Title: St. Andrews buoy.
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00191
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy.
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Publication Date: May 31, 1900
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00191
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

Full Text


First Last, and all the




ST. ANDREWS BAY, FLA., MAY 31, 1900.

NO. 10.

____ m ~11


FirsI District-- S. R: MNillory, I''iiicl.;
2d Dts n r;c, J. '.T hli.i -r,), Jacksonville-
Stepresenhtti es-- Ist Dist rict, S.M.Sp; rk-
II FmaI, Tampa: 2d District, I. W.
Dai., Palaika.
Ladid Wltic-lIrgi-ster,W. G. Robinson;
Rec:eier-- H S. Cliulli, ;:ulirsville.
.3overnor-W. l Bzluixhm: Sccre.'irv of
State. J. L. 'ran tford: ,'reasurer,J. IB.
S Wliilteld; Attorlnei (de, ie Win. I 1. La-
mar; Comptroller, W H IRyniold; St.-
e rilitendent f l'u I"1 lc Iis tructi.io W .
N. Sheats; Comini-nioner of Agricul-
ture, L. 1. Woinhwell; Adjuitil it;e -
eral, Pattick Houston. Tlallahassee.
S'r yr. SENATOh.
l'wentv-fil'th District-J. larke, Wc-f
val itte lhk ai.
'*"., Bo ,pre, tlc Vertive.: -
p County Judge, J. R. Well;, \'ernon:
Clerk of Curl, Coui(.ty Clerk, RecordIcr
of l)eeds, W. i. Lassitter, ,crnon;
Sheriff, C G. Allen, hlipley: Treasurer,
1'. J. Parish, Vernon; Tax Collector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, J.
W Williams Chiplcy: Superinielenit
oh Pulilie Instriiction, W L T.,>ke%.
Cliiple, : Surveyor, P. I.H orn. (rallg'-
Hill. count y LCimnii iioers--C. C.,
one, 'ChIn., arrv\lle: W. T. horn.
Orange Hill; 9. Striekland. Pt. W\:i,-
ington: Jno R. Thotni|,..li. St. An-
drei s Bay Jno. Simmun,, Vernon.
'; :Jstice of the l',ce,. John Stiurro.',:
S Nolary I'iillies, W. A. Eiini j.ti 0. 2H.
Crippen: Deputy Circuit, Court Clerk,
W . A Einionsll: Sclchool Directlor,r E.
P. Miaxon.G. W.Sirhl.er sr., ). L)a-
\is; PI',s MNa sl r. L. \ Ware
H AIiri-.')N.
l'ost.mistress, Mrs. IM. B. Jenks.
NMl .1 VI LIl.t
Postmaster; lHcnr) BRvis.
?- ostliaster and Nulaiy Puhlic, W. IT.
P iTTS L i R .
?oslmnistress, Mrs. Ho.ssell-org.
P'tlui astei, S. W. Anderson
I'ostmaster, Mrs. R.Gay.
l'ottmasler, Emery Tuiiipkinis.
BA, H :.KAD.
I'cosnlaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
F.% MIA L F.
I'Postiastei, W. P. Woodtroyd
W i'1 Prru .
I'otinistres r, Mrs. Dyer.
Wi .JIT vAi,
Postmaster, I'. N. Hutlihinsoiu.
l'ostoflice on Laird's Mill Bayou.

N'o ti V I'uh.lie, Frank Hoskinc; I'o- tna -
ter.I lios. J. B. Maugcr: Coulity Coin-
nliskiuio er, Biramin l. Spicer.
S '

1{ E L I G I 0 US
S vleliodia t EpiscopaIl-.' llirch Wll~ I hig-
t(ul ave .tnd Chestnut at-P'reaclhing ev-
ery Is and 3d Sunday at 11 a. m. aid 7
Sp. m. Sunday school at3 p. m. Rev. D.
Tanker, pastor.
Baptist-Church, cor. Wyoming ave.
and Cincinnati st. Services by castor on
Wednesday evening before 2d Sundayy,
and Saturday at 7 p. .n., before, and 4ta
Sunday, 11 a. m. and 7 p.m. Pcayer
ince-ing Wedesadav night ofter lkt and
3d Sunday otch month. Sunday school
every Sunday, 10 a.m. Rev. S.L. Loud-
ermilk, pastor.
Preslhyterian-Chureh corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street; Rev. R. J.
Mellwain pastor; preaening on second
Sunday of each month at 11 o'clock a. m.
.ind at 7 p. m. Sunday School at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Sturock, Supt.
3atholic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
sue and Foster street

The iortherp mail, via Anderson, Gay,
Bayhead and Chipley departs every day
except Sunday Ait 3:00 o'clock; a. in.;
arrives every day except Sunaay at
7:40 p. m.
East 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 o'clock.

SCHEDULE OF RATES:-For each five
minutes, or fraction thereof, use of
Between St.Andrews Bay & Gay.... 15e
,* ,, Bayhead20c
"' Chipley. 35c
": Cijipley & Bayhead........ 25c
<* Gay.............30e
Bayhead & Gay............ 10c
For transmission by telegraph 10c.
extra, not including telegraphic service.
W. A. EMMONS. Gen'l Mgr.


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

Homeopathic Physician und Ac-
ioncher. Office PioneerDrug Store,
doriter of Shell avenue and Michi-
gan street,
St. AndrewA Florida

btA. W. 4. MITCHELL,
tlhysiciah and iDruggist, Commerce st.,
east of Bayview, Offers his professional
services to thd citizens of St. An-
drews and vicinity. Residence oil Buena
Vista aveliue.

Nbtai-y Public.
*illatieiid 'roinptly to all business de-
inanding his attention. Office on Bay-
view street, one block northeast of T.
6 j DaIfsrd's stot6

One dollar a Year in 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
21.' .each subsequent. Display locals
double above rates.

Wa nhigton County

For Representative,
Fo (C.'IClerk of tin Circuit Court,
For Tax Collector,
For Tax Assessor,
For Treasurer,
For County Superintendent,
For Countty Jiidg;,
For County Surveyor,
For School Commnnissioners.

Myv Little Boy-Bcau.
It is hidden away with the keepl.akes
Of summers and winters ago--
A love-lette'r yellow and faded
And creased, from my little boy-beau.
The envelope reads, "To lmy dearm-t,"
The pages ate Lattered and torn,
The childish handwriting is blotted,
But, it breathes of life's roeiatce morn.
The little boy-beau he is sleeping
Where his regiment laid him to rest,
In a uniform buttoned and braided,
With a flag and asword on his breast.
But it is not the dashing young soldier'
In saler and sali that I see,
But the little boy-beau with his rtin.-
He will never grow elde' to mne.
Siuce, a girl of eleven, I found it
Slipped into my grammar one day,
The years \iith their rains ald thi-1ir
Have rapidly glided awny.
Lovers and hearts they have brought.
Tears and my portion.,f r)0c,
But never so pure :1n ah ll lion
As the love o. m3y little boy-beau.
-Minnie Irving, in Judge,
1r'er Ephraim.
Br'er Ephraim preach de gospel-
His voice a-risin' higher,
He say he gwine ter glory
In a cheryoot of fire:
"He des too good to stay heah,"-
Dat what de people say;
Dey boun' ter sen' dat cheryoot
Ter tek Br'er Ephraim 'way!
He all de time a prayin'
In country en in town;
'"Lawd, wharfo' dis delavin'
O0, sen' dat cherryoot down
I all de time a-preachin'-
I constant watch en pray!
0, fire up det cherryoot
En head de boss dis wayl"
Now, one night, w'en Br'er Ephraim
Wuz sleein' fas' en soun'
De chimbley kotch on fire
En de blaze leap all eroun'l
Dey beat arid bang ter wake 'im
Wuss dan a big bass drum;
"Rise up-rise up, Br'er Ephraim-
De fiery cherryoot come!"
Br'er Ephraim holler: "Cl'ar de way-
I coming' out de do'!
O, Lawd, have mussy on me-
De cherryoot come fer sho';"
En den he fall ter prayin'
Whilst all de sinners scoff:
"I des can't go ter glory
Wid all my cloze bu'n off!"
-Atlanta Coustilution.

The days are not so areary,
And the hours faster go,
The waiting is less weary,
We all have found it so;
And it keeps the tears from thronging,
As far from friends we roam,
To know a dear one's longing
To bid us "welcome home."
If parting be- "sweet sorrow,"
'Tis sweeter far to know,
When you return tomorrow
One face with love will glow.
That fond arms will caress you,
And a tendervoice will bless you,
And whisper you were missed.
-E. Maude Conoon,in Boston Globe.

Poilon Ivy.
Bathing with alcohol will prevent in-
jurious effects from poison ivy, or, if
the poison has taken effect, wetting
the affected part with alcohol, to which
sugar of lead has been added, until a
milky appearance is obtained will give
relief. The wash is poison and for ex-
ternal use only.

A Torturing Suggeatloa.
The doomed man shuddered. "There
will be no music when I march to the
scaffold?" he asked anxiously.
They reassured him.
"There was a march played when I
was married," he muttered. "I-I could
not bear to be reminded of that!"-New
York Press.

A Wedding Tombstone.
"So you never heal tell of Melin-
dy Barbour's wedding' toinbstontv?"
said grandma inl a tone o(f surprise.
"For tihe land's sake, I thought ev-
erybody knew about. that."
I confessed tile most altject ignor-
ance ami immediately drew tup to the
fire. This was partly to gain infor-
mnation and partly because, although
the fireplace was wide and deejp-
tliloatedl and big logs were 1,I: zing in
it, theie weie biting ll:llights of
stinging November air coming in at
the loosely fitiinig door. For grand-.
niu,tler would not be pi.l i'tale.'l to
leave the home that Imia been heri'
for fiity years, and which now show-
ed- some signs of decay. She sat
knitting vigorously by the firelilght,
for, althliotghl .,il had all tue modern
Cinlveniteii'c) of heating and lighting,
hli big filel.-ltU cast its ruddy glow
out into the room thliliigh all tlhe
nl wilitehr evetiinmgs. I was ani an-
gular sc:;oolgiil of fill .el then. with
a great love of the romantic, and was
on a four weekt' visit to the old
homestead: It seemnied never to oc-
cur to grlnma that, having been
aise'd in a different part of t ite coiiii-
try, the happenings at Ragged Cor-
ner (whlrie she lived) would natural-
ly be unknown to me. She always
expresse-i tresh surprise at my ignor-
ance on these subjects. After knit-
ting a few minutes in silence, she
"Yuu'vo seen the old stone house
down on the bank of the riyer, all
shut in with pines and" evergrePons?
It's nigh a hunmdeil years old. When
I was born it had been built tenl
years. WVicn I was a young mnar-
lied woman tlie Barbours came to
live thliere, and they was pioud, ihigh-
feelin' people that nobody could get
acquainted with. That's what made
'eiu take it so dreadful ihaid when,--
but here 1 am, way ahead of my sto-
ly. '.on see, .Mr. arbour embezzled.
nr'did aoniethin iig of that kin ', an>a l
.* **-* ^ ',
i-e'-it tou ijiut. Allter lie hadlt tiLuh
there a year he up and hiIung himself,
and that is the last of him so far as
my story goes,
Then his wife and little boy shut
themselves up in the stone house and
never went out the gate hardly.
She'd had a good deal of schooling,
the woman had, and she taught him
herself as long as she could, and then
ie bought books and studied by him-
self. He tried going to school when
he was a small boy; but one of the
scholars threw it at him about his
ather, and Mortimer nearly killed
him, and after this his mother kep'
iim home. And she was such a
proud woman, was Mis' Barbour, and
lofty and severe in her ways. Sheo
wouldn't let nobody sympathize with
her, which everybody wanted to, as
there's so little going on at a place
ike Ragged Corner. Mis' Barbour
.as real selfish with lier grieL. so she
;ot herself disliked, besides folks be-
in' suspicious after thle way her lhis-
band turned out. What did they
live on? Ohi, tle boy farmed it, and
they do say he wrote books on what
they call natural history, though to
my mind it was tile most unnatural
stuff 1 ever heard tell of,-all about
beetles and bugs \vith three hundred
muscles in their heads, and as could
carry twelve hundred times their own
weight on their own backs, which
everybody knows he must have got
up as he went along. They were
dretfully taken up with each other,

he and his mother,, and she believed
everything he said was so, even about
tle bugs and beetles. But she was
his own born mother, and that ex-
plains it.
When she died Mortimer like to
went crazy. He planted her grave
with vi'lets and pansies, and at the
head was a white marble monument
he had gone to the city for-nothing
nearer would suit him. But he didn't
display no taste. Nothing on it, my
dear, but the old lady's name and the
date she died--not an angel, nor a
cherub, or a lamb, or a broken rose-
bud; nor a bit of verse. And yet he
always seemed to set store by her.
Then, Mortimer, he just stuck to
the old house; same as ever; though
now he was all alone. I u9ed to
wonder how it seemed to him late at
night, hearing' the swaph of the river
and the sighin' ot them pine trees.

