Spples Pears ....
lvappirated ...8 Plums....
Ilied 1'eaclhesi 8 -Apricot. '
l..,15 t rawe r ri
: nsoline . ..20 l' eapple.
lorida Syrup,.. 40 Canned Meat
ono0y ......... 1.00 Roast Beef
Jinegar ....... 30 Corned Be
cheesee pr 1t .... 15 Chipped B
3utter......... 25 Lobster...
Lard ......... 6 Salmon...
Bians........... 4 Canned Vege
iocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Bea
Fiuit Pnddine.. 10 Corn......
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas......
Lime Juice ...... 5 Pumpkin..
tEggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
S0 N ,..2,85 D.. S. pr 1
Majestic ... 3.,0 Bacon Side
%bhn Meal pr'lu 60 Fresht ....
iat Meal pr lb.:. 5 Br'kf'stBa
.orn per lu ........58 Ham canvi
potatoess Shoulders.
Irish:,; ... 120 Beef
early y R'se seed 1.20 Corned....
Sweet.....60@75 Fresh.. ..
4alt,pr sack... 85 Dried.....
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt.
taile, ver l,3j;a4f Ax,with hIan
Galv wire do.6a6Q Hoes, each..
Manilla rope... 9al2Copper paint,
Stoves cook;..$8a25 Linseed oil,g
Pipe, per joint 15
Prints per yd.. 5a8 Checks .....
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel. ....
luelin ...... 9all Thread per sp
Jeans .......15a45 Shoes, ladies
Extra pants pat '255 Men's.. $
Hay pr cwt..75al.li Oats pr bu..
Bran ....... 9al.0 Brick pr M..
Rope Sisal .....79 Lime pr hl.
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr lb
Apples........ 12 Walnuts. ..
Ltemons......... 30 Almonds....
in shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr q
Horses... $0Sal00 Cows......
Mulos... 100ua155 Hogs.......
zxen.. pr yoke $40 Sheep...
-J'niecknsi ele 15a2&5 Ge:esea each.
Fi'rkeys.... ... al.00 L ks ...
Venison pr Ib 7a10 Turkeys.....
I'resh Salt
Mullet pr dos 25c Mullet pr
Trout........., 25 Trout.....
Poumpano pr 16.. 6 Pompano..
Sturgeon...... 10 Mackeral.
Flooring, Ceil
Aart, m...$16.00 Heart, I nm.
:ace ... 14.00 Face
-ap .. 10,00 Sap
Drop siding, Clapboa
ieiA-t face mrn 15.00 ~4x6 in. ini.
SaD 10.00 Finishing lui
uffi lumber.. 8@12 ber,d.. $1:
Heart shingles, 2.50 Lath, li n..
ia-p 1.50 Boat lumte

Deafness Caunot be Cured
by local applications, 'as they cannot
reach the diseased portions of the ear.
'Thbre is only one way Jto cure deafness,
and that is b. constitutional remedies.
D*afness is caused bv 'in inflamed condi-
tion of the mucous liining of the tustaclt-
can tub*. When this tuLe gets inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or imperfect
hearing, and when it is entire. closed
deafness is the result, and uiille-s the in-
flaumiitionn a he-taken out and ti is tube
restored to its normal condition, litaring
will be destroyed forever; nine cases out
often are caLsed by eatarrh, which is
nothing but an inflamed condition of the
mucous surfacesO.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any casi of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be curtd by Hall's Catarrb
Cure. Send for circiilars free
J. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are tie best.
lb. Ways Of Indian Med loin Men.
Major A. E. Woodson, agent of the
Cheyenne and Arapahoe Indians of Ok-
labhma;- says that the reign of the med-
,"-iene men is one of he greatest outrages
of the present day, and as a direct re-
sult of their pernicious practice one-third
of the children born (f Indian parents
did every year.
Two of Black Coyote's children were
taken sick, and, instead of taking them
to the government hospital, he sent for
the medicine man, who blew a green
powder into the lungs, ears and the
nostKil of -one of the little patients.
That medicine failing, the medicine
ean made an incision with his knife
ander the tongue of the child, with the
result that death soon followed. When
the green powder failed to restore the
child to health, the medicine man de-
clared that there was a ghost under the
child's tongue, and it was to kill the
ghost that he made the incision.
The medicine man then adopted he-
roic measures in order to save the other
child. He took it into a tent, stripped
it naked and laid it on a cot. He then
heated a big pile of rock in the tent
and when they were hot Pe threw water
on them, filling the tent with steam
and causing the child to sweat copious'
ly. When the child was covered with
perspiration, he took it out in the cold
air and sent it home without having
taken any precaution to keep it from
getting cold. Next morning the child
Was dead. This is onlyone of the hun-
dreds of such outrages against the health
and life of innocent people. The big
medicine man of the Cheyennes is Little
Man, who lives near Cantouement. He
makes his medicines every year and dis-
tributes them to the other medicine
aa -rnamAnm Tranrritint

plants in full bloom.i.
......6t At 2 o'clock we again entered tihe
"li0 boat, and th* wind being in our fa-
con.. Il vor, we caine toward lhomie at a ,apidl
essed 13
10 rate. On our way we encountered
a e\vere storm o wind and rain, and
.....al0 the bay was in one of her wildeat
.... 25 mods, yet we were eiall safely laIndlel,
..... 10
and all declared that they had a good
le.. 80 time. and spent an emJnpyahle day.
. 35a50
can 45 MRs. L,. IIARRISON.
To Cure A Cold ln one Day.
.. .5a6 Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet,
,15a40 All Druggists refund the money if they
pool. 5 fail to Cure. 25c.
.$1a2 75
140a3 00
Thie latest advices from the blown-
..... 40 up ship Maine is that the divers
...1. found her so deeply sunkexi in tlhe
nuind it was impossible to inspect hier.
..... 15
...20 In Character.
W.e certainly shall feel grateful, a
t .. 15c blessing will come back up-an us, if
$15,5$25 we succeed in any degice in invokiig
.$3 to $ a tresh co'i-age, a new hope, a wi-Ser
r,,solutioni. Let nu Itl all rPiellieln'ir
45a50 as 'onI gr'athst iphiil.isopiheit.-has sai-d,
15a20 .
that tihe easence if life ia not in conm-
.75anl.00 petisations, but: ili character. Of
this no one c:an rob, us, this none can
bbl 5.00 dinmiiinish or mi:lke less preciotis, if in
A r-

every trial, in every lows, in every
misfortune. we are true to ourselves.