He wore his hair long, as was thel
Custom it. theIn day, anld it was
curly up at tlh enls like Ite pictuitre
of ,John WVeslty. liBt lie had eye"'
that went 1-lAit thr.iilgh you ani
caine out at the back cit your head.
And ie a ever set 'o"it into the meet-
ing-hounse, oliow.
Now, lhe was tie last man in the
village l'ld ever sai'i woull get mar-
riedt. But as enroi ihs yiou set there,
where. the little niilliner, 1Melinila Me-
Allister came intii the il-:ie, he was
stutick. That waitit riolthing ,trango
-all the y'uing felluos \a.--la- t,
mtind you, she was *trulk loo. No.
you ouuhlll'i 'a' tlhougit l it. Every-
body warned her, anil tihl iher about
his father's hanging' hiuir.eli'iti li.,in,
and how queur lhis Ini lier was and
that AMurtiimer was as odd-as Di-):k,'
Iiatblnrii atiRI wouldn't conei to no
good. She ] i-tenedi, with hier eyet s
big and cool anid a little hot priclll
of rei on her chei'ks like a daub ul
red paint, but she never said a word.
That was lelinily McAllister all
over, never to say a blessed wortd,
but go and do jist as she saw fit.
Fi.-,t we knew they vas engaged,
and it was given out i:i meeting.
Next day her aunt she lived with
came in to see me, and wrung lher
iandsd, saying' she wouldn't be sur-
prised if Meliinly wars muriiered be-
fore the year was out. What can
you think of a nman who lives like a
helimit. and hada crooked father and
a peculiar mother?
But we wasn't prepared for the
worst. A day or two before the wed-
ding, ill comes old Mis' Johnson, and
says, 'Sliu. up the doors tight,' says
she, 'and the winders. I've got
something to tell you that'll make
your hair rise up,' she says. whisper-
in'-!ike. So I shut the dooi, she
a-workin' her hands together like
one possessed. lot'ss about Melindy,'
she went on. 'He's been and got a
tombstoue for ier.' 'Who?' asked 1,
as if I di ~'t itkno but Nm knees
khi ckekIl tIio'ler I. lelt & t isicik.
'Mortimer ;arbour,' says slib. 'My
grandson, Jbolhnnie, was after a bird's
nest in a tree over in his yard. The
limb broke, and down he went right
onto the roof of the old cornhouse,
that hasn't been used for years. It
went in under him like tinder, and as
soon as he could pick himself up and
found no bones broke, what should
he see but a new white gravestone,
a-settin' up quite pert in a corner
against some rubbish. He went np
to it, and he says as true as the Bible
he saw 'Melinda Barbour' cut on it,
and the date she is a-goin' to die.' 'I
don't believe it,' says 1,' but I was
all a-faint, and had ,to go and make
us each a cup ol tea so we could bear
up under it. -
As soon as I said I didn't believe
it, Mia' Johnson said we'd go our-
selves and see. And we did go, Mor-
timer bein' away in the fields, aind
got into the cornhouse. It was to-
wardc dark, anil we shook with the
cold, though it was a warm day in
June. We'd brought a bit of candle
with us, and Mis' Johnson lit it, and
then we saw-land sakes, child, how
scairt you look; don't get so near the
fire, honev, you'll be all ablaze.
Where was I? Oh, we saw the stone,
just as Johnnie said, a real grave-
stone of white marble, and on it the
name 'Melindy Barbour,' with the
date 'Sept. 5, 18-,' below it. But
the rest we couldrn't make out. 'He's

goin' to let her live three months,
may heaven forgive him,' says old
Mis' Johnson, meaning' different from
what she said.
The next day I went to Melindy,
and told her the whole truth. And
would you believe it, she said she
thought Mis' Johnson and I had no
business prying about other people's
affairs? 'If he had bought ue a
thousand gravestones l'd have him
just the same,' says she. So they
was married next day in the meet-
ing-house, but Melindy was white as
a ghost and she tremnbled so she could
hardly walk. They went right away
on the cars, and we threw some old
sheos after 'em, but all the wishin' of
joy was make believe, and I never
saw a bride with such a white, set
face, never looking at ter husband
nor yet at un.
They wias away nearly thie e
months; then they came back to tihe


was hidde; there during the war of
1812, while still another and more
plausible solution of the inystely it.
offered in the suggestion that the
powder was hidden in the cistern
during the civil war t prevent it
falling into the hands of the federal
army. When it was pit there and
by whom, no one living in Mont-
gomery can tell, but the finding of it
lias drawn thousands ot people to the
scene to view the old cistern which
contained the explosive for so many
Bet and Waxer.
"What's the difference between a 1ei
and a wager?" asked the man who
thinks there are too many words nl the
English language.
"A bet," said thd friend who always
wears a dress coat after 6 o'clock, "is
something you make with a man,
which has to be paid, no matter who
loses. A wager is something more rer
fined. It's made with a woman and lg
not considered collectable unless she
I wns."-Washingt9n Star.

0, heart- are liiht and voices gay
In the sweet springtime, in life's fair

Birds preen their plumage and sweetly
For mating time is the fresh, bright
Ah. yes, Maitime is the time to wed,
For all too soon the years are sped--
So come sweetheart, ere tle flowers of
And the sweet springtime have fled

"Kin you find out if Jack Peters was
married ?"
Search developed the name of John
Peters, fot whose marriage t license
had been isgu'ed two years before.
"I thought so," said the woman.
"Married Lize Waters. didn't he?"
"The license is issued for a marriage
with ElizE Waters."
"Yep. Well. I'm ize. i thought
I'd ought to come in and tell you that
Jack Peters has escaped."

The sword blades forged ai Toledod
by the Saracens could be coiled up like
a clock spring and would resume per-
fect straightness as soon as released
- ^ -

,old house. But folks sRidl thcv
wasn't happy, that she was as c as a stine, and he was always at hi.-
books and old insects. ( e da;y l
got letter ask:ii' me to coine and
see her, She was lyin' down on a
lullnge when I got there, white and
so thin, with big eyes with a sorry,
hungry look in 'em. But blie had on
a sniait gown and wa as a pretty da a
plictur. As soon as we'd bhaken
hands and I'd taken off nay bonnet
and nintil'a. she says, 'Do you
know what day utonorrow is?' Then
I ihought it up and, and saiJ it was
the 5th of September. 'The rda I
am to die,' he says in a siut, quiet
way. Then I up and asked her ii
Mlriimer had been ill-treatin' her,
but sle put up lici finger anld said,
Nuot a word to my Iihniabud; lie
doesn't know I know it.' Then lhe
said. he was awful good Ito iIL, hut
sle CcouhliI't get that graVeatonue tuil
of her head day or night. All at
sincee it came to me howv matters v as;
.hio'dl been too proud to give him up,
besides her liking' him, too;.and she'd
been too proud to tell himin about it;
and so betwixt the two the pool
child was alliost, beat out. Slie
asked nie if I woulil go ouit to tie
co'rlioue with her to see the stone.
She wanted to see it and was afraid
to go alone.
Then a queer thing happened.
Mul timer hail cilno into the next
ruum tlwhile she had been talkiu',
mid heard every word. I never saw
an mbily so stirreild up as le was
i\ihen lie came in. 'Is that tomb-
atoi what Iies stoud between llu?' lie
.uid, and went on to explain that it
liat been orle.'et Ifor his mother. lie
was such a bad wiiiter that the stone-
cutter mi.itook the name Malviny for
Melndly, and af.er the stoie was half
il'u iu it las iafunil nou aund they nmtile
him pay for it. So, as.jt was \ll;,
they brutught it to him, and, not
knowin''what t6 do witai it, hed'l just
-ot it. up in the coruholuse anil forgot
1ll abrjut it. Meli'.lvy A le..g-,n t,,
cry, and then they fell to huggiin'
and kissin' each other, as if they
hadn't met for years. I tried to put
in a word-to ca'm 'em, but they saw
me without seeing me, and heard nim
'without hearing me, so I put oun my
bonnet and mantilla and came awa%
and left 'em.
After that? Dear me, they was Lilt
happiest couple you ever'saw. They
used the gravestone f)or a fiont door
step, wrong side iup, amn it was real
pretty. MIelindy was dietful Ilruiid
of himn, and believed every word he
wrote about tiemin bug- and beet ls,
just as his mother did, which only
goes to show that the old saying' is
true. that love is blind."
-oef *--
L'owder in an Old Cistern at
Montgomery, Ala.
While excavating for a new build-
ing in the rear of an old gun store on
North Perry street, Montgomery,
Ala., worknmen found an old cistern.
Investigation was made and 49 kegs
of powder were found in the cistern,
carefully arranged. The powder has
been in the old cistern for yeaas, as
no one can be found who knows of
the existence of the cistern.
There are many conjectures as to
who placed the powder there. One
is that it was placed there by a band
of early settlers to hide it from the
Indians, and that the settlers were
all killed in battle with the red men.
Another probable solution is that it

That far, fair spring of which I sing,
Before time flew on rapid wing,
When you and I were gaily wed,
Was a happy time when all is said.
Oh, yes, Mayt-ime is the time tqsing,
Before the years too fleetly wing,
And I am glad, sweetheart that we
were wed
Ere youth and sprinp-time both had fled.
Tle ntlt. ., oi uiJ-p.
The liiuoiriy tof "grip," or infllenza,
'nu Oil''v I., trma.' cl hi'k. with any ceer-
:ianty. for' ":;'O 'i.'-. Pi-ll-alm p Its home
in IIiIs. It lral' ins tOl' n broad
-*li nri'teil. I ;l s wvich tn koe it recog-
:ii;ll-le .\'utu UIJuiiler lSurh odd nau ites ias
.Ihe .gin!tle t.lor.,'ie1 i nidll the "new
.:i;'hit." .% rc riol:- d.lli 'crilption of It
Ull.!l-r IL tie'n e of "-f'uI.-,.'hU lie'3 is
-)tilii in tle' dl :tary of Pi'rrl de L'E.-

r *i i ,j ... .. : t I l:' yh.nr 1 i.l
_t ,<. ,:. : 1 ,iiy t) hti,,. 1thrt ity of
Ied. :, '. '. i -.1.k ::l i'v uP rs ine.U hr ly
pa .,,' i i ,I .'-a hi r v .ll t!he fo r hou

tali ti.' ,'Il'ii. lor.' Otl'lir cilnslJ snize
V',si l I ii in ho: tl hi litid se to eati

Cn:i. i r ~' si there Tron out
tl.,_' .1 I'.', : l HIt p',l'Sot iitf. l tile w hole
khi; '!,.in (,r i'i-.ini. \\h h.i i e pvm r last-
ed. i,) ii L';.t, Inhvu. good by ghar-ly
fIt: I ll hi a t\,. ur village or house
'bto :l. l-i *.
'",'1..I lbi.'t rf-'.vity tihe Iloctors fuund
w..,s 10t i.'i.e ILe, .sick abtaiul from
wii.,. To some they ordleril dbleedinl
anllinhiin':l, for otnes t in.4su tla, an
an.ll!y ti,- fiouni d It best to kep thro
sibk in r.ll ilh tvilow them little to eat
andil Irnk. They say at 'aris that of
thrs 'noi ae lirehe' there wre ead at
R ,le, in 1I, lthaU throe months, more
thane 10u,I t g te h prous."

ganr ing the T meroat.
If on,. is. to r-ally do good by gar-
glin -thlnt 1s, If one Is tq, insure that
the fluitl shll reach the posterlor -wall
of tchs pharynu-tae ofse must be held
and thde head nineste be well thrown
barnk while pprforimling the gargling
process. By gargling In the usual way
only thel ntorlor surtce o the ph nuvula
and soft halnte and the bone of the
tone are reached. But by holding
the uo.-'o and thrn owing the head well
back wheu gargling the medicament
reaches eyery surface of the pharynx
very effectively.
The comparttlve value of the two
methods can eIe tested by painting the
prsterior surface of the pharynx care-
fully with a strong solution of methy-
lene blue and tlihen letting the patient
gargle with water in the usual way,
hynu it will be found that the water
ej,*ctvd will be eilar nid unstained;
th.q lit ithilm gargle tignin. holding the
nose r.nd throwing his .bend well back,
when the ejected fluild will be found
stalned, and an Inspeetion of the
pharynx will show that the blue has
been washed away.
This Is a thing worth remembering,
for many observers have maintained
that gargling is not only useless as a
method of medication, but sl quite in-
effectual even as a means of cleansing
the pharynx.-Charlotte Medical Jour-
A Pamous Kentucky Hotel.
The Phenix hotel is in one sense the
oldest hotel in the whole western coun-
try, for It has, with varying changes,
continued to exist ever since the year
1800. It was here that Aaron Burr
lodged In 1800 while engaged In his
daring conspiracy to make himself the
head of a new empire and was here
met and welcomed by Herman Blen-
nerhassett, the cultured but unfortu-
nate Irishman he had so completely
fascinated. Here, as far back as Jef-
ferson's administration, Democrats and
Federalists, in knee buckled breeches,
ruffled shirts and dangling cues, talked
redhot politics. It was the scene of a
sumptuous dinner to Lafayette, and
later was the stopping place of the
wily Mexican chieftain General Santa
Anna. During" the civil war, while
Lexington was held by the Confeder-
ates, it was the headquarters of Gener-
als Bragg and Kirby Smith and before
the struggle ended sheltered General
Grant. President Arthur has also been
its guest.-Lexingtonl (Ky.) Observer.
Jack 'Was Glia Too.
A Salt Lake City paper reports that
a tall, gaunt woman, with ginger hair
and a somewhat fierce expression of
countenance, lately came to the county
clerk of Boxelder county, Utah.
"You're the man that keeps the inar-
riage books, ain't you?" she asked.
L'Yes, ma'am," he answered. "What
book do you wish to see?"

w. w


I can't take plain cod-liver
6il1. Doctor says, try it He
might as well tell me to melt
lard or butter and try to take
them. ItIs too rich and
will upset the stomachs But
you can take milk or cream,
so you cai take i

Scottls Emulsion1
It is like cream; but wllH
feed and nourish when cream 4
will hot. Babits and chil.-
dren wil thrive nd grow
fat on it when their ordinary
food does not nourish them.
Persons have been known to gain
a pound a day when taking an
ounce of Scott' Emulsion. It gets
the digestive machinery in working
order so that the ordinary food is
properly digested and aassmilated
.v .. a,d ", il r ndrl'. .l l or.0 4
.r n. r B & BowI., (Clm21,1 .. Nw Yor .
At6 O C -ikQ ^i



a' "

.A -' ;
West I'lorieca

Against the World;




Swret nrivenrel
She snt in a car with a little smile o
satisfaction on ou ir.r tnc', fur -he waia
well aud tastterull.y dressed, Ilud thUaiL
means a great dcal to a; \uliianli. A
she moved upl t'j mui:k ro'on tor a uew-
conier a ltun i-'lit .,l, nuil n mi lle stt
down he said to tihe couiinrtalile uue:
"W hy. Jn.lle. this i It f..ntr aftteriood
off! How did tih.y ,*jue0 to nlet J3 u out
The young uwom unil a \ v,. \rf ri'od Iri
tile file, tor ll li :t' u ic t|l;.lils of I A t
cnr were looking 1nd li4tn iiing. ntj
stalmmer'd iut iis snhe half ruse aun
then fell anck in Irr seat:
'"Now luuk lIer '"-
"HoIw well yol'r ilro'r dl. too!" con-
tinued her torinotitirr. "T'i'ey musst
give you $2') a lnainthl. J'ir? l .ri'
mIistr t'ss nl.iullt yii lr .lt' >?" -"
"Now, tilo I.i uit. I !'" tripd tlihe uncuin-
fortable Uri.. "Ift" yol fpllji."-- .
"Di nllinds, too." we.t on tlhe inIls.r-
able man as le cnn-hlit a thashl rolru h\er
waving fingers. "Or are they artili-
The tormented tine sprang up, stop-
ped the car andl mallcd, r.ii.' exit.
followed by tlie cause of tlihe ruouile;
whose firei'w'll rellark to the lnla ittes
of the car -was:
"Wpllelwell. but some people are tod
They were husband and wife, and
this was lhis weird i.li'n o f lakit l.L i
rc'venge for a curtull IlrCur-.--l'lila
dellphia lTie ts.
A W on.lerfol <;i -ol>rln.]r.l Pr.'-..
Ad nlSOn.. tilt ll::ti .\ \\ii ,1 i l t,, I .l'i,.5
in uLaturit.' t trl | i. ,_ ti l niti :.i :. ia i-. ; u-
loglcnl line tli;;t r;ii >i .. -! r3.' tl
that klio i i1 l ,.;i I .."
IL tatn c-d or, !:,ll.r, I .'l;j .-, I ...-:d .t
the f:!t.w of tlie h i ll'y I i :',- ;. 11
lMouiitF y co ::uy. ('al., u'11 ;i:l 1 v. :
have viewed tlhui woni-dr decl'- il to
be the hnoFt colossal ais \.'1, ... tile
most m:iriv'rlou!.- frahn i:i natural i..uiy-
ture in existv.'Li .
All portions of the "ieni" .':t eC;. tlhi
back, which apR,'ar to be "l..rLfed"
Into the nmetouiorphic rocks ngaiust
whlr-h it seems to be so naturaliy ret
rliuiug, are as perfect as though fresi
frooi the hands of stine ainmit sculptor.
The chin, mouth. tiou~. eyes and brow
nre all perfect, as Is also the ,hair;
which appears to be gracefully drlawd
back from the forehead.
The ears are not so "true to life" ag
the other fcatirins are, but even in this
respect no stretch of the imnagiuatlun
required in order to see tolerably
Lcja. nul ppeudages.. The
bold 'fetres., indkw.. warv pf the
hair, massive fore n ,ei Audistae 'iW :.'-.
ly .chiseled nostrils and d(Ip "t .g-PS
are al reproduced on a natural yet gl-
gantic scale and with woarderful exact
The Typewrlter and the Bye.
There Is the general opinion among
oculists that the eye is much relieved
by the general Introduction of type-
written matter. A recent medical work
upon diseases of the eye gives a great
many proofs In substantiation of this
The characters are so large .on' the
leys that there Is no appreclable'strald
on the vision, and when dexterity is at-
tained the eyes can scarcely be said td
be used at all. A vast strain is taken
off the eye by writing with the type-
writer instead of the pen. but the ad-
vantages of reading the typewritten
matter are even more Important from
a ediual point of view, and the strain
upon the hands is also slight.
It Is said that a person can work for
eight consecutive hours, with slight In.
terruptions, without the bands being
conscious of fatigue. In using the
typewriter the additional labor of fo-
cusing the eyes calls the muscles Into
undue use, and the result is that many
defects of vision which would not
probably be discovered-under normal -
conditions are brought to the front:-: :
Scientific American.
How Dan Riee **irlxed It."
To Dan Rice the people of Lewlitotd
are indebted for their tow'n clock. He
exhibited his circus In this town trin
the fifties without a licensed and tht
hext day was arrested at McVeytown,
So that his show might not be delayed
he promised to give a clock to the towd
ff he was permitted to,go on, and hde
iept his promise tfathfully--Lewttodr
;Mn I PripP P*Cres. ....


M~h IT IM E.

Nfors.-It must Ie remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
or and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time It us t be
charged to the elements; they do the best
Ltey ean.

The filt schooner tlanchli recently
purchased by Mr. Sanders, to be put
into the it. Andrews Bay and Pen-
sacola naval stores trade arrived
Thursday morning-Capt. J. T.
Gwaltney, master. The Blanche is a
brand new boat, not' yet thoroughly
caulked and rigged, and a force of
men are engaged it putthtg on these
finishing toudCles while te vessel in
taking on its iniatory load.
The schooner Nettie arrived from
Pensacola Sniday afternoon.
The schooner Arial arrived from
Pensacila Sunday afternoon with one
passenger. She made a landing in
St. Andrews before proceeding to
East Bay points.


iLeaves St. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
*leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special attend
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties giving on
Eastand North Bay, t"assenigers for
points on either arm of 'the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
It MI. WARE, Agr.

CAPT. D. M. WrI't1sRILL.
Carries tle East Bay Mail between Si.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ate points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
(except Sundny) at 6:00 a. ni.; arrire at
Wetappo at 1-:30 p. m.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. in.; arrives at SI. Andrews at
7:30 p. m. Lakes landings regulhrlv ai
Harrison, Cromintoni, 'iarker. P'ills-
burg, and Farindale. Freight landcil at
any postlofice whalrf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rItle card in tle sev-
eral Ipuloflicvs.
D.\vi< AM. WITHERILL. Contractor.

A Week's Weatlier.
The followingo.table gives th'% mnaxi-
muum, minitmni and meai" tempera-
tures, tfr 'rainfall and direction of the
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock p. m., as indicated by U. S.
government self-registering thermoim-
l-ters. Max:-Min. Mean. R'n W'd
May 2' 81 71 76 .53 sw
24 84 74 71 .J0U aw
25 8i 6t7 76 .09 sw
26 M h6 77 .00 e
17 90 66 .78 .00 s
2 82 66 74 .05 s
S 9 86 64 75 .00 s
For week. ..-85 I b; ] 77 1 .59 |

Parker Lodge No. 142
J. & C jy- .
legnlar (Conionloi-
catliois on the first
Sand third Saturday
., in each month,
Visiting Brothers
W, A. EMMuos. Socretarv.

SA Story of Amos Cummings.
One summer a number of years ago
Atmos Culnmimigs passed two weeks
on a pilot boat and took Ernest Jar-
roll, the author of "Mikkey Finn
: Idyll's" witn him for company. One
day a great storm arose, and the pilot
boat was tossed about on the waves
like. as chip. Every minute a: wave
-+ would dash over the deck and threaten
to carry evwrythlng away and swamp
the boat. C'lmminga and Jarrold were
, In the little cabin,, the former lying
in a bunk Intently reading a book on
the French revolution. Jarrold poked.
dis head out to ,look at the storm,
'. when a mountain of sea water fell
with a boom on the deck and filled his
eyes with spray.. The boat gave a
fearful lurch and careened until it
seemed that she most turn completely
'This Is awful, Amos," said Jarrold.
"I'mi go:ng to put on, a life preserver,
for i don't think the boat can stand
St manyv minutes longer."
"Oilt, Ikeep quiet, And let me read,
Mickey," said Cummings, never lifting
; i',s yves from the page. "The men
.ej this li;.it draw a regular salary to
lReep her afloat."-Saturday Evening

UDmesn e Intceliclt. .
Huihanld- What's worrying you now
Wife-Oh, I was thinking about the
lace curtains you said I might buy for
the parlor. If I don't get them, the
neighbors will think I can't afford
Them, and if I do, they'll hide the view
of our handsome dew furniture which
S the neighbors might have through the
windows.--Philadelphia Press.

Some men are never satisfied. After
having their limbs broken, heads
smashed, etc., they go to law and try
to get further dnlin geis.-rChicago News.
Male- life a ministry of love,, and it
will' always be worth living.
Millions Given Away:
It is certainly gratifying to the-pub-
lie to know of one concerns in the land
who are not afraid to be generous to
thbeneedv and suffering. The proprie-
torwof Ot King's Now Discovery for
consumption, coughs and' colds, Lave
given away over ban million trial bot-
tles of this great medicine, aind. laye
the satisfaction of knowing it has abso-
lutely cured thousands ol helplo-'s
eases. Asthma, bronchitis, hoaraenes,
and all disease of the throat, chest
ond lungs are surely cured by it. Call
an any drlri,.i-t and got a trial bottle
fremr.'egilar size 50cts and $1. Every
bottle guaranteed. or pricu refunded.


-Go to the Racket Store for ice
cream every day while the ice can b(
-There is but one chronic disease<
specialist of note in Florida-Dr. Vin
cent of Jacksonville. Write him fo:
symptom blanks,
-If you are in need of a sewing ma
chine, .call and see the line at T. C
Danford's. Prices to suit the buyer
Sold on easy monthly payments.
-A good big Tablet for 8 cts and
good thick school tablet with 175 leave
for 10 ts; all with handsome covers anm
good, ruled paper, at the BUOY office.
-Don't throw away money buying
patent medicines. Dr. Vincent's ad
vice alone is worth a gallon of "cure
.all" stuff.
-A. Wells, a well-known citizen c
St. Andrews, died on Saturday last, c
dropseyof the heart, and was burie
Sunday, Rev. S. L Loudermilk official
Sing at the funeral ceremonies,
S -Our correspondents will please bea
in mind that their favors must be maile
early enough to reach us not latexftha
Monday evening;otherwise they cannot
apnear in the current issue.
-Bring your ordinary schooling bol
tie to the Buoy office and for 5c get
filled with Arnold's celebrated Chen
ical Writing Fluid-the very best in
made. Must have your own cork.
S--The session of the M. 'E. Sunday
School has been changed from 3 o'cloc
in the afternoon to 9 in the morning i
consequence of the warm weather
Preaching next Sunday, morning an
-The St. Andrews Brass Band wi
Give a Fancy Dress Ball at Ware's Ha
- on the night of June 4, at which sea
i enable refreshments will be served, a
Sfor the benefit of the band. Ever;
Sbody is invited.
-Go to T. C. Danford's, for you
r cookstoves, fresh-baked bread, pater
medicines, fever tonic, man's clothing
glass and queen's-ware, furniture, Ne
Home sewing machines -upon the mos
reasonable rates of any place in towi
--Handsome letter heads with S
Andrews Bay date line and views (
either St.Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vist
SPoint, at 8c. per dozenalso map of th
SSt. Andrews Bay country on back of
Letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at th
SBUOY office
-In the mention of the negro shoo
ing affair two weeks ago, the Buo
should have said it occurred at Brown
-camp, and not at Gay's. The wounded
negro hassince died, while the one wh
did the shooting fled immediately afte
firing the shots.
-Maessrs, R. C. Horne, J. R. Well
and W. B. Gainer were chosen as dele
gates to the state convention, an
Messrs. A. Q. Jones, W. O. Butler, sr
and T. J. Miller, to the congressional
convention, by the democratic count
convention held at Yecrnon ou the 22d
-II you are thinking of buying' proj
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 are short o
money and want to buyon longtime fo
actual settlement you can be accomum
-Miss Florence Newman, who ha
been a great sufferer from muscula
rheumatism, says Chamberlain's Pail
Balm is the only remedy that afford
her releif. Miss Newman isa much re
spected resident of the village of Gray
N.Y., and makes this. statement fo
the benefit of others similarly afflicted
This liniment is for sale by L. M. Ware
St. Andrews and Bayhead and all med
icine dealers.
-The family of Rev. H. A. Guinn
consisting of Mrs. S. E, and daughter
Mamie E,, arrived on Wednesday morn
ing of last week and at once establish
themselves in the PIeston cottage, cor
ner of Commerce avenue and chestnu
street. In the evening of that sam<
day their home was invaded by a num
ber of friends, each one of whom lef-
substantial evidences of their visit t(
remind their host and hostess of thd
kindly feeling they entertain toward
-The Florida Democratic State Conr
vention will be held at Jacksonville or

Tuesday June 19, next for the purpose
of Choosing delegates to the National
Democratic Convention to be held at
Kansas City, Mo.., July 4, next; to nom-
inate candidates for the office of Gov-
ernor, one Justice of the Supreme
Court, a Secretary of State, Attorney
general Comptroller, Tresaurer, Su-
perintendent of Public Instruction,
Commissioner of Agriculture, a Rail-
road Commissiocor for the term of four
years, four Presidential Electors and
four alternates to be voted on at the
nfxt general election and for the trans-
action -of such other business as may
come before the convention. Washing-
ton county will be entitled to three del-
egates in the convention.
-The New York World, Thrice-a-
week edition, furnishes more at the
price than any other newspaper pub-
lished in America, Its news service
-covers all the globe and is equaled by
that of few dailies. Its reports from
the Boer war have not been excelled in
thoroughness and promptness, and with
the presidential campaign now in pro-
gress it will -be invaluable. Its polit-
ical news is absolutely impartial. This
factmakes it of especial value to you
at this time. If you want to watch ev-
ery move of the great political cam-
paignt take the Thrice-a-week World.
If you want to keep your eye on the
Trusts-and they need watching-take
the Thrice-a-week World. If youi want
to know all the foreign developments,
take the Thrice-a-week World. The
Thrice-a-week World's regular sub-
scription prices only $1 per year. We
offer this unequaled newspaper and the
St. Andrews Buoy together one year
for $1.70. The regular subscription
price of the two papers is $2.