When Ilious or costive, take a Cascare
candycathartic, cure guaranteed, 10c, 25c
Cascarets stimulate e the liver, kidneys and
bowels Never sicken, weaken or gripe
50 cents

A tout Heart.
Detroit Free Press.
There is no blessing equal to the
possession ,of a stout heirt. Even if
a man fail in his effolrtn it will be a
great satisfaction to him to enjoy the
conscitiousniess of having done his
best. In humble life -nothing can be
mIol'e cheering an lt b.autil' thianl to(
.ee a man conbating suffering Iby
jialience, triumphing it his integrity,
and whi, when his feet ate bleeding
a tid when ihis limbs are failing him,
walks upon his courage.

The greater includes the less. Hood's
Sarsaiarillht cures hip disease and scrof-
ula soris and it may be depended upon to
cure booils and pimples and humors of all
Hood's pills are the faovrite family In-
thathartic. Cure sick i headache, break up
a cold.

How Papa Viewed It.
Up To Date.,
-He-"When. 1 asked your fath r
Tr your hand 1 expected to hear him
say, 'Take her, my soq, and be hap-
bhe-"Oh! George, I tremble.
Waat did he say?"
He-'He said. 'Idiot, if you are
bent on being miserable, take her and
didn't blame me.' "

Hard to Please.
"I remetnber your wife as such a

daiuty and pretty little thing, Hum-
ley, and yet they tell me she lias
turned out a fine cook?"
"Turned out a fine cook? She has
turned out half a dozen of them with
in the last three weeks.''

A Woman's Best Frienid,
Is Dr. Coonley's famous Orange Lily. It
Sis a guaranteed CURtE for painful periods,
leuchorthoeaa and all femlile troubles, by
an APPLIKD TREATMENT. It cures'where all
other remedies fail. We want every
suffering woman to use this wonderful
remedy. and will send AOi OF'CHABRG, a
valuable Medical Health Guide, and
TRIAL TREATMENT tpon receipt of your ad-
dress. What more can you ask? Write
at onee and cure yourself AT HOME, with-
"out a doctor Price $, for full month
tiealment. If vour druggist .does not
keep it, send$1 direct to theCoonley Med-
ical Inst iiut-, Detroit, Mich., ahd receive
it by return mail,-all charges prepaid.
I Mention this raver when Yol writer

First Movements During a Revolution.
I know the men cf the people in Par-
is too well not to know that their first
movements in times of' revolution are
usually generous, and that they are best
pleased to spend the days immediately
following their triumph in boasting of
their victory, laying down the law and
playing at being great men. During
that time it generally happens that
some government or other is set up, the
police returns to its post and the judge
to his bench, and when at last our great
men consent to step down to the better
known and more vulgar ground of pet-
ty and malicious human passions they
are no longer able to do so and are re-
duced to live simply like honest men.
Besides, we have spent so many years
in insurrections that there have arisen
among us a kind of morality peculiar
to times of disorder and a rpociul code
for days of rebellion. Accordlug to those
exceptional laws, niurder is tolerated
and havoc perniitted, but t,:Ift is stren-
uously forlbidoen, llh'-gh th;s, what-
ever one inay say, dois not prevent
good deal cf robbery frcn occurring up-
on those ida!s fr teI;:1 rosour tha:
society in a state of r(bcliion. c..nott b,
different from that t na:;y i':. ; tianr
Sand it wNill ali.w co3tat:u, .a .um.Lr <
rascals who, ` ,`4',r .na th y a;: a c" h.eru-
ed, scorn the worn!ity of tli main boed
and despiri jts pni;t (f Is:cor vhel-:
they ar n-it. bsz"red. -j'rikaeoitcsticen-
of Do Toi.-.vl-l ...
sheo suspected It.
*'Why, Mrs. Parvthiu, this is unamis-
takably an old master," said the enthu-
siastic caller.
"That's just what I told John. I'll
send it back to have it repainted and a
new frame put on."
A Disagreeable Fog.
"Hang this fogl" "What's the mat-
ter?" "Why, it's so thick I just walked
into one of my creditors."-Cleveland
Plain Dealer.

What It Means.
When we advertise that we will guar-
antee Dr. Kin!:'s New Discovery, Elec-
tric Bitters, Bucklen's Arnica Salve, or
Dr. King's New Life Pills, it means
that we are authorized br the proprie-
tors to sell these remedies on a positive
guarantee, that if the purchaser is not
satisfied with -esults, we will refund
the purchase price. These medicines
have been sold on this guarantee for
many years and there could be no mo, e
conclusive evidence of their great merit.
Ask about them and give them a trial.
Sold at all drug stores.

Gen R. E. LEE,
S 0 3-. D I -P It ,
And Christian Patriot.

A Great New Book for the People!