-If in poor health, consult Dr. Vin-
cent, Mohawk bldg, Jacksonville, Fla,
-The L. B..Q will cure a cold in one
e day kor sale at the Pioneer Drug
tore, _

e A Railroad Rumor.
The following item from the Co
r lutubia, Ala., Breeze, is given foi
What it is worth; the Buoy is in pos.
. session of no confirmation of tih
. rumor:
An interesting railroad rumor is
a afloat, and part of it at least is know
Sto be true. Mr. Joe Plliam of Do
than, claims to be the head of
g movement to build a road from Do
- than to St. Joseph, Fla. The roa(
- is- to run via, Hartford and St. An
drews. Mr. Pelham claims that the
,f right of way is secured, the bond,
d floated ($1,000,000) and the pro
t- ceeds, $875,000. paid in object t(
his order, and that the contract wae
r to be let this week. It is probably
n true that the right of v ay has beel
)t secured, at least part of the route
hut nothing more definite than Mr
t- Pelham's word is said to be know
it concerning the rest of the rumor.
k WorkIng Night and Day.
The busiest and mightiest little thing
that ever was made is Dr. King's Nev
Life Pills. Every pill is a sugar-coatei
k globule of health, that changes weak
n ness into strength, listlessnes into en
r. ergy, brain-fag into mental power
id They're wonderful in building up th
health. Only 25 cts per box. Sold b1
all druggists.
lI He Obeyed the Judge.
8- Over a score of years ago Judge Fitz
I gerdld was appointed to the bench o
the district that includes Pima ant
SCochise counties, in Arizona. He fount
on coming to Tucson that formality)
ar was almost unknown In the courtroom
it If the days were warm, the attorney,
g, and attendants dispensed with coats
w This to him appeared particularly dis
st respectful. He announced that smoke
ing in the courtroom would not be tol
crated and that coats must be worn
under pain of the court's displeasure
of The grand jury was called. Amoni
ta the jurors summoned was a brawn2
.e miner, who appeared in his usual cos
a tume, a dark blue shirt and overalls.
e "What do you mean," thundered thi
magisti ate, "by appearing in this court
t- room in your shirt sleeves? Where ii
your coat?"
y "At home, judge," mildly returned
s the juror.
d "Then go and got it! No, not a word
o sir!" .iiinrg down upon the man ia
hr he attt, inte.l to speak. "Go home an(
i. t your coat, sir, or I'll commit yor
is 1o0 Cuiaii..[-i,."
T[li Ie .TUiIl \\'iut sil'litly out. HIl
didn't r*triin that day nor the next
d and lthe' ii'lge. :f'ter issuing a bendl
*, rwirrant for himt. swore in nlnoItli
il juror. A.lotl two w\v't l:.< thl'r-'nofter thi
oihriinnl Iinihr, drtll'sidl ns tb\e cc( ulrt tie
J. in l.-ui d1 1' _.i;;. i t11 1 ,l].-wi \ thin ,J udg, e.
lIz'I:..Il l'- a r u-:-e f vi.sion. To tlt
iinte il;li.tlrile lit tc' ,l it'd the ex
illjiition that his home and coat were
S. both in IIarshaw mountains, near the
I- Mexicnn border, over 100 miles away
if and that he had but obeyed the orders
r of his honor in going home after hii
. coat.-Arizona Graphic.
T.O the Deat.---A rich lady, cured
Sof her Deafness and Noises in the Heac
r by Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drums
n gave $10,000 to his Institute, so tha
s deaf people. unable to procure the Eai
Drums may have them free. Address No
L" 1221 The Institute,780 Eighth avenue
, New York.
l ....... - n --e ..
"Tse Boy ^W M'flenefa -fy t
"The other afternoon," said the man
, In the box office of a theater, "a boy
- came to me and said, 'Are these any
good?' and I took from him two front
, row seats for that night which had
, been torn into a hundred pieces or so
- and then cleverly pasted together
. again. 'Oh, yes, my child. But how
- did tills strange accident happen to the
"The boy replied: 'Why, papa came
e home with them last night and showed
- them to mamma, and he seemed to be
L in such good humor somehow that
) mamma thought it would be a good
o time then to tell him how she owed
s over $100 for provisions. She told him
of it, but he got so mad that he said
that every night now he wouldn't come
home till after 12 o'clock, and he told
mae for heaven's sake when I got mar-
ried to look out for a sensible woman.

SAll the time mamma laughed, and he
Swas getting madder, and so he said she
Shouldn't go to the theater with him
after that, and le tore the tickets up
and rushed out somewhere alone. He
ain't back yet either, but mamma don't
care. I picked up the pieces off the
carpet and pasted them together, and
If you'll exchange the tickets for mati-
Uee ones I guess I'll come down on
Saturday with some other fellow and
take in the show.'
"I gave obher tickets to the candid
kid, and be walked, away very well
pleased with himself."-Philadelphia
Nerves and Hair Picking.
"Persons whose nerves are in any
way out of gear should not pick hair,"
observed a well known specialist in
nervous diseases to a reporter, "and
Indeed 1 am almost willing to go fur-
ther and to say that they should -not
handle mattresses or pillows stuffed
with hair. The tactile nerves, the
nerves that are located in the ends of
the fingers, seem to be specially affect-
ed by handling of hair or animal wools
of any kind.
"Many good housewives do them-
selves great .injury, in. picking hair in
,ihe repair or alteration.of mabtresses,
and, wile they think they will save
money. by doing such work themselves,
they often find out that, ewsides the
personaI suffering in consequence, they
pay out .many timlIes in doctors' anl
umpdlicine hills what they save from
mattress makers.
"I know of some persons, men more
frequently than women, however, who
would be thrown into nervous spasms
If they were compelled to handle vel-
vet for 15 minutes-that is, to handle
it on the fuzzy or velvety side. Those
who are unpleasantly affected by vel-
vet know It and therefore avoid it as
much as possible."-Washington Star.

ddy, and the couvers:ation naturally
turned on their common pests.
"The mice have teen so bad lately,"
said the elder woina n. "thutt I keep ev-
trything locked up and all my eatables
in the bo:es."
The younger woman's eyes sparkled
with eagerness.
"My!" she said. "I wouldn't dare do
that. I wouldn't wnnt to run such a
risk. I leave crackers and cheese lying
about every night when I go to bedi.so
that when the mice become hungry
they'll find sompothing to eat and niot
gnaw things. I'm always afraid they'll
bite holes in my new tablecloths and
my nice centerpieces if 1 don't leave
the cheese right ;where they can find it
easily. I feel perfectly safe when I
know there's plenty for them to eat
right where they can get at it."
There's nothing after all like having
a clever idea like that now and then.-
Washington Post.
Beware of a Cough.:
A cough is not a disease but a symp-
tom. Consumption and bronchitis, which
are the most dangerous and fatal diseases, I
have for their first'indication a persist-
ent cough, and if properly treated as soon
as this cough appears are easily cured.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has prov-
en wonderfully successful, and gained its
wide reputation and extensive sale liv its
success in curing the diseases which cause t
coughing. If it is not beneficial it will a
not cost you a cent. For sale by L. M. ,
Ware, St. Andiews and Bayhead and all I
medicine dealers. I

Attorney at Law,

jlF Land Titles and Collections I
itakeo a Specialty.

A Qualifled Decision.
"In the early days of Coeur d'Alene,"
said an old miner, "I was working
with my partners on a claim when we
were suddenly startled by pistol shots
and, looking up, discovered a man ly-
ing prostrate on an adjoining claim,
while his assailant was trying to es-
cape by legging it to the best of his
ability. Without stopping to pick up
the Injured man we gave hot chase to
the one trying to escape, whom we
finally overhauled, captured and haled
before a justice of the peace at Mis-
sion, Ida., the nearby town.
"There, as I remember it, it develop-
ed that it was an attempt at claim
jumping and that the man who had
done the shooting was the would be
jumper. The evidence was all against
him, and word came that the man who
had been shot lay all but within the
portals of death, the physician giving
It as his opinion that he could last only
a few hours longer, and thereupon the
famed justice of the peace rendered his
"'I find you guilty of murder in the
first degree,' said he severely as he
turned toward the prisoner at the bar
-'that is, provided the victim dies,'
and so (hat decision stands to this
A Newspaper Wonder.
When you open up your newspaper,
it may cause you to feel some wonder
If you know that in all probability
yours are the first hands that have
ever touched its inside pages. The
reason for this is that the paper is
made from wood pulp. The woodman
cuts down a spruce tree. It is hauled
to the mill. There machinery strips off
Sthe bark, reduces the wood to pulp and
makes it into paper.
At every turn cranes, derricks,
chains, cogs, rollers, steel teeth and
other mechanical contrivances keep the
miatelia l out of human hands. The
immense rolls are wound by machines.
loaded into car and wagon by mas
chineiy, put into pressroom and on
presses by other flchiuery and finally
printed and folded without having been
directly touched by any human hand.
This is a mechanical marvel of to-
day which is no doubt duplicated in
other branches of industry. It is very
striking in the newspaper industry
which stands in the very front rank of
mechanical perfection.-St. Louis Post-
No Use For Toes.
If shoes go on forever, why should
uot our toes grow to.elther? We have
no use for them. We can't manage
them. About one man in 1.00o c:la
pull on his intero sei muscles aInd
spread out his toes. In the rem:inini.g
:)09 these muscles arie ns dead as filie)
They haven't been used siuce the in-
fant stuck his toes in his. mouth thd.1l
crooned a baby song without wor!r,
If we wore miltens all thie tit u. t!-i
individuall control of our Hfigers would
.be lost. We eat so mnclh soft food
lhat we have scarcely any need, of
teeth. G(nms would answer every pur
pose, as iu;n..-i.:ition is performed iby
i ,1:1 I i i f.l .i we ilFl iin a meal
lThere are o -'er i* h,}---r* I. ': 'ls in
o l e dlni; l. b RIP. : ..f q hu- l e l. .!'
he. li p l : l! I I' N.- I lii l' i, i '

"Is lhat (Iclock righ'li' he asked after
it hadt struck 11.
"W'ivhy" shC an-ser'ed.
"Betause if it is I s lha.!l vlin e plenty
of time to e:lth lithe 11::0 <:r."'
"I ren 'nil'ier now.," shli d sil, "that
the clock is aboutt 20) ri'nuites s!ow
If you hurry, you will just catch the
ca' r."
During tile 20 minutes tlint he stood
on tlie corner eil nri\i 'ed t thi e p'linil
conclusion thnt she didn't really love
hli as lIe longed to be loved.-Ciaicago
Times-Hera ld.

Hauwatian I'roilnu'intzionis
Hiawaiians call tleiri ciief i:lanls
ah-li -vy-ce; we say [!Hiivvy-('e. Oth-
er lproper ways of giviu.ng well kilowu.
[Ilnwaiin naies are: )-ah-iwt. :I-lio-
iulu. MIow-ee (Minaui). K' n(i.'-tye (KIuani),
Ne-e-how (Niiliaun), Iee-lo (Iilo). La-.
by-na .(Lahainaw. Ko-haih-l (Kohala)-
Vowels are as in Italian and deserve,
much careCl^ awiinnus pay little at-
tention to :consonants. Baltimort-
A Bridec's Clever Idea.
Out in a big apartment house on Co-
lulmbia heights there dwells a young
married woman who is as naive as the
bride in the comic weetklies. 'The house-
keepers who live in the same house
with her have been aOnoewh::t annoyed
of late by mice. hlie youllg w\ o'iin
met one of them in the hall the other

Nicknames of British Regiments.
The grtenuldirit guards were nicknam-
ed "The Coallic-avers" because they
were at one time allowed to work in
plain clothes at odd jobs for private
employers. The Seventh foot were "The
Elegant Extracts" because at one time
all their officers "had been chosen from
their nalile- of "The Lltace-IdeIJuians" to
their et ,l.inel's tiring Sp-cv li- oh tle
ancient Spartanu. Lil:;, many othL-ri
r,:'irmniits. "The Gallant Fiiti.th" re-
c-*ive.l several nicknames-"Tinh- litnd
Half Hundred," from their ophthalmic
troubles in E-%pmt. and "The Dirty
Half Hundred" because in their penin-
sular fights they wiped themselves with
their black facings. The One Hun-
dredth regiment are "The Old Hun-
dred" and "The Centipedes." The
Twenty-eighth were called "The Fore
and Afts" because, standing back to
back, they repelled a front and rear
attack before Alexandria in 1801. The
Cheshire regiment has been .christened
"The Lightning Conductors" because
"in the Irish maneuvers of 1899 several
men were struck by lightning during a
night march."-London News.

The Ring-hals.
The ring-haldoes not disdain an in-
sect diet. Beetles, grasshoppers, lo-
custs and termites are all readily de-
voured, as well as ticks and bots pick-
ed from the hides of cattle. I, have
sometimes amused myself by watching
the bold yet cautious and gentle man-
ner in which one of these ravens will
approach a reclining ox and, after a
preliminary course of soothing caress-
es, accompanied by a soft "cawing"
note, insert his head into the ear and
dexterously extract the ticks, These
birds always seem to have a good un-
derstanding with the older and more
experienced oxen, who will, at a hint
from one of them, lie down and place
themselves in the most favorable posi-
tion for the extraction of their para-
sites.-Stark's Birds of South Africa.

Red Hot From the Gun
Was the ball that hit G. B. Steadman:
of Newark, Mich., in the eivil war. It
caused horrible 'ulcers that no treat-
ment helped for 20 years. Then Buck-
len's Arnica Salve cured him. Cures
cuts, bruises, burns, scalds, felons,
corns, skin eruptions. Best pile cure on
earth. '25 cts. a box. Cure guaranteed
Sold by all druggists.

"Excuse me," said the shabby look-
ing young man. "But would you be
so kind as to cash this check for me?"
"Why don't yew git somebody thet
knows yew to cash if?" asked the old
countryman, picking up his carpet sack.
from the curb.
"The people that know me won't do
it," bitterly exclaimed the young man,
turning away to hide a tear.
* "Poor fellow!" sympathetically an-
swered the farmer as he took out his
wallet. "How much is it fer?"
And still they say money's hard to
get.-Kansas City Independent.

The Toothbrush Plant.
One of the most curious plants in
the world is what is called the tooth-
brush plant of Jamaica. It is a species
)f creeper and has nothing particularly
striking about its appearance. By cut-
;ing pieces of it to a suitable length
and fraying the ends the natives con-
vert it into a toothbrush, and a tooth
powder to accompany the use of the
)rush is also prepared by pulverizing
the dead stems.

Asia Minor was the chief opium mar-
Iet until the twelfth century, and from
:hen on it was gradually distributed
all over the globe. The Chinese ob-
ained the drug in the thirteenth cen-

B._ F.. ..B ACK.N .I _-S S. ... .... I

R. B. BRACKIN. I CASE3 STOrlR.,E. I W. L. B Kli.l.N


When the Puss Gets Her Back Up.
It is not anger alone that makes cats
arch their bacls. Indeed, when two
cats are preparing to fight they do not
assume this attitude, but crouch low,
just as they do when about to spring
on their prey, the body being extended
and the hair not in the least erect.
But when, on meeting a aog suddenly,
fear is combined with anger then the
cat, standing at its full height, at once
arches its back, with an instinctive ef-
fort to appear as formidable as possi-
Darwin compares it to the similar
attitude of the lynx when attacked and
to that of birds which ruffle their feath-
ers and spread out their wings and
tail when alarmed. It is noticeable
that a cat will also arch its back when
in an affectionate frame of mind, rub-
bing itself against its master's leg. At
the same time it slightly raises its fur
and holds its tail erect. Its whole at-
titude is just the reverse of that which
it assumes when shvage.
Darwin accounts for this in the fol-
lowing words: "Certain states of mind
lead to certain habitual actions which
are of no service. Now, when a direct-
ly opposite state of mind is induced,
there is a strong and involuntary
tendency to the performance of a move.
ment of a directly opposite nature,
though it may be of no service."