Everywhere to show sample pages and
get up Clubs.
Money can be made rapidly aud a vast
amount of good done in circulating
one of the noblest -historical works
published during the last quarter
of a century.
Active Agents are Now Reaping a Rich
Some of our best workers are selling
Over 100 Books a Week.
Mr. A. G. Williams, Jackson county,
Mo., worked four days and a half and
sncured 51 orders. iHe sells the book
to almost every muin he meets. Dr. J.
J. Mason, Muscogee county, Ga., sold
120 cosies the first five days he canvass-
ed. H. C. Sheets, Palo county, Tex.,
worked a few hours and sold 16 copies.
mostly morocco binding. J. H. Hanna,
Gaston county, N. C., made a month's
wages in three days canvassing for this
book. S. M. White, Callahan county,
Tex., is selling books at the rate of 144
copies a week.
The work contains Biograplhical
of all the Leading Generals, a vast
of Historical Matter, and a large num
ber of Beautiful Full-Page Illustrations.
It is a grand book, and ladies and gen-
tlemen-who can give all or any part of
their time to the canvass are bound to
make immense sums of money hand-
ling it.
showing the different styles of binding.
sample pages, and all material ne essa-
ry to work with, will be sent for, 50
cents. The magnificent gallery of
portraits alone in the l ulspec:tils is
worth double the money. We furnish
it at far less th~tn actual cost of manu-
facture, and we would advise you to or-
der quickly, aund get 'exclusive control

of the best territory. Address
-fth and Main Rt.a RTITTMONTn Va

Visit to Fair View, on Pearl oorst of prentice.
Bayou. George D. Prentice was a remarkably
Correspondence of the BvoY. oandid man, illustration of which is
Last Thursday 4 party of the given in the anecdotes which follow;
rend o tile r' v d tm but these are only a few of the hundreds
friends of the Ayreos' visited them at to be told:
heir home oin Pearl Bayou. The Once when coming out of a public
party consistea of Mr. and Ms.I building iu Louisville he was about to
Pass through a double door whioh open-
Chantler. Mrs. R. F. Brackin, Mrs. ed both ways. Like the sensible man he
E. P. Maxon, Miss Myrta Maxon, was he started to push at the door half
Mima Ka;ie Cofftiau, Mrs. T. B. Wil- on hisright. A young man coming from
the opposite direction was pushing at
hiami and Mr'. L. Harrison. the same door, being his own left.
ll the early morning the party Prentice lost patience, and throwing
,ard t himself with all his might against the
n board the Bucke, apt, Hand door it flew open and the young man
iat command. There was a head went sprawling on the mosaic floor.
wind, but-good time was nmde, and Assisting the youth to arise, Prentice
Sw a t remarked: "Take my advice, my son.
by early noon they were at the place Keep to the right in your way through
of their destination, wi.ere they re- life, and you'll never run against any-
c6iived a hearty welcome. The body buta blamed fool; and you needn't
apologize to him.
tables were spread in the dinig Will S. Has, the famous Kentucky
room and a picnic dinner enijovyd song writer, was in the latter days of
wilth nt appetite which a sail on the the old Journal river reporter for The
Democrat. Hays was a very sadden
salt water .lofie can give. young man, good hearted, jolly, witty,
SFair View, the ihomne of the Ayroes', but lacking somewhat in reverence, and
is situated lire he had a habit of calling persons, even
SItuated u tlihalf circle old enough to be his grandfather, by
mound which ises. froiii li e water, their given names. Visiting P'rentice
The laId is hatitnock, atd iifote fie one day as a follow poet, after some des-
live oaks ere left f,. nl ultory talk, Hays said:
live o.ks wi-e left fo.n "I suppose, George, you have seen
o01,e pret-ty holly; i tichi have a inylast song."
pleasing effect with their lbrighIt Prentice looked up at Hays, who was
Seated cross legged on Prentice's table,
green leaves and bright red berries. and with a twinkle in his expressive
The trees and vines have made a rc, eyes quietly replied:
markalle growth in a short time; I hopo so, Bill."
Bill looked around for a second or
we were especially pleased with some two, as if something had tapped him,
seedling California grapes, a plant of and theu slid down the baluster rail to
white dewherrien and some tomato the front door. --Chicago Times-Herald.



GAI.ATIA. I.LS.. NOV. 16 33.
Paris alrd;cine Co., Louis, Mo.
Ocnrlpmen:-Vo Fol last w.ir. fM hr'rt 'fl of
Cho'It TASILIN CHIL. ONIC. niio avo

Mrs. L. Stone,

Cpir. Bena Vista ave. & Brae st.

At Reasonable Rates.!


LaInl ill tliC w qr of, oec. 35, tp 8s.
14w., withl fi'riisld cottage suita-
ile for small family, fenced -wiitl
mood ronce. urdelr igLil state of ciiti.
vittin large assortment of bearing
fruit trees and vines, stable and out-
ANOTHRs, farming tools, and good ox
,ltd liIght wagon.
All Goes for $350i
Add ess the 1 UOY, St. Andrews. lti.

Iv ES RUDY Sfi npositnr I
is garanteed to cure PltES I
S 0 STIPATION (bleedii, itcliin, protruding,
rd), we er of recent or hjigr standing, or money
run t e ive s a instant relief, and eects a rdicat
nd p nent cure. No surgical operation r ji.
Srelief yoursufferings. Scudfor I:i$ 1 sil
onia nd free sample. Only 5o cts. a box. Foiraale
by drugists, or sent by mail on receipt of price.
IhARTiN RUY, Reg. Pharmacist, LallcasterPa,
Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fle., at.
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.

to housekeepers-

Extract of Beef

telling Ihow to prepare many deli-
cate and delicious dishes.
Address Liebig Co., P. o. box 2718, New
York. Mention this paper.