An orange hit in the exact center by
a rifle ball will vanish at once from
sight, scattered into infinitesimal

: remedy for female troubles is

For any affection of the womb or ovaries,
Slecorrhoea, tumors, painful mnonthiles or
sterility. TUMORREMO11'F".
SThe wife of one of my ,-T.,! s was so
badly afflicted with tumor of tle womb that
she was unable to go about. After using
three bottles of G. .P. the tumor was ex-
"pelled and her rapid gain of health was some-
thing remarkable after that.
=Ratcllff,.Tex. J. H. RATCLIFF.
Try G. F. P. at once. It will make you
strong, vivacious, reo'nlr.r anld cure you
S of any form of female weakness. *
SWrite to our LADIES HEALTII < C.B in charge of
ladies exclusively. Explain all about your c'ase and
they will advise, : r. w to regin your
health. Address 'Al.lllti ilt ,I Ti' CL B etare of
S a UEILSTLE CO., Iha.l anu,. i, Tenn.
If your druggist does not handle G. F. P. ask
Shim to send for it, otherwise send us your order -
and $1.00 and we will supply you direct.
L. GERSTLE & CO., Chattanooga, Tein.
i- 4 H M O f i i -4.














Good Wages and Regular Employmemtl
For Good, Live, Energetic, Competent Salesmen. Apply for terms.
We will have for fall of 1900 ailt sprinf of 1901
Of Apple, Pear, Peach, Plum, Apricot, Cherry, Grapes, Etd,,
Also Small Fruit, Shade and Ori:innlnt(al Trees, Roses, Etc,
We do a General Nursery Business, and mnak a specialty of \ l,,,lealin.
to large planters direct at. low prices WrVite for wholesale pricelist

W .il It ciestIer, Tennessee.


Corner of Bapview and Wyorrinr Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can'" find at ny other Store, cconm to thle RAC K ET

S TORE 0 .and get.

Bread, PiEs aiRd CAks, Specialties.
1. GO()DARD, ['roprieter.

.gffloaa. eaB>.o5s5a .J;, -,; L s..coa~moreovers assni 3 sQrr .Sfico

SP A Drscripthe and I;a'trated Catalogue
Sra, P 1 6 r t')r-i "n.HowtoPr Grow and Mar-
"R t.!i ,-.
O r RI J ...Money Makl r Fruis of the South...
cle;. I P.,rs. lv Perainlrmn-r
;h"ird e ;r -, ;,. ~ i., 1 1 I ri e
*, r"' "" ... -- ..'. ..I.,,,for .Ib..

I ...C.-TA[ '-)>-. ?-: "."'.'_r,-... -p '; .., fo r .i+,e
2 r;.oA 40
4 FS.J :"J
Nurseries and T:st Gro, iu!s at-- P;.-..O \A NJIRSEVRES,
: Mswacelinny, Fla- J:.I.0iFonville, Fla


PESACOAi Fla, Opl,,sitpe \VitinRg 'oonl of Union lD)lot,
Is the Peace for Passenrers Coing to and from


Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


Captain, JAs. E. CLkRK.e .-. -
A R B& ^ ?* n jte a* Cc~Z"-

255 Tons Burden. Passenger Capacity 50

:PASS 3 8C i', E& -,.A.TEZS:
obie to A ndrews Bay and 00 St Andrews Bay to Apalachicola.. 2 50
.. .Cromanton..... 5
Apalachicola.......... 7 00 Carrabelle..... 3 0
Carrabelle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to Carrabclle...... 75

5th 15thand 25th at7 p.m.. ......... Mbile..........2th, 22d and. 2d a.m.
1ySt Andrews ay ....
7th, 17th and 27th p.m... S...11th, 21st and st a.dm.
8th, 18th and 28th a.m............ pa Iatchi.-ll; ......1.. llh, 21st and' ist p. m
9th, 19th and 29th a m...........Carrabelle .... 10th, 2"I'tI anld :4ith noon

Connects at Apalachicola with steamerls up. ClIhitalicnclhte ivrer. At
Carrabelle with C. T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, freight rates and special rates for large parties
Address, CAPT. taAS. CLARiK, lMobile, Alabtapma.
III -.A----- --.----I-

The Real Thing.
Johnny (who is jealous of mamma)--
Mamma likes me better than she does
Evelyn (who enjoys teasing)-Why,
no, Johnny. "Of course she loves Betty
and me best! Just think, she was our
mother long before she was yours!
Johnny (scornfully)-Hoh! What of
that? You are nothing but a sample
copy, anyway! And Betty's only a trial
subscription! But I am the real thing!
Billiousnessis a condition character
ized by a dlsturbaince of the digestive' or-
gans. The stomach is debilitated, the
liver torpid, the bowels constipated.
Thete is a loathing of food, pains in the
bowels, dizziness, coated -tongue and
vomiting, first of the undigested or partly
digested food and then of bile. Cham-
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets al-
lay the disturbances of the stomach and
creates a healthy appetite. They also
ione up the liver to a healthy action and
regulate the bowels. Try them and you
are certain to be much pleased with the
result. For sale by L.. Ware, St. An-
irews and Bayhead and all ici'icine

Professor Simon J. Brown, the astro-
nomic director of the naval observa-
tory at Washington, occasionally in-
dulu.es in a lit of humor. On one oc-
casion a colleague came into his office
and, finding the professor standing,
said: "Is it possible you work that
way? I cannot stand standingg"
"That's peculiar," replied Professor
Brown quickly. "Now, do you know,
I cannot stand sitting."

Shake, Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot Ease, a powdtrr, It cures
painful, smarting, swollen feet and in
growing nails, and instantly takes the
sting out of corns and bunions. It's the'
greatest con fort discovery of the age.
Allen's Foot Ease makes tight or new
shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for'
sweating, callous and hot, tired, aching
feet. Try it TODAY. Sold by all drug-
gists and shoes stores. By mail for 25c,
in stamps. Trial package FREE, Ad-'
dress. Allen S. Olmstead. LeRoy, N.-Y.

Cipang.-i and heauL;lies the haiL.
Pro,',. ICe a Ilnrjant growtl. I
NF,'e Falls. to restore ray
Hair' 1o its 1 Youthful Color.
t(i.Hu .'a" p d .s & hai r calling.
,.aoS11i,maL )ru sU

Hats : and

If7 .`rCL

Thursday, May 31, 1900.


4ngar, j t 'l'Tea, It,
(Iranulatl ...... H-eNo ....... 55
CotlHer,A .... 51e Gunpowder.. 40
S.1t lr, ii..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
,HL', Cond milk, P can
... 12@20 UOiswectn'a. 10
ArlrukisI.lb 12-15 Sweetened ..... 8
;iirge rn ps 311 25 Baking powder
ra ')lI,,crco, plug 2060f Camplbell. .... 10.
-t Lisiiin Canned ftnit
I.ounld,.layers.8-15 Peaches.... 1 O'0
Valencia .,. .. 8 'Tomatoes ..... Snl2
lie. ....... 6 A ., ....... 10
pplesN Pears ....... 15
Evaporated... 1, 2 Plums......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot...... 10-20
Abal Oil pr.g1l.... 15 Strawberxies... 20
gasoline ......40 Pineapple'...10-20
Tloridla Syrup... 41- C'.tiI cd Meats
to cy.............I11' Roast Beef..... 15
., neigar ....... 30 C,'riicl Beef... 15
See se p lb .... 15 C'IppLu.l Beeft0-25
d utter... .25-30 Lobster....... '20
ord .., .... 8-10 Salmon....... 15
ieans......... 4 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 10
FiuitPuddine. .. 10 Corn........10@15
Jelly, glass, 10a1i't ; Peas ......... 10
Lime Juice...... 45 'Pumpkin...... 12

Eggs per doz... 15
vlour Pork
Am'uSwan '..2.5 D. S. pr lb...... 7
Majestic .... 2.75 Bacon Sides. ...8
Couri Mealpr hu60-70 Freshl....... Sal0
Oat Meal pr b ... 5 Br'kf'stBacon ..1
Corn per bu.... 55-60 Ham canvassedl21
Potatoes Shoulders..... 101
Irish,... .. 1 20 Beef
garly 'se seseed 1.20 Corned......... 8
Sweet.....75@80 Fresh ........8a10
3alt, pr sack... 85 )ried ......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qtC...... 10
Nails, per 11,31 ;,.l Ax,with handle. 75
ijalv wire do.ii.I', Hoes, each.... 35a50
Manilla rope.. ..il-'C.>l| r paint, can 45
itoves cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil, gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 15
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Checks ....... 5a512
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel. ..... 15a40
Muslin....... 9alL Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. ...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$1 a 75
Extrapant@ pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
daypr cwt..75a1.-5 Oats pr.u....... 55
S Bran .... ...... 1.25 Brick pr MN..... 13.0
Scope Sisal .... .7(119 Line pr siil ...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. Pecans pr Ib .... 15
SApp les ........ 12 Walnuts. ...... 20
Lemons..... ... Al llidl% ........ 15
0 .V 'IEl I S-
In shell prl ,101l .I ()I n'.c1- I' 'ilt. .. 15 I
Horses... $311.,010u C.uw .... .. .$15r, $ -
Mulets. .. $:l.iia l 1n Ho:'g ... .. . $t ,
Ixeni.. pi yke $:i iln -p .... .... .. .
l'() 111 j,
FI il1 It.
S* 'irkevy . ,i .l lI litI.- . Ifn''ui

F I go01I

Ititi ~~tn' pu Iii I;

,. I I
[ ad rt, I ,n.i .. $14.0(
Face . 12 I1
.alp.;' "' ... 10,01
r'p siding,
He uirt'face "lin 14.0(
San 10.00
uflf number. 8 @L(
Heartshingles, 2.50I
.Sap 1.50

M I t ..1. 1-
1P.11 c- ,

III tiil

I Heart, i mn...$-- .0()
I Face ,.. 12.00
I Sap ... 10.00
Claphoards, )
0 (x in. l i 1..$12.00(
Finishling ilum-
b er, d.. $i2@ 15.00
0 Lath, j' i .... 2.110
lioat lulml or,
o dressed....$20

$100 iewarid. $100.
The readers of this paper will lie, pleas-
ed to learn (hat there is at lea-t one
dreaded disease thlat science ihas boou
able to cure in all its stage', and that is
CatrarL. Hall's CatarrlhCure is the only
positive cure known to the medical tra-
fernity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constifl ional treat-
ment. Ilali's Catarrh Cure is taken in-
ternally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there-
by destr ;ving the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength by
"building up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing, its work. The proprie-
tors have so much faith in its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred Dol-
lars for any case that it fails to cure
F. J. CHENEY & Go. Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.

"Anger," he said thoughtfully, "short-
ens lUfe."
She looked at him sharply.
"It also," he went on, "spoils beauty.
It has an exceptionally injurious effect
on a pretty face."
"John Henry," she exclaimed, "what
Is It you want to say t9 me? What
provoking suggestion have you to make
now? For what offensive ruling in do-
mestic economy are you paving the
Then he knew that. all his precau-
tions were useless and that be might
aa well have told.her In the first place
that she would have to wait A month
for .that new bonnet-Chicago Post.

The Point of View.
The Bird in the Hand assumed his
most winning aspect and addressed the
Bird In the Bush.
"It. Is conceded," said he, "that my
Position renders me worth twice as
much as you are, but I will trade places
with you, even up, asking nothing to
boot I"
But the Bird in the Bush thought he
could detect something of disingenu-
ousness in this seemingly magnani-
mous offer and flew away.- Detroit
Is hereby given to all parties holding
claims against the estate of R. E. How-
ard, late of Washington cinnty, deceased,
to present them to the undersigned ad-
ministratrix %iliiin twelve months hereof
or the same will be barred by the statute
otm IIliations. LOTTAC IA I \\l ,
Dated Dec.,251 899. Adminitranix,

A Card,
To the Voters and Citizens of Washing-
ton County, Fla :
Gentlemen-I hereby extend my
since 'e thanks to the people of Wash-
ington County for the honor and cour-
tesy extended to me by the Democratic
County Convention at Vernon on May
22. While I am not an office seeker
-have never asked and do not want
any office; if the people so wish they are
at liberty to use my name, and, if elect-
ed I will serve them as faithfully as a
man cad.
With best wishes to mn friends, I am
Your servant, S. W. ANDERSON.

Brave Men Fall
Victims to stomach, liver and ki#ney
troubles as well as women, and all feel
the results in loss of appetite, poisons
in the blood, backache, nervousness,
headache and tired, listless run down
feeling. But there's no need to feel
like that, Listcn to J. W. Gardner, Ida-
ville, Ind. He says: "Electric Bitters
are just the thing for a man when he is
all run down, and don't care whether hl
lives or dies. It did more to give inc
strength and good appetite than any-
thing I could take. I can now sat any-
thing and have a now lease on life."
Only 50 cents at all drug stores. Every
bottle guaranteed.
The Returnl of the Ilutlons.
,In the civil war our soldiers faced
privation and bunker A little story in
H. Clay Trninbull's book, "War Mem-
ories of a Chap!hin," tells of the spirit
in which they sometimes did it.
While before Petersburg doing siege
work in the summer of 1864, our men
had wormy hard tack served out to
them. It was a severe trial to the men.
Breaking open the biscuits and finding
life worms in them, they would throw
the pieces in the trenches, although the
orders were to keep the trenches clean.
A brigade officer of the day, seeing
some of these straps along our front,
called out sharply to our men:
"Throw that hard tack out of the
trenches." Then, as the men promptly
gathered it up, he added, "Don't you
know that you've no business to throw
hard tack in the trenches?"
Oat from the injured soldier heart
there came the reasonable explanation,
"We've thrown it out two or there
times, sir, but it crawls back."

Pretty Lively Eating.
When one grows weary of the eternal
ices, blancmanges, charlottes and pad-
dings served to us year in and year out
for desert, it is pleasant to hear of an
innovation. A traveled American re-
marked that she once had the felicity
of sitting down to a Japanese dinner at
which were served such dainties as
melons, ices, fruits and sea frogs. There
was in addition to these sweets a cov-
ered dish, into which, at the beginning
of the dinner. a bottle of wine had been

SV.'t-n the sea frogs and other dainties
had been dilm'a-e-l, the cover of this
di.h was rt-ruved, and a number of
.iudho'ripp-is. hilariiusly intoxicated and
j'iiinpin al-but in the wililest manner,
XF-re i.lpstirt- 1 to the gaze of the aston-
i-hi:-J A;iv.rican guec.ts. T'ih lively des-'
F.rt. so th3 lI:ir t:.v..l-r ctays, was
c.inu.ht by tin .i.ipat.:-~- with little
hb:iL"OO Etieks aC i d at iJJ l itlh great
T'rle iBoie lt **i'Ip {(.oinnchem.
IT'w l LI (.i, l '..' 1 II's time it was cus
.o0u1:11y lit nape andbaptize a ship aft-
m' she was launched, sometimes a
week or two after. The old Tudor
method used forn enL-of-war was still
In tse. Pepys' "LDiary" shows that.
rhe ship was sifely get afloat, after
which soilm hiih plersonage went on
boardd with a special silverr "standing
:up" or 'tlaggdn" of win', out of which
ae drank, naming the ship., nid poured
i lilbatieu on the quarter deck. The
:up was thln generaIlly given to the
locki-prd master ianpwright as a me-

'h.lic, l d,:l 1' prxsecnt us:age of nam-
.ng and Iaplii:',g ,ship iefo;re she is
ewut that co!fnl i ? I tr:ce the last
explicit mention of the ol;l method to
l(IO't. wh;" the. I;:; il K':ih:t'ine was
lamaclhel (see I'ep sl). Tie thist. men-
:ion of sRi;!'hi::.a a il Ioih. ui' wine on
he bo'vs o ;i I 'ittil i -!::L!l ol-lar that
I have forunil is in a c,-.ltti.mporary
iacv, !.-".:'- ( lt: cf y. 1780, de-
scrilbing the clhristening of II. M. S.
Magnaniime at Deptford, but nothing
is liunted that it was then a new cus-
tom.--Notes and Queries.

A Novel In a Nautshell.
Met him.
Mlet hiiii again-in love with him.
Met him againu-uo longer in love
with him. but he in love with me, be-
cause I am so beautiful.

Met him again-he is still more In
love with nie, not only because I am
beautiful, btt because I am also good.
Sorry for him.
Again I met him-he is colder than
tie was. Think lie has forgotten my
beauty and my goodness. I, however,
im inclined to think that I am in love
wviih hiin after all. IIovw lucky he is,
ind how augry mamma will be!
Manmna proved to be st'rangei!
pleased. MakesiJllne angry, for I know
she Is not a good judge of a young
girl's heart.
Flirted with him outrageously to
nake mainma miad--didn't succeed.
Eungaged to himu-glad.
Married to him-sorry.--London An-
The P'oints Were There.
Little Clara's parents often discuss
-reinearnation, and thle small maiden
'as acquired some of the phraseology
"Mamma," she said one day, "my
kittie must- have been a paper of pins
in a. previous state of existence."
"\Why do you think so'" asked her
"Because I can feel .soam of them In
her toes yet." was the logical reply.
Then Do Your Cussin'S.
If you feel like cussing the paper and(
editor, reemeber that he can't run it
and make it better without financial
support, and that he will appreciate it
more and it will do you as little harm
if you go' uver and pay up your sub-
-cr.1ption if you are a delinquent sub-
scriber, or, If not, pay a subscription
tor your feiend.-Lawrence Democrat.

Clothing l:nle of paper is not ,so
very new after all, for Pompelian ex-
cavatious have revealed shoes made .of
papqr. -
'Tle whistling buoy cas be beard-
tibout 15 miles.

Hotel Key.s His Fad.
"I know a drummer." said a local
traveling man. chariung with a part.
of friends. "\vho h:s dec-orated one the walls of his .ae-heluI al:11n ml u U
w ith a trolliy cr',O p, --.**. l .Li.:, ,I
lii-'il LReys. II Is tbe qi'-'orr-c thin-' I
Vq'l saaw 1. I.i, ...c. I L.v k ., .i.
arranged in a huge circle, and each of
them is attached to a metal tlg. some
round, some square. some tra!urnlari-
In fact, they are of Pvery Inintrin:iil,
size an'd shape. .anii of 11 w...i ii'
material. from l ea-t Iron .- :Ulllil ilU lllil
"In the middle of the decorntin i- a
(luster Of cOU.,l'n-11*ol* p.j ,iilli11 ni,:O>-
of thel !I.In.ld audl ,-i;, u.]n Io-k
[ g a- if lS'3 ii,,gilt h. te lh:>k. ,I rJI

ghatS of anIlt'-UL fI'irt'L-.-.-kS. llT .'
came from village taverns where moo
ern improvements are unknown. All
the keys in the collection u-;d I1 a.
sure there ar'e at leatit 3O)---l\av c bc (!
stolenn from diil'i 'retut hotels thIroui0gh
out the country.
"'Their plresnt owner. or iranh",r theil
present possessor, told me that he be-
gan getting them togetlicer several
years ago, and wherever lIe chanced
to stop hlie always made a polut of' car-
rying away his rooll key."-New Or
leans Times-Democrat.

Took Him nat ils Word.
The faculty of ter .e and forceful
stech is ordinarily an advantage, but
occasionally a man gets hoisted by his
own epigramu. A lI t.ii. young New
Yorker who was recently established
in a branch of the oil business had set
out to get the patronage of a certain
firm. The head of the concerp was re-
luctant to make a change.
"The oil we have bcen getting has
not been unsatisfactory," said lie, "and
I fail to see why we should make a.
change. Are there any extra induce-
,lments you can oiler? How do you pro-
pose to improve on the old quaTity?"
"In this way," wns the prompt an-
swer. "I propose to give the business
my personal attention. I intend to put
some of my brains into every barrel of
oil we send out."
The rejoinder pleased the old gentle-
man, and he became a customer.
A few months later the hustling
young man was obliged to make a jour-
ney, and in his absence, through some
oversight, the quality of oil was allow-
ed to deteriorate. It was quickly noted.
and a letter on file in the office records
one of the protests. It reads: "Gentle-
men-When we were induced to use
your product, we were assured that
Mr. Blank put some of his brains into
every barrel of oil. We deeply regret ,
to observe that Mr. Blank is threatened
with paresis."-W'ashington Star.

A Thrifty Scot.
A good story is told by an English
tourist who staid for a week in apart-
ments in Aberdeen, the "Granite City."
"I had heard," hea sys, "of the canny
folk of Aberdeen, and my experience,
short though it was, proved that rumor
had rightly estimated the character of
the people. The streets are granite,
the houses are granite, and the Inhall-
Itants are granite, and when they lha~
a granite baby they give it a blll ,of
granite fo? fear it should break auy
other toy.
"I had a granite landnlaly. and oleP
dny when I was going ti-h"!ii bi'rx
son volunteered to accolm;l'any me. I
I'llovi l'. the l lunc l. le rIod-~' anid the
I'i.u-,.: he [i'\i-l .ih.l the \\i'rinis-'lui
them up in a n;,.:' 1 '...'s garden with a
borrowed spade. I caught 16 trout; he
ate the lunch and broke my best rod.
When we got home. I made a present
of 14 of the fish to my granite landlady
and asked her to cook 1he other two
for my tea. She did aud charged me
threepence for the ldrilping in which
they were fried!"--Toindon Answers.


Citation tf Administration.
In County Court, Washington County,
Florida. Bysthe County Judge of said
Whereas, Lotta Brooke has applied to
this Court for Letters of Administration
on the estate of R. E. Howard, deceased,
late of said County of Washington;
These are, therefore, to cite and ad-
monish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of said deceased to e and ap-
pear before this Court, on or before the
13th day of July A. u. 1900, and file ob-
jections, if any they have, to granting let-
ters as aforesaid, otherwise the same wil
be granted as prayed.
Witness my name as County Judge of
the County aferesaid this 24th day
L.s. of May, 1900. 3. R. WrLLS,
County Judge.
Land office at Gainesville, Fla.
April 16, 1900.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of

her intention to make final proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be mace before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fla, on June
2, 1900, viz:
JAMES E. NIXON, of Nixon, Fla.,
Hd 29422 for the ni of the nef and the
ei of the nwi of sec ;0, tp 2s, r 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
J. V. McClellan, Elton Singleton,
Robert Nixon, D. G Nixon, all of Nix-
on, Fla. WV. G. ROBINSON. iegfister.


Is the Place to Buy '

Clothing'and Gents'

Furnishing Goods
At Rock Bottom Prices!
At his Store may also be found Con-
stantly on Hand, a Full Line of

General Merchandise

A Tin Shou
Run in connection with the Store, af-
fordd ample opportunity fo. tiha

Repairing of All Kinds ofTinware
Here are manufactured the

Sheet Iron Box Heatinp' Stoves!
Which are so deservedly popular.
A call at B. V Brock's Store will
convince all persons of the geuuine.
4ess of his goods and lowness of his

Come and Be Convincod!

Mrs. .1.. A.Lye, l r'iensacila. for-
1uirly Mi.b Teenie \\ oillioI, wa an
alliviiig i.a.erLger io the Aiial ladt
iiun aliv ai.l is vl'itingi hler JIaleistt,
Mi. a. i MiN \\. F. \\'Fuu uiuil, at
Fad ludale, on Eabt Bay.
liss Susie Baker, who fiur severAl
week has been visiting \\itli trienia
in M ali iann a. 111 n 'i iitv, i,-, n ti ~ .
I l hilllI e ,Il Iel iaeIia l a inll .1 t. 1 l V I
t lt\\ >l.d) s "irO.

A PhiU I ~ol.rrl-li i-MI-.OR.

1 bceigs d a "Sll!I'I'," arit s/ie.rniern
I ;iiiiillrt li.tt, s r w ith ,-Kr<;
L- 3 lii' Consenta d. ftor sli, too,
iol:ziht to be piictlilied fair.
If ti'l lrs, Who l o iher ni i'!lt scmr
I.A'ss fair, were in rerqutst
As lio'. \wh!y s;,ould sitc not dream
Of ranking with tihe bI't?
And now she tvil not, Ppeak to m-l
Hecr frown r ait dii.airms;
Shie rovre r thou:hit her face ni:rht be
One cf her le'ise cliharms,
And sh'n is angry, miuch to rmy
Ri-c'ret, ii uiindei-Iaml.
Since I1 p lit'ly v asked if I
Mi:'lt pht.to ri lph her li:i'l
-Franik Ioc Batchelder in Phiot)graphic Timea.
SLv' .geC' .Crnab.
'Tbh most ia v:,g' specim'Kn of the
ciab species is foun::d.,in .Iapai. seeming
to dem1;im of nothingg but fighting-to
elighit in ', i. alf so nmuch. The
ilinutrt he spios another. of h:s kIind he
, rsnR hisclaws ws togtlihcr in rage.
:.lla ii'nu ':1ng t;imi to tle comii at, Not a1
'uIoIelnt is w ,a';iped in )r'ci tiiari'(e's. but
it it l!;'y o-. Inilt!3rer imuii to] ; It
S ,!;is i;! two I;ro':s grhidiu't: a-n :lin3st
ic ain,-tlhe' s titei.r eivws rattle
''"ei'.;t the l;'.r sI:,-l :. The saud flies.
cg i -v ., .i I- lI ] ts tles'
-n t Y. i.s |.... achl oth"' Lither
intl rLt 'i" t:i!:)l lit last one p them
;t:'lt i. s i;:m:;iitf cut in the sun, tired
'o (I t !!.
Inut Ie hcoos not beg for mercy or at-
rempIli to 1un a7way, only feebly rubbing
!'is clivs tobretlier in defiance of the
o:. d'l'i:nt foe comes clo; r,' and, with
:i.s oih vs tromI)bling with joy at his vic-
ory. tli.c conulWi-.'or caltclhes hold of one
S!a', ofl thI v\an'ui ished crnh, twists 11t
':til it colnit's ofT, ald bears away the
.!'piteti:lg limb as a trophy ,of his
:ov;;. Si;h is a battle between
w'al''ior ci;;:s.

A n ,~I'I.pllile'.s Peply.
Mandell C'reiglhton, the bishop of
mon lon, ns a ho'r'or of lending his
'tvorite books, says a London corre-
pouindcnt. The bishop) is a charniing
if as well as a g,'eat scholar. A fel-
o,.v elorugymin once visited the bishop
:al took a fancy to an old edition of
hahl:p; are. lie borrowed the volume,
ui d!td not think to return it for sev-
,;al n.:oilhis.
Fiiuiiy the minister returned it with
t letter. saying: "My Dear Bishop--
have great pleasure in returning the
\-olume ybu loaned me."
The bishop answered: "My Dear
Brother-All the joy is mine."-Denver
republican. .

Wonven of a Dulch VIlInge.
Thie villneo, woinen of Holland take
"speI;.l ,. 1e .' i k teep the tips of 'tLeii
hl..' l,'-I- t, i.,ls stIff with smrl''h,
while i a-i t .*.- sairy n p rrftieltin in
their 4oil'' aI -' l:oli.shl.r linen ain .spot-
less uclla- with oulrs. This delicate
booni is itrn o'\wn' a black skullcap
that fits the <,-l'1.ly clipped head very
much like the headlgear of a nun. The
elderly women, widows, often wear a
straw bonnet over it. A jacket of dark
blue, with a brena-itiicee of cream cloth
and dark blue border of the same cloth'
at the hips, constitutes the dress of
the women and the girls.
The skirts protrude at the hips in a
grotesque fashion on account of the
many flannels which they wind about
the body, evidently a fad with them
as with many peasants of the Black
forest, where the custom prevails to
wear as many skirts as the spare, box
will allow, adding at least one skirt
every year. They all dress alike, and
the talk about dress therefore does not
slip into their conversations, and on
that score they are at eternal peace
with one another, for no change of
dress has occurred among them for
centuriiies and will not for years to
co fli. --D ona hce's.
A Delusion and a Snare.
-"Frien(d,,? I should say so. Never
surlt'ctted that I had so many. Have
to let them in one door and out the
thu'i. Pest lot of fellows you ever
-wa. Giie 'em a big stag party to-
.,": t."
'tl:In tlie mincguided youth sat down
:,nd drievw a clheek against thle gener-
'.: !i,: :i;: he l ad received' within the
: ia:,li ar: resented an insinuation

i,.,t !hs !';insh was visible.-Detroit
- ie 1'kess.