I Iaeisdlagi~~

GOLD 0I. 0 I i OF

1 he bladder was created for ioe pur-
pose, namely, a receptaece for the Uriie,
and as sueh it is no. liable ltouny formi of
disease except by one ui two v vays. Tle
first way : trnom iiiipcrlh c' t action of the
lkidIia s. '['i; h. isi aI y I nI oIl careless
lucai Ll irat vnt c ol other disease.
Unhealthy urine from unhealthy kid-
neys is the chief cause of bladder troudies.
So the womb, like Ihe bladder, was creat-
ed for one purpose, and if not doctored too
much is not liable to weakness or disease,
except in rare cases. It is situated back
of and very close to the bladder, their fore
any pain, disease or inconvenience mani-
fested in the kidneys, back, bladder or
urinary passage is often, by mistake, at-
tr,buted to female weakness or womb
trouble of some sort. The error is easily
made and may be as easily avoided. To
find out correctly, set your urine aside for
twenty-tour hours; a sediment or settling
indicates kidney or bladder trouble. The
mild ind the extraordinary effect of Dr.
Kiliner's Swamlp-lRoot, tLe great kidney
and bladder remedy is soon realized. It
you need a medicine you should have the
best. At druggists, fity cents and one dol-
lar. You may have a sample bottle and
p.unphleiL both.sent- free )v mail upon re-
ceipt of three two-cent ~taiiis to cover
cost of postage on the bottle. Mention
the liuov and send your address to Pit
Kilmier& Co. Binoghanipton, IN. Y. '11
proprietor of this paper guarfitcdes the
genuineness of this outer.

Don't Tobacco Spit and Smuoke Yu.r Life Away.
If you want to quit tobacco using easily
and forever, be nade well, strong. ni.jgue1:',
full of new life and vigor, take N,-'l '.-E.ln',
the wonder-worker, that makes w6ak men
strong. Many gain ten pounds in ten days.
Over 400,000 cured. Buy No-To-Bac of your
druggist, under guarantee to cure, 50o or
,.00. Booklet and sample mailed free. Ad.
sterling g Remedy Co., Chicago or NeW York.

Joseph C. Helm, ex-Chief Justice of
Clh... D. Hayt,.Chief Justice of Col.
C. I. Mauigham, 219 Times-Herald,
Chieago, Ill.
Maneice Joyce, Electro Picture, Star
Building, Washington, D. C.
Capt.,J. J. Lambert, owner and editor
Chitl'iain, Pueblo, Col.
S. L. Hilleghman, Tax AgentM.P.R.R.,
St. Lotuis, Mo.
R. E. Gowai.. Drexel Co., Philadelphia.
The full-paid stock is now offered at
TEN DOLLARS per Share. Send your
orders to the

AlasKa-lonAlyk Gold Iinin Co.

Ainra, StT dr.ws Poultry Yards,
SWT PA, one r. of -Breeder
each variety or only --Breeder of Pure
m as. M... of TIe: = m6 5 I
Sit Im saw so.. Flor M-." V/
Jo~ ~~ -- r-qa -nIll~ia R ~ ~

Wolseley's Clope Cali.

On one occasion Lord Wolseley's life
was saved by Prince Victor of Ilohen-
lohe, known as Count Gleichen. It was
in the Crimea, when young Wolgeley,
badly wounded, was passed by the sur-
geon as dead. Undisturbed by the sur-
geon's remarks, Prince Victor tried to
extract a jagged piece of stone which
was sticking in the wound, and the
prince succeeded in restoring Wolseley,
for, after a little brandy had been
poured down his throat and more as-
severations from the surgeon that he
was dead, he sat up and exclaimed,;"'No
.=nrA dAmi thw a n-n m ic Vim. s-retSs I

a v



.^ OEM
r*.j-ftM rh w nOA ...


-A- I IRJ..
ff Ctr rtiffianr

O URlowa SnIer Mine Crn Is .he greatest producer In the roild. t
Yielded l 1.5 Iu. jer ac-e In Iowa, 211 bu. lu Indiana. 2UI bu.
in Arkansa., -i immense crops In FJorlda and everywhere Is the
purest, ha1rsonucst. and largest eared 100-day corn Ina exisouce.
Lost profitable. l .ct drouth resister. These are big claims but we can
provethem. '1 uts cutshows shape of grain and the groweroftbe 21
bshel crop. This Is the noted "Chpley Corn, which crested such a
sensation lasl year In the South. Price !$2u0 per bushbel. Less In
loTi TO readers of this paper a small sample of this corn and *
SJJ a copy four largo Illustrated catalogue, gvlan full par .
ticulars and much valuable Information for every wide awake Intelll-
gent armer. Hundreds of iLlustratlons.
IOWA SEED CO.. Established 1871. DES MOINES. IOWA,
MlaprssaigaiigJ'^ t ^B

Capital Stock of 500,000 Sh.:'es
of $10 Laoh "i-, p..i: -,1
lnon-assessJbie, 01oiw1ich 260;,-
000 Shares are now offered 1to
subscription at par.
There are imanIy persons who desire to
go to the gold fields of Alaska the comn-
a'g season, who have not enough ready
money available to enable tti in to do so.
To all such, we would advise th-- desir-
ability of forcing a local syndicate of
three or more persons, and joinitiv lur-
chase 500 shares of our stock, iand select
one of your number to go anid prospect
and mine for joint account.
With parties tort.ing such syndicate,
this company will contract to send out one
of their iunlliber for each 500 shares of
stock purchased front it at par, and main-
tain such party there for one year t'rom
the date of arrival at the gold fields, sup-
plying him with food, tools, and all things
requisite to enable himi to prospet t for
gold, and with help to develop amid work
all good claims located iv him .--he
claiims to be located in the namn of tlie
syndicate an d hlie A.LA'KA-KLnNDTKEs s Goi
MINING Co., anid to be owned joini ly A id
equally, Lhalae and share alike.
Write for Circular---Ful Particulars.
JAMES RICE, late Secretar. State of
WMA. SHAW, capitalist, Chicai-o;
El. TI'TCOM I;. Vice I'resideit and Crn-
eral Mlanager Eastmaalli Fruit Dispatrhi
.H. CFASH,nmmber Marituime Excliainge,
New York;
GEO. W. MORGAN, Circle City. Alask;a;
OEO. T. PURFKE, Fall River, tMias.
Hon. L. H. WAKEFIELD, Associate Jns-
tice First District Court, South Frim-
ilnghlia n, Mass.;-
Hon. G. Q. RICHMOND, late President
Court -' Anpexais, l)eiiver, Col.;
S.G..UPDEGRAFF, late Treasurer Lv-
coming county, Williamsport, Penn.;
SAMUEL M BRYAN, President Chela-
peake and Potomac Telephone Co.,
Washington. D. C.;
Dr. R. C. FISHER, 1,321 Michigan av.,
Chicigo, Ill.:
Col. P. A. HUFF AN, nDe ioit4 Mich.;
M. 3. B. SWIFT, Attoriney at Law, Fall
River, Mass.; .
ISAAC W. ,*COTT, Deputy Collector,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa;
WMd. F. McKNI(HT, Attorney at Law.
yrahd Rapids, Mich.
The business ot the Alaska-Klond.ike
Gold Mining Coiimpainy will be to ,;il a
line of steamers o, thli Ylko6n iver, iitnd
between Seattle and the different ,orts ol
Alaska, open supply stores it hlie differ
ent calioDS, do a gencrl- Transporaltion,
-Commercial and Banking Business, nid,
in nddtition., den' in Miuing Cl;aiis, aind
vwoik lihe Mines already own d niid that
may hereafter be acquired by the Com-
pany. .
The Company Controls the Fol-
.lowill't P alr(i-ties.
Eight Gold Placer claims aggregating
160' 'Acres, in extent, located on Forti
Mile Or'eek, under United States mining
l[twg; Development has proved the paay
str-eak to be tive f.-e t Jlli.k, amIl .b as
, .i. -i.ild I L r dirt th.. r .patIs r.inl $I t.
$15 Lt the pail. Fiv G 11 l.ac'l .rl. I;ms
an-re.?-'iing 100fAcres in extent, on Por-
eni.-m11e Iti>'r, thalt pans from 25 cents to
$10 to a pan. Ten Gold Placer Claims,
Aggregating 200 Acres, on the Tanarna
River, panning from $10 to $50 a yard.
A Fine Gold Quartz Lode in Alaska,
which ass ys from $15 o $500 per ton.
The lode shows an enormous outcrop of
free milling ore, vein at surface being
twelve feet thick; on this property have
made twelve locations of 1500 feet by 30(1
feet, equaling 120 acres. WE DON'T CLAIM
The estimates and statements above are
of necessity based upon information ob-
tained front our Superintendent, and are
believed and accepted by 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 4nd
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 not asking
any one to contrilbure to a project un-
planned, but to one thoroughly matured.
This company, with its able aids, exten-
sive knowledge, and great resources, is
certain to become one of the richest com-
panies operating in Alaska.
Our president takes pleasure in refer-
ring you to the following list of references:
Jas. E. Dewey, Mills & Co., Bankers,
Detroit, Mich.
Louis 0. 'etard, Commissioner Wold's
Fair frc m Mexico,"'he Rookery,"Chicago
John Rhafroth, Representative to Cou-
gress, ColoraJo.
J. M. Bell, Representative to Congress,
C. C. Clement, Washington Trust Co.
Building, Washington, D. C.




ID El. E I -i

Brus, ffMdicines, Fancy Tolet Ariicles.

I Handle no uack Nostrums

DF, R, KESTER. M, D. Druaoist.

^-'0.1 ^5t;S~~TLB--l..l..l.

M obile to Carrabelle, via Pensacola, St. Andrews

Bay, Cromanton and Apalachicola.

255 Tons Burden. Passenger Capacity 50'


Mobile to

(St Andrews Bay and 5
I ....Cromanton..... ;"
A p:aclhicola.. ....... 7
Carrabelle ........... 8


7th, 17th and 27th
8th, I-tlhanld 28Lh
,9th, 19th and 29th


00 St Andrews Bay to Apalachlcola.. 50
00 Carrabelle..... 3 00
00 Apalachicola to Carrabelle...... .

Sp.m...........Moil ............12h, 22d and 2d t. m.
pIn.. J jSt Andrews Ba3varid bnd ..1 21st and lst nu
.....C'romanon ..... .. an t
a.m.......:...ApalachirolH ........lith, 21st and slt p M.
a.mi... ....Carralbelle .. 0th, 20th and 30th noon

Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattaboochee River. Al
Carrabelle with C'. T. & G. Railrnoa for Tallahas-ec.
For further information, freight rates and special rates for large partly.
dd re, -( PT. alAS. Cl VC, 1 'iHo5, ', ik 4 bA

Drl. Mitchellii 8Drg Stor.,


Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be "aund at bis residence on Duilieiia Vista avenue at night.


PENSAOOLA, Fla, Oppo ite Waiting noom of tTnioh Dlpo
Is the Piace for Passengers Coing to and from

Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!
......... ........ *. .
Or. ... riv ritei, s I lo o.r wlp r sft. -
S. Ing'-e: "Will you pra.ee ctud me copy of ysar
vsali,,le N,, .r fery Ca ,t. 1 I. .,: La 'at. bt
4' '*y r. < .Ihave os it IA it I And so na y in-rraiiLzg' '
r things inu it tLi I Ocu Bt. fwnh o0 Sb wt4leU a
ci pC rc" v
-. s -1. j I Our r-r 'i-,t Cnl1J;-cu; wnll conritil *1 4 he
4?,~ :,E luJ IluTC .ufl het.ile Tca;!IciC bhi6t2J@0 *
ne %n iill Il, itru>t a isl h Mi is n ;. u
S -I" Piiw,.r.;',c Views We u eIa ill Irs .
.Fr; Prru.' am l : un nernal Trees nad salrulZ. adsti p
u o..,uthlern piauting Cata!otre Free. Adrs "
Nev. snd Aot;t P.ofitab'e THE GRIFFING BROS. CO.,
IPech for Snutllernr Pl.inting. PFO inoA IURsIsEHiST, MACCLIEIT, FLA.. S
.j' .