"It is with a good deal of pleasure and
satisfaction that I recommend Chamijer-
lain'4 Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem-
edy," says Druggist A. W. Sawtelle, of
Hartford, Conn. ''A lady customer, see-
ing the remedy exposed for sale on my
showcase, said to me: 'I 'really believe
that medicine saved my life last summer
while at the shore,' and she became so en-
h'usiastic over its merits that I at once
made up my mind to, recommend it in the
future. Receritly a gentleman came into
my store so overcome with colic pains
that he sank at once to the floor. I gave
him a dose of this remedy which helped
him. I repeated the dose and in fifteen
minutes he left my store smilingly in-,
forming me that he felt as well as ever."
Sold by L. M: Ware, St. Andrews and
Bayhead and all medicine dealers.

grow paying crops because they're
fresh and always the best. For
sale everywhere. Refuse substitutes.
Stick to Ferry's Seeds and prosper
1900 Seed Annual free. Write for it.
D. M. FERRY & CO., Detroit, Mich.

To PATENT Good Ideas
may be secured by
our aid. Address,
s to T P e Baltimore, Md.
Subscriptions to The Patent Record $1.wi per auuum.

'r.' t -.n>."'-; I '.'i a
I'ai t:.: i in v mor;u ; tr.y
u. ',; -, c >.it. ; r, .y r l
ac?;s and I often feel dizzy.
I have no appetite for breakfast
and.whr.t food I eat- distresses
me. I have a heavy feeling in
my stomach. I am getting so
weak that sometimes I tremble
and my nerves are all unstrung.
I am g.-?.;n pale and thin. I
am as tired in the morning as
at night."
wVnat does your doctor say?
"You are suffering from im-
pure blood."
What is his remedy?


build a11' iateeial,
.. I ow and Fancy (Glass ;a


iU- ---4

* -"""""""""

-C i 1

]DA41B D :;blIT

Drugs, ledicinss, Fancy 0 Tolet-Arlicles,

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR J. J, KESTER, M, D. Drun:ist.



; I

East Bay Cash Store.


Our Stock is Complete, Our Prices the Low st
Sf 'The Trading Public .is assured that ,ve will ot be in.lr'ildtl.Q
The Highest Market Price Paid for Country Produce !
IP -l IP I -- "" "

. -
" You must not have consti-
p pated bowels if you expect the
Sarsaparilla to do its best work.
But Ayeis Pills cure constipa-
We have a book on Paleness
and Weakness which you may

have for the asking.
wrIs to our DoctodIs. "
Perhaps you would like to consult
emrineit phls'iiAns about your condl-
tion. Write us freely all the particulars
in your case. Y ou will receive a prompt
re Address, DR. J. C. AYER,
Lowell, Mases.

Turkey's Elaborate Arrnortl- .
Turkey prides itself oi its armories
and claims that no other country in the
world can equal them. Constantino-
ple boasts the 'roomiest and haudsom-
est of all. The ;eia!; ies there are like
palaces, with all the comforts and con-
veniences modern genius can supply
These lb:il .;r: -. are all erected on high
ground, and in many cases strike the
eye of their| :l;'l .;chinr: tourist before
the gatls of .Constantinopl- are reach
ed. This is true i.lt' u:ularly of the
IIfallan Pasha anI i'-irI artiniorleg,
whi.-lh always ai'roie th.: adlmir nation of
new:0,.l.i "s3 to the Tlurli-s h capital. Thl,
arori-es are surriIude-d liy huge ;gil-
den, wirit l r"'re courtst s an1 d terrlT.l,
anl rcuL'it credit upon the. TurLiil.
aI t'liZi t,'-( .

T ?he Penn't iSolo.
lnmonyi, tihe violiit. wa:s pl.i. lii
one ni'ghlt in corlon-rt ir Bi lt 'li'h :ija Ia 1 .I
extrei'Mei ly aIuuoL-,y J two |I.-r.. blyi- i:I
the audience who were .l'r:i-Cl.i ;.jnid
crunching peanuts." He lost patience
at last, quit pl:iying and left the stage
He was loudly recalled. reappeared
and, stepping to the front of the stage.
said with much inIir:.-.,'.i,. '.-:;. "'Vo
zee gentlemen haf liidnjitl LL-i (Wilnnl
solo, I vill go on." '. lie sy'-ribh 'wab
heartily applauded, and no more p(fl
Snut performances wei-e given during
that concert.
S The Figure' Dickens Cut.
Satirists are not able to perceive-
their own absurdities. That is a well
known failing and as old as the hills.
The first great English writer to come
over here and create a furore Was
Charles Dickens, and certainly no man
ever lived who had a sharper eye for
the grotesque in personal appearance.
especially in dress. According to all
accounts, his make up was something
appalling. My old uncle saw him in
New Orleans and used to swear ho
looked more like a caricature than-a
human being. IIe curled his beard,
used corsets, sported red waistcoats
vith lavender pantaloons, carried two
vatc hcs with gold chains around his
ack nnd wnore r!, s, outside his gloves!
Just think of it!

A neck She Wouldn't Rend.
"There is one book of Mr. Steven
ion'l; tihat I myself have never read,"
,nid M;r.s. .toiveuron. "1 refused to
rand it and Ield to nmy refusal. I make
it a ruilet u ',ve to rendtl novel the
cne of wilich is laid iu s bygone age.
.'..i -Itlcr'" always deems it his duty
to make his characters talk in what
;le consid-.'s the language of that pe-
,!od, ilil I al always sure that he
:ocsn't know positively how they did
talk. sO I won't read such books., I
\ oujld never read the 'UlAick Arrow,'
anld 'r. Stevenson thought it such a
;goo(l joke that he insisted upon dedi-
cating it to me."-Illustrated Indiana

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Uoors, Blinls,

pii.i I i -
w ' : 1
1 ., .. , . .
L i I .

bO d * i,. it i1 I uil i i" 'i r t.
i,' i n- i l ,.i l d.. .,. i bi I il ,. t 1 ,-,
a }..1 . 1 ... . ,r : I c l I .' i, ,
I II. !.t
t I A I 1. ,:m [ r ," II ] I iT

1 ,I 1 I 1, -I I nI I I 1I

t h ,, t I ". . I ,n '.'.. .' ....i

A Gall:n i:i county t;i. .-r lil..1 6 ,,
bo.a tr,,., t, ;] i'-v t i- .].I i':: lh ,i:" ,i-
thl- i .m i- ;i r I- .. : i I ni 1. . i i
to i ,u, t t t'r,' I,'.h 'ii Im :1 .1 11 tlih
c. ;l T he !:1.1 I T k a ,' ii.' i .-I f h :!at .ind
lu insl tri, in..!y" l ii..i li lt n tlhe cailt'r
bi.tlH ti ,. to-ik l ),t antt.r the cuit fur
the eilt and lid I il t ,ill thie i l:I ir
licked off thoi iiunil Ubefuie its condi.
tion wa.s dliso.trcd Mluntgonuvry
(Ills ) N WVs.

cj-oit t -o e t t-
go p lly IL tIle <('(;a l3,.
Tlu c':' Sd l l s.,lr:a. ,ti1 ;" f..t:i' l,',"S fo .u n t
the c, n.ti- :i r cf r!.i? vOI I "fnlil!y.""
It nipoisss l i.'b' lt;' l L'si- lio feh t at
ntl:- nil;e Ir lcI ,A L. l','I is n fnml"y.
Thle Ier:in-ic l ITll Dining- asznflntion
tt ('3uil.'l f? is n raml!y: so is the
DLIvFI'- rs I.unt!c n.'9ylum. A stray man
n-w'. I 1',9 :'..'l,. lc,.'- I 1ll is a fnLn'ly.
ThIe necessity for th:.s u;e.of the term
carn, wit1h th i;:,,.' ri.C of enuulinerat-
"inlg do;n!s"atic servanni-. It was found
absolutely impoRsible to nttnch thern
to their own falilies. .I carti:r',l as they
are. rlThey had to go with the family
they were living wilh. This le, to 11
continuation of the principle, with the
result mentioned: As It works out, the
census family differs from the actual
fatinily in size only by n sm'ill fraction
of cne p.'rson.-New York Post.
Try the new remedy f'or Cto.-ivren.es.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Li\erTab-
lets. Eeery box gunaraiileel. Price 2'5
cents. For sale by L. M. Warc. St.
Andrews aid Bayhead and all medicine
It Can't Be E)one Now.
"An increase of sanlary!" exclaimed
the pompous manager 1'if a snmll omni-
bus company to a clerk who bad just
made that request. "I am afraid, sir,
that you are too extriaagant!"
lie toyed with his heavy*watch chain
and looked severely at the young man,.
who returned his stare boldly. It was
the set phrase on such occasions, and
the applicant trad heard-it all before.
He meant to have that rise or-go
somewhere else.
"Excuse me, sir," he replied respect-
fully, "I haven't any chance to be ex-
travagant-on what I earn."
"Young man," continued the pom-
pous gentleman, "I have risen from
the monkey board. How?' By being
careful. When I was young I made
money by savtng 'bus fares."
"Ah, that was in the old days," said
the young.man, with a knowing wink.
"But with the bell punches and the
present system of inspection, you
would find you couldn't save sixpence
without being collared, however care-
ful you were."
The manager nearly fafited, and the
young man had to seek other employ-
ment.-London Standard.
S Hook's Lordly Tip.
It required such a mau as Theodore
Hook to cope snccessfnily with .the ra-
i.eity of the gentlemein o6. the hall, in
Mntradiotinction to tbliroad, and on
one occasion, at all events,.he proved
himself equal to the task.
It is related that once when dining
out he, before the entertainment came
off, provided himself with several bright
farthings from the mint and that when
proceeding after the festivities to his
carriage he discovered several servants,
including the cook, awaiting him in
the hall, he forthwith slipped a coin
into the hand of the latter. The man
glanced at it, ntticed "the size and
bowed Iw in thantua, under the impres-
sion that he was a sovereign richer,
while Theodore, dispensing largesse of
a like nature to the other servants,
went on his way rejoicing, nao did he
cease doing so when, as he stepped into
his carriage., one of the footnmen, who'
bad discovered the real value of the'
pourboire, "ran onut, aying,' "Sir, I
think you have made a mistake "
"Not at all, my good man," replied
the humorist, with a gracious wave of
the hand "I never give les. Coach-
man, drive on."

bren aM CreCntAr.
T., ' I .; 'I t.. .: ;t i l e ( L t,'I il'V
-" :: I ll I' tI of lif iTl e'rv
a l I11 i li! ,; l. li i.'l.. 'dl Is inn li l :1-
i i.. i n;. itue. c11 l tn x; t f or i.min. III
jr ', .- I -t- i ,i "n.. TO ** t :;lr 1i-
.1 I :i ,.' 'i:- '*<. nult 'ill.-iist s a L teio

,thiir to. llhu nut e'. as one st jlr .tl l'l-

Itr l .lanl o tl l In:, s Il .~Itl s -J ilun 1i n-
Et of l, t-t o.;. r. ,nIt'r e i .l i f

n e u ;.itde. n mio n :ty o iae'.ablol.
"v.'1-uin. Ohe is mapde to*-ho: ort aue
ot!nr to dlis-boor. as one stAr difflt
fi-rl anLther star ln glory.-Joht J. In-
galls. ws"" rc*ln damods
tIallrond Sluaq e ms \Irannt a. -.

"Th .cnn 'wa flipping.the tiues lid
the dkbghiou(se. Th^ hind 1Ai ^>Ac9_.jEUi* lii
fi-peidng al hot hllna iir rh hind en Talohw Pot was rncking diamonds Il
the taulk. Eagle Eye %%a dowu greas-
lug the pig and I was benrting .the AiW d
wheu the.;- Ilt is." .
It was translated by an old timer in
theP ulee as follows':
"T'.r condlucttor w\ia examilnlthll
t."in ordll.-a Id thr ((i ppol.' e r
l'i':rIlr i'au n inb s cooling a .lonn i he
fi,:-niman w-I" I-ro; kin- (0icol. oThe e l
gil.r-r v.'ns oiling tlh engine, and the
ILre1 lirankein.nn was throwing ,sKwitlrd
wl.en the .trains came oktht*i"'-
Maine Central.
When Henry Irving Wan Hlimed.
"I was hissed every, ulglitjgr a wveer
when I was playing the proviuctr
abitnt 3."" yenars1o. h ll Ieury Irvini
to a writerI lu AInslec'b. "I was givel
an euga'nement as 'leaiug man In d
very mnaill theater, and'lbefore I made
my how to the audience I learned that
the man whose prnae I had taken wan
very popular in the vl nitA f t that
the people strongly 4JroVed of the
wny In whicb the management had
forced hiii to retire. so tlih when I
mlaln my npilr'-nrince the andlence
showed their di.ln.ipprovnl of the mna-
ger by, stitLuly his'In lrh flsor
to their favorite. nd they he pf f up
for a week. It w-:a a very unhappy
week for me."

Peel's Adnrce to ToUng~IASt ?
Mental (cisuLlily,'tlit exerce 'b the
faculties of the mind, the quickening
of your apprehension, the strengthen-
ing of your memory, the forming of a
sound, rapid and discrthnnaVpg judg-
ment, are of even niore :mItdaortanct
than the store of learning. 2istabliuh
controll over your oin minds, practice
the counomy of time, exercise an unre-
in ilt;,g vii.ilance oer the acluirement
of habit. These are tlhe a ti-t)la i
the patfenf aild laborious process, by
which, n lall time -and In-- a piOfes
sons, the ,foundations of excellence
and of faime have ben l ild.-Extract.
From Sir Robert Prel's Address to the
Students of the L'unversity of Glas-
gow; l' rou Chailes Stuart rarker'i'
"Life of Sir Robert Peet."
A Mistake.
An old gentleman of 80 having take'
to the altar a young damsel of 15, the
clergyman said to him:
"The font Is at the other end of the
"What do I want with the font?"
said the old gentleman.
"Oh, I beg your pnrdo,." sald the
clerical wit. "I thought ydo tid
brought this cbi!d to be christenei."--
London Tit-Bits.
I. En W i -
G tting Even With RHe.
She wished to br-eak It to him gently.
"I have decided," she said, "to return'
your ring."
He, however, was a resourceful man,
who did not believe In letting a womadf'I..
get the better of him.
"You needn't bother," he replied. AI
buy them by the ddzen."-ChtijdlM

?thtdt-ic Siiiunu ili-i nit '.!.n wr'& cli iire
it. fidr 'ild reI ur '.-,;' i :r.i l-i- ic. tt'

Wl ih'l,,..ap, l. Tin-rr n, -.l';- ,'. iinllhs of
uarr.>r o!r l !tr(**tt. Nlr'l" *'",d* lIy thw

coiiuiH t(;'ielt!' f th in f. ".''i.-* Oui.ood
n1....1. ti'e t!, .; iUr' uif lhe cily.