What It Is That Causes the Marvels of
the Mirage.
The cause of the mirage is now well
anderstood-so well understood that
there are ways of making small mirages
for experiment.
The simplest explanation that I can
give is to say that the rays of light com-
ing from the thing that is seen are bent
in going through layers of air differently
heated. When these rays are so bent as
to be almost level with a layer of air,
they do not enter it at all, but (so to
speak) glance off and are reflected as if
from a mirror. Then the air reflects just
as a glass mirror or a body of water
would, if it lay between the eye and the
trees or ship. I
This explanation will give you a gen, i
eral idea of the cause of the mirnge. In
the case of the desert the reflecting air
mirror is believed by the observer t
water, and the image changes i
as you go forward just as
would move as you aPv
mirror. In the case
mirror seems to be
fleets the ship, w
sight over the ho
nratandi to omnla

ent images that may possibly De iur-wmi
under different conditions of the r.tmo -
phere; that is a schoolroom task, and a
hard one.
The fata morgana is a form or niodi- -
floation of mirage often seen in th4'
straits that separate the toe of the -:
"boot" of Italy and the island of Sicily,
just opposite. When the sun is just at:
the fight position and sea and air ar
also ready to help, strange views of .b-
jects upon the opposite boast are as
from Calabria-sometimes magn
and set against a background of
mists. Fata morgana ni
of the sea."
It is said that some
hot and still suo
the eye cldos


'ii' ER,:

Y C,7










Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.
-----***- -

TrTems oash or endorsed notes.

wAmt the Old Elaoe


Pi ts,

Sas removed his new and extensive stock


Back to his old stand, the Peoples' Store, at

Whei e he invites all old friends and the pur-
chasing public to call and

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


Salisbury Lumber Company's Mill,
Twoe liles East of St. Andrews, are now prepared to furnish firstclas

Either Rough or Dressed,


ortiltral a n d IfproymeNt

;^.' ,


Te prTpose of this Company is to Improve the Country adjacent toS t
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To secomplish this the Company proposes to Sell Lands in tractsof Two-
sad-..half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Ustles of.MHoues, Pences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
wels et shb tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
Te tha end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The Alrst question which will naturally be asked will be:' "Is this Com-
-ea reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing.the Company
k mase improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost of
bs.eamz with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
iBak at their own home to be paid over only when the Company shall eatisfacto-
dr1 albow that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Company will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for
tII property entrusted to ita keeping.guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
ht damages from any cause possible to be prevented.
riom a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
#tsat Ula In the Stk. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given:
":'iiof;ano per are, say *$5to $50; cost'df clearing, sayy $0:; t of planting lst
pea, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, 020,
It is not ertravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
ir, lf properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit and of peaches nearly or quite
Lheeame, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps little
t6agqr, some of them, in coming into profitable hearing may be named pears, apricots,
aectarlesB, plums, prunes, mullerries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds. English
"iRate, Japau chestnuts, pecans, an.d ,..ay other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
Ste almost certain to flourish here: while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
ederid certain yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss
The Secretary of the Company will give particular attention to an-
s*ingl letters of inquiry, and the Buor will in its answers to correspondents an-
ever ail questions asked it.
RE I M EM B E R the companyy Lands will be sold on Easy
ITe ra of payment : but improvements muqt be paid for as satisfactory proof is given
aI heik work has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec. W. A. EMMONS, Preaident.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.

1in for Someone!
sixty acres of choice
south half of section
ranue 13w. Good
ve Well, convenient
t Orchard of Pears,
., and nearly 1,000
bearing. If taken
Is alone cost a good
Would prefer cash
time on one-half the
r full particulars ad-
kndrews Bay, Fla
lies to travel for re-
ouse in Florida.
Munses. Position
inMnclose self-ad-
pe The Do-
Ch icar'o.

We were speaking of Count Pea-
nutty, of Naples."

T. A. Slocum, M. C., the.Great Chemist
and Scientist, Will Send Free, to
the Afflicted, three Bottles of
his Newly Discovered Rem-
idles to Cure onsnmp-
tion and all Lung Troubles.
Nothing could be fairer, more philan-
thropic or carry more joy to the afflicted,
than the offer ofT. A. Slocum, M. C.,of
183 Pearl street, New Yo'k City.
Confidentthat he has discovered an
absolute cure for consumption and all
pulmonary complaints, and to make its
great merits known,he will send free,
three bottles of medicine, to any reader
of the Buoy who is suffering from chest.
bronchial, throat and lung troubles or
c nsumption.
Already this "new scientific course of
medicine," has permanently cured thou-
sands of apparently hopeless cases.
The Doctor considers it his religious
duty--aduty which he owes to human-
ity-to donate his infallible cure.
Offered freely, is enough to commend it,
and more so is the perfect confidence of
the great chemist making the proposition.
He has proved the dreaded consump-
tion to be a curable disease beyond any
There will be no mistake in sending .-
the mistake will be in overlooking the
generous invitation. Hehas on file in
his American and European laboratories
testimonials of experience from those
cured, in all parts of the world.
Don't delay until it is too late. Ad-
dress T. A. Slocum, M. C., 98 Pine
street, New York, and when writing the
Doctor, please give express and post-
office address imd' mention reading thi:
.r~rp in I%* ...ift.