--*Lsr~- rm)




t~~ 4, -1'' `



McMillan Bros. Co.,

Manufacturers ofi




a Ala.




Ruugn and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.

-* -
SJW Terms cash or endorsed notes.



Ni. TWv. ITITI .s

Leads.in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,
E- amvnine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.

!If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on




Dr. Mitchell's Drau Store,


? S tocl0 UITe- f

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Anrdrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be ,mud at his residence on Bueinn Vista avenue at night.

Pioee r

'7i L. M.


WARE,l *


Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware,


Ship IChandlery, Salt Fish, Etc. Etc., Etc

SBaltimore Twine and Net Company.
AL.S 0 FO ft

Sehrs. Nettie, Cleopatra and Wm. Crawford.



-- .
fight to St. Azdrews Bay about 75 cents making the plow, delivered
-4.50. Eut the BUOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Buoy
on v .furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50
purcliasr to pay freight.
The olow may be seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at any time
- OOrder from the BUOY direct,

Everything's in the baby's way
Whenever she wants to run and play;
It's either a chair, a table or door
Or clutter all over the playroom floor.
When she starts to run, she gets a bump,
And we have to kies her forehead plump
And start her off with a smile to play
And clear things out of the baby's way.
Everything's in the baby's way,
She wahts her do, and she wants her say;
Bite wants to do the things which are wrong,
And her will each day it grows more strong,
And we try so gently to guide her right
And ask the Father of all for light;
But to her who wants her do and say
Everything seems in the baby's way.
Everything's in the baby's way
From morning till night, so babies say,
And so they are cruss and fretful, too,
And do the things they oughtn't to do,
And their ways are not our ways at all,
And so the.y must cry and scold and fall,
But we turn a hundred times a day
And smile because it is baby's "way."
-Joe Cone in National Magazine.

Oototgo o.ooKozoo ogooogo( o3
o 0
o C
0 How a Youtrnr Man Came to Go to
a the aouth African War.
oO0<0ao 9onooSoa(o3o o0oSo0o
"Mr. RIedbolf is to go to the governgr-
at once."
Mr. Redbolt strode briskly across the
toofm. A moment later he was in the
private office.
Young Mr. Dewhurst, who had man'-
aged the business since the death of
his father, gave him a furtive look as
he entered and then turned hurriedly
to a bundle of correspondence by his
side and selected a letter with an air
of malicious satisfaction.
The ball was opened by Mr. Dew-
hurst unfolding a cantankerous conm
plaint from an unimportant customer.
It was the merest trifle and quite tm-
worthy of the occasion. Nevertheless
Joe Rledbolt was by no means surpris-
ed at the tone adopted. For some time
past the smallest opportunities had
been seized for fault finding, and he
'knew by instinct that the climax had
been reached.
"How do you account for this blun-
der?" asked Mr. Dewhurst suspicious-
His clerk gave a simple, strtightfor-
ward explanation, which, to a reasona-
ble man, would have been sufficient.
But Mr. Dewhurst was not in a rea-
sonable humor.
"It appears to me, then, that you are
bot in any way to blame, Mr. Redbolt,"
he said cynically.
"I think not"
"You never make a mistake?"
"Not very often."
"Who is to blame, then?"
There was a moment's silence, and
the two men looked into one another's
"You are, sir," said Redbolt respect-
fully. "I acted under your instrUc-
This appeared to give the unworthy
little tyrant his opportunity.
"You are more than half imperti-
fent," he said roughly.
"I give you my word that I don't In-
tend to be so," said Redbolt, with per-
feet good temper.
"Perhaps not, but I'm tired of It.
You forget your proper position and
have crossed my will In several ways."
1 Mr. Redbolt colored rather painfully,
and his principal continued, with a
*mile of spiteful triumph:
"You understand what I allude to?''
The clerk towed slightly.
"Then I think you had better look
about for another situation."
"Shall we calculate the month from
fast Monday?" inquired Joe Redbolt'in
a perfectly even, matter of fact voice."
"Eh-yes," said Mr. Dewhurst. "But
I won't ask you to continue your work
With that he pushed across the table
a little pile of coins which had been
counted out already, clearly showing'
that he intended from the first to make
use of the opportunity.
For the first time Joe Redbolt looked
angry. It was adding insult to injury
to send him away at a moment's no-
tice, as if he had disgraced himself.
It was the more outrageous because
he was a distant relation of the Dew-
hursts by blood. The two young men
had been for a short time at school
together. They had entered the .firm
together, and Redbolt had worked his
way up by sheer ability under old Mr.
Dewhurst's eye to a responsible posi-
Naturally they knew the same people
and to some extent visited the same
houses, and it was in this way that
Dewhurst's inherent jealousy had rip-
ened into positive rancor, for that
there was a member of the fair sex at

the bottom of It is almost obvious.
The innocent cause of the trouble,
little dreaming of the mischief she was
<-reatuig, had thoroughly enjoyed the
rivalry of the two men, as every
*daughter of Eve is bound to do, and
-he had not made it quite clear which
of them was to be favored, which is
certainly a woman's privilege.
But Joe Redbolt was generally be-
lieved to be the lucky man, and Dew-
hurst had vented his unmanly spite by
i thousand annoyances In the office.
However, in love, as in war, it is the
unexpected that often happens. Joe
hedbolt proposed and was refused
point blank.
Now, most men, when they see a dan-
gerous rival put out of court, bury
their animosity and even become gen-
But this was not the case with Fred
Dewhurst. Petty annoyances develop-
ed rapidly into daily insults until the
morning, as we have seen, he had
found an excuse to cut his former
schoolfellow adrift.
Joe Redbolt picked up the pile of
coins, counted them deliberately and
put them in his pocket.
"Now, Fred Dewhurst," he said
huskily, "we are no longer master and
man, so that I can say what I think."
Dewhurst looked rather alarmed
and drew a small silver bell near to his-
"Oh, don't be frightened," said Joe,
with a smile of amusement. "I'm not
going to thrash you! It wouldn't be
fair to hit a man of your size!"
Mr. Dewhurst tried to sneer, but only
looked mightily relieved.
"I want to tell you what I think of
you," said Joe.
"Go on," said Dewhurst, with a grin.
"Seeing that you've had the worst of
It all through, I suppose I mustn't
mind a few spiteful words r
"I wnnt tn clel sron that you're the

meanest' cad" I've mlet,'afd "if that'poor
girl marries you I'm sorry for her!"
"lu fact, you're so sorry," said Dew-
hurst, "that you'd even marry her
yourself. Capital! And, now you've
said enough, I'll wish you good morn-
With a mighty effort of self re-
straint, Joe pulled himself together,
and, resisting the impulse to knock him
down, swung out of the room.
lie had lost everything-the girl he
loved and the means of earning his
living. lie was alone in the world,
with no prospect but that of commenc-
ing life again in some counting house,
and- Then suddenly he remembered.
Only two nights before he had attend-
ed drill at the headquarters of his vol-
unteer corps. The men had been ask-
ed which of them wished to join the C.
I. V. for the front. lHe thought of the
glow that had burned through his
veins, how he had longed to offer him-
self and had only been prevented by
his feeling of obligation to his old
friend's business. Now he was free!
That settled it. Old England was in
need of help from men such as he. He
was as sound as a bell in wind and
limb. lie had done his turn at volun-
teering and could shoot more than a
Within half an hour his name was
entered as one of those who were ready
for service at the front, and he was or-
dered to go before the doctor.
That gentleman laughed at him.
"If we get 1,400 men as fit as you
are," he said, "we shall do well!"
Having successfully passed all the
tests and been duly enrolled as one of
the City of London Imperial volunteer
corps, he felt slightly easier in his
It must be confessed that he was in
that pleasant frame of mind when a
man firmly believes that there is no-
body to grieve over him and finds a
morbid pleasure in the prospect of a
soldier's grave.
SMbst of us get these attacks of de-
spondency some time in our lives, and,
to tell the truth, it lasted a very short
time with Joe Redbolt. After a few
days of hard drill he had lost sight of
tihe possibility of getting killed and
was looking forward to making things
as unpleasant as possible for the ene-
At last the final moment came. He
had attended the services at St. Paul's
and sung the national anthem until he
Swas hoarse. He had been slapped on
the back by hundreds of warm hearted
but heavy handed citizens. He had
even fought his way successfully
through a mob of enthusiastic patriots
all the way from Bunhill row to Nine
Elms, where he was one of the first to
There stood the rain waiting to take
them to Southampton. There, too,
stood the long suffering band, and
every minute groups of breathless, ex-
cited men In khaki, who had also
fought their way through the crowd,
rushed on to the platform.
Of course It was all over. There was
nothing to be done but get into the
train and say goodby to old Londond
for months-perhaps forever. Once
more a gloomy sense of loneliness came
upon him. Everybody else had a chum
or a relative to Aee him off. And then-
an angel came from heaven? Not
quite. But an earthly angel appeared
in the shape of a sligl t form in a long,
black cloak, who wasfpushing her way
feverishly through thle crowd, eagerly
scanning the faces of all the "gentle-
men in khaki."
Then their eyes met, and in a minute
he was clasping in his arms the girl
who had refused him a month before
and In whose presence he had always
been so shy that he had never yet
dared to press her hand.
How had it happened? There seemed
no need, and certainly no time, for ex-
planations. Why had he accepted her
foolish "no" when she never meant
him to? She always thought he would
speak to her again: Why had he been
so awkward and brusque In the way
he had asked her? He had given her
no chance to say "yes." And it was
only last night she had learned what
had happened-from Dewhurst's own
"lips-and she had cried all night at the
mischief she had done, and wbold he
forgive her? And did he still care for
her a little bit?
"Take your seats, there!" roared an
It was not the time for mock mod-
esty. With her arms around his neck
and tear stained cheeks pressed to his,
she promised to wait for him.
"God bless youI" he whispered.
"And bring you back to me," she an.
And then, with cheers and whistles
and the band playing "God .Save the

Queen" and men shouting and laugh-
ing and crying, the train moved-Fut,
and the City's Own was en route for
the front.--Answers.

Mrs. Green-They do say that Mr.
Slyder gambles. Isn't it awful?
Mrs. Gray-I should say it was. Why,
its almost as bad as stealing. If he
wins, he robs some other man; if he
loses, he robs his family.
Mrs. Green-At any rate, it is terri-
bly wicked. By the way, I forgot to
tell you I won the first prize at the
whist tournament last night, a beauti-
ful silver cup.
Mrs. Gray-Oh, you lucky woman!
How I envy you!-Boston Transcript.
Black Coats.
An English clergyman, rather pom-
pous of manner, according to Spare
Moments, was fond of chatting with a
witty chimney sweep.
Once, when the minister returned
from his summer holidays, he happen-
ed to meet his youthful acquaintance,
who seemed to have been at work.
"Where have you been?" asked the
"Sweeping the chimneys at the vic-
arage," was the boy's answer.
"How many chimneys are there, and
how much do you get for each??" was
the-next question.
The sweep said there were 20 chim-
neys and that he was paid a shilling
The clergyman, after thinking a mo-
ment, looked at the sweep in apparent
astonishment. "You have earned a
great deal of money in a little time,"
he remarked solemnly, wondering,
probably, what the sooty fellow would
"Yes," said the sweep, throwing his
bag over his shoulder as he started
away. "We who wear black coats
get oulr muney very eaf'ly!"

Teaching a Horse Tricks.
You can, with patience, teach your
horse politeness-to bow to an audi-
ence, to say "No" with more or less
decision, to kiss you or even laugh.
The animal may be taught to bow by
tapping him on the back with a whip.
He bends his head in trying to avoid
the annoyance. The trainer ceases the
tapping, caresses him, then resumes
It till he repeats the bow. He Is again
caressed and presented with a carrot
or something of which he Is.particular-
ly fond. At last it comes about that
he "bows" upon any movement of the
whip toward his back.
To teach a horse to say "No" a pin
is fastened to the butt of the whip. A
slight scratch is given to the horse's
withers, about where the collar would
be. At this he shakes his head and
soon learns to shake it whenever he
sees the butt of the whip coming near
his withers.
The trainer teaches the animal "to
kiss" by feeding him with apples from
his mouth, gradually lessening the size
of the apples till the horse does the
trick without any, or he puts salt, of
which horses are very fond, on his
cheek, and the animal naturally licks
it off.
He Is taught to laugh by gently forc-
ing the butt of the whip in at the side
of his mouth, then prying his mouth
open with it. Caresses and carrots fol-
low, till at last the slightest motion of
the butt toward his mouth makes him
open it. lie does not really laugh; he
grins.-Good Words.
A Chicago Street Car Episode.
Passengers on an east bound Archer
avenue car were thrown Into a panic
one night by the prospect of a holdup.
At the sight of a wild eyed man jerk-
ing the bell rope and flourishing a huge
revolver timid women sought shelter
behind brave men.
Quiet was restored when the real
cause of the disturbance was learned
Car 1811 had been about to cross the
switch tracks at Ashland avenue when
the conductor asked the man for his
fare. Ile took a $5 bill and was about
to make change when he saw the
warning lights ahead.
"Wait a moment," he said and dart
ed ahead with hili lantern.
"Stop the car!" roared the excitable
passenger, who saw the conductor and
his $5 disappearing down the track
"IHe's got m. money!"
The would be "holdup" man had,
reached the front door when the car
flashed past the conductor, wh'o was
waiting for the rear platform. The
passenger tried to jump from the car.
but found it impossible because of the
Archer avenue bridge structure. Then
he made a mad dash for the rear door.
where the conductor met him with a
polite "Don't forget your change, sir."
-Chicago Record.
The Nature of Ether.
If apy reader is disposed to object to
the assumption of a medium behaving
in such very different ways with re-
gard to motions of different speeds, it
may assist in convincing him that the
objection is not a valid one to direct
his attention to the similar behavior
of such a familiar substance as pitch.
In moderately cold weather this ma-
terial has all the appearance of a solid
and will resist a blow or momentary
heavy pressure. If, however, a densern
body than the pitch. such as a bullet.
for example. be laid upon its surface.
it will gradually sink until It rests up
on whatever is supporting the pitch
if, on the other hand. the pitch is plac-
ed upon a less dense body, such as
cork, the latter will float up through 11
in the course of time. The pitch, there
fore, exposes