He Wants Redress,
Detroit Free Press.
"Get through the blizzard all right,
"Just by a scratch," replied Di-
cey, dramatically. "Just by a scratch.
Terrible close call. Likely to have
lost the whole family. Tremble ev-
ery time I think of it. Might just
as well have frizei stiff, eve.y one of
us. Miracle."
"rrue as you live. New house.
iiew furnace, and all that, you know.
Paid for the best. I was up till
10:30, stoking. Had a full head of
gas on in the furnace, and when I'd
open the door it would look like
hades with the lid off. It was as
warm as toast.
About 3 I heard the second girl
yelling 'police.' I felt as though 1
was being garroted and didn't seem
to care much whether I was or not.
My wife declared dreamily that she
was chloroformed and Billy rolled out
of bed without appearing to know
that anything unusual had happened.
When the cook let out a piercing
scream preliminary to announcing
that she was freezing to death, I got
up languidly to investigate.
The house was a miniature Klon-
dike. The furnace was caved in and
the air was blue with sour-smelling
gas. I proclaimed a death sentence
to any one who lit a match. I open-
ed the windows and the zero winds
howled through the place. My folks
stood around in variegated wraps,
like a lot of Esquimaux, and freely
expressed their opinion of me as a
protector. As a last resort I secured
lodging with the neighbors for the
whole outfit, and it looked like the
breaking up of an Indian encamp-
ment. I wouldn't take $10,000 Ppot
cash for the damages that I'm after."
Just try a 10c box of Cascarets, the
finest liver and bowel regulator ever made.
Lived on 'Possum.
Atlanta Constitrfion.
A negro, being hotly pursued by
dogs that were guarding a farmhouse
during the owner's absence, fled to
the swamp and climbed a tree for
safety. In- telling about it after-
wards he said:
"Yes, sul! I wuz in a tight place,
I tell you! Up dat tree I w.nt, en
dar I staved fer two days en nights,
wid dem dogs keeping' guard at de
foot. When dey'd git tired dey'd
relieve each yuther, but day wuz al-
ways a couple er dem on dutv all de
time, so dar I wnz, en 'fraid ever'
minute 'ud bring de farumr, wid his
"And you had nothing to eat all
that time?"
"Oh, yes, suh; I was well fixel in
dot respect ; I lived high, so ter
"And what did you live on?"
"Well, suh, ter make a long story
short, der wuz a 'possum up dat tree
likewise, en bless God, he wuz ez
'fraid er de dogs ez I wuz."
Not Politics.
Up To bate.
'*Well, you girls ara talking poli-
tics, are you?" asked Mr. Whiffett,
as he approached Miss Hlungem ford
and Miss Gilfoyle.
"No," replied they sweetly.
"But didn't I hear you say some-
thing about a bogus count, Miss Gil-
"You did, Mr. Whiffett, but there
was no reference to' politics in that.

of gifts, the one thing which is itself
one yas; opportunity.
Joe Wheeler's Mall.
Atlanta Constitution.
Representative Gen. Joe Wheeler,
of Alabama, was recently struck in a
strange manner with his own in-
iquity, according to the latest story
about him. Gen. Wheeler sends
government publications and his ovwn
speeches to nearly 10,000 of his con-
stituents, the largest list of names in
the department.
The last time he was in Alabama
he overtook a little man on foot who
was grunting and perspiring under a
heavy mail sack.
"'Neighbor," said the general,
"won't yon step in and ride?"
The invitation was promptly ac-
cepted, and the two rode along for a
while, when Gen. Wheeler said:
"FIiend, wihy don't you haye a
horse and wagon? A man of ytur
years ought not to be tugging heavy
mail sacks on his shoulders."
"Wal, I would," drawled the rural
mail carrier, "ef it warn't for Gen.
Wheeler up in Washington. 1 hev
hed three hoses and three wagons,
but those heavy mail packages that
he sends doun hear killed every hos-,
and now I just tote them mysetf."
Without disclosing his own iden-
tity, Gen. Wheeler drove ten miles
out of l.is way to put the aged mail
carrier down at his destination. Then
he purchased his constituent a horse
that cost $30.

Dear, Generous Old Lady.
Detroit Free Press.
After the good old lady had laid
aside her glasses, wiped the mist
from her eyes and carefully folded
the letter she had been reading, she
followed the habit of many old peo-
ple and talked to herself.
"I've often heard," she sai., "that
the wildest, colts make the best
horses. When I took r obby as an
orphan, andr y own nephew, he was
as wild as a March hare. That boy
was never still a minute while he
v as awake, and he used to thrash
around a good deal in his sleep, tor
that matter. I really despaired of
getting him trained down to the re-
quirements of civilization. But look
at him now. That letter's a revela-
tion to me. I feel like telling my
friends, but I suppose it's wiser to
wait and let tlem see for themselves.
Some of them showed pretty plainly
by their mian:ier that they thought
lie would never make a success at
"But that letter shows that they
are mistaken. I can remember
when my brothers had to be condi-
tioned before they should even enter
college. He's a full back, and I no-
ticed in the paper the other day that
Mrs. Smiler's son was only a quarter
back. There's not a young man in
the institution that can stand before
Robby with the gloves on. Just
think what he would be if he handled
them without gloves. He must have
a kind heart. He helped to haze the
freshmen. Just like him. My own
opinion is that if hazing had to be
done-the faculty should attend to it.
Robby shall have every cent of my
fortune. I venture to say that there
is not a man in this state that has
the same prospects. I will increase
his allowance, and I will send him a
little additional so that he can do his
share iu that 'poker club. He sars
'that a full hand wonld have saved
him a great deal the other night.
He shall have it."
The Maine cost $2,588,000.
A Lesson on "Luck."
Ellen Duval, in Lippincott's.
A yonng man lately went west, as
so iaily do, to seek his fortune in the
guld a dI silverdistricts. Thousands
weie d earning of the gold and silver
veins d the wealth of Monte'Cristo
or of C-oeuis. But this follow, after
looking about him, took a cool sur-
veyof the food possibilities of this
country for one year. And he dis-
covered that the market would be
short on that homely vegetable,
onions. So lie set to work and
bought up onions. In fact, he corn-
ered onions. And in less than two
years he made a fortune of two mil-
lions of dollars. Yet there are pen-
pile who persist in talking about
"luck," and who like to see the new
moon over the right shoulder. It is
not the opportunity which counts,but
the man Or the woman.
A fin.-de-siecle wit recently called
life a "sucked orange." So it is for
those who wait for something to turn
up. The thing is to go out and turn
something up; not to think that life
owes us a living, but to think that
we owe life a living, the best living
we are capable of. How unrespon-
sive, unsuggestive, dead, a mind
must be which could call life a
"sucked orange"-life, the greatest

Ts prepared to cut
and deliver them at reasonable rates.
If you ne'd labor with team ca'i upon


Of St. Anlrews
and the
Bay Country.
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for
Or given for, cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE Buoy,
St. Andrews. Fla.
For'5 cash'subhscribers, we will give as
a premium, I Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
urews. Either mao sold singly-$1

Of the Citv of St. Anlre s,
Gotten up with g-'at care by the
publisher, who has :;qared no pains
to prepare for the pi blic a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
Extending eastward liom Dyer's
Poift, taking in the Old 'own 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 she w 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 Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on th1 receipt of
Or giver, as a premium for 5 yearly
cash sulscriDtions.

Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention s probably patentable. Communica-
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency forsecuring patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
specta notice, without charge. In the
Scikntfic JAmerican.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir.
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, 3$ a
year: four months, 1 Sold ball newsdealers.
MNN &COftA. New Ylf rk
Dfamch Oface. 72 VSt. W a inawn. D.



How She Did Her Duty.
New York Journal.
The big -liner came up the bay,
steamed up the river and was soon
tied at its whairf. Theb customs offi-
cers were on hand, Madam Champigo
non Alonte, the celebrated Fiench
traveler, was aboard. They had
been apprised of her coming. She
was loaded-with dutiable articles-
they had been told. She mnst not
escape. Down the gangway came
Madam Champignon, with a French
poodle and a smile of similar nation-
ality. The officers one and all crowd-
ed around her.
"Have you anything dutiable,
"Yes. Messieurs,. I have ten bot-
ties of Bordeaux whisky, thirty bottles
of champagne, 360 pairs of kid
gloves, twenty watches, thirty chate-
elaines, twenty-seven rings, six brace-
lets, nine pairs earrings, one string
of pearls, 941 diamonds, twelve studs,
nineteen pairs cuff buttons, ninety-
one boxes cigars-"
"All right, madam. Ze gentle-
men have all fainted."
*I1 thought tlhy would. Come, let
us go."

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

Insomina, nervousness, and,
if not relieved, bilious fever
or blood poisoning. Hood's P i I I
Pills stimulate the stomach,
rouse the liver, cure headache, dizziness, con-
stipation, etc. 25 cents. Sold by all druggists.
The only Pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparlla.



Pilfeer Store.

L M. WARE & CO.,

Ship Chandlery, Salt Fishi Etc. Etc., Etc
A--o 0-- 0--0-0-

Baltimore Twile auli Neot gomany.
S: L' i8 LSO FOR

Sc 3r e t-t ie

FUR N B T U R E. .
If yvo need FURNITURE of any kind, call on




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




General Merchandise!


A Full Line of Cannedl Gods

B- _x-ral. Casskletts,

Mast, Foos &; Com' any's --7x

Double Acting Force Pump,


S Thi 's the latest and most complete
S .,..ii .ow for c (rk iu planl in tllie garden. It
.' i ll--;Lt l a 1i;il. a ; thl-% %eigyi lt the blOck to
S-..: ,ih' Ihi. 'l:l.t,1 i att;iicfbld kt'eps it in the
0- m s1Td. ( a;.i tIh,, ~1 1 th of pilo\\ng i, regulated
f",) 'l:. lit 'li I1 1 I ~I onilv -. A h.-y '.i girl of ter
S'ear? ran handle it \ith perfect ease. It has a
S4"--ilcA'h tee] whi el, the height of which makes
the plion light of draft. It has five blades: 1is
Sa turning uold. 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
blade, 4 a bull-tounae, 5a rake. Wrench
n\ iLh each plow.
We have made arrangements 'b
which we can furnish this plf6w a
(-. the factory price, $3.75, with

4 -"
"- r' "-- --

freigrht to St. Andrews Bay about 75 cents, making the plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BuOY proposes to do better than this and will send the BuoY
one veer an fu-nish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50
surchaser to pay freight.
T e plow may be seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at any time
Order from ihe BUOY, direct.


~ ,- ~

Wo m Ahmfm m

We have secured valuable claims in the

Famous gold fields of Alaska!
Hon. Chas. D. Rogers, of Juneau,'1lerk of the U. S. District Court of
Alaska, has staked out claims for this Company in the

Nonrt-Afmerican Biniln a nd evelopin CO
CAPITAL $5,000,000. SHARES $1 EACH
This Company Cives the Poor Man a Chance
as Well as the Rich!
Now is the Time!
To invest your money. $1.00 will buy one share of stock. Invest now
before our stock advances in price. Not less than five shares will be
sAld. We have the best-known men in America as Directors in this Com-r
pany. Therefore your money is safe with us as with your bank. Send
money by Post-Office order or registered mail, and you will receive stock
by return' mail.
North-American Mining and Developing Company, Juneau, Alaska:

North-American Mining and Developing Cd.
Agents Wanted EveJywhere to Sell our Stock,

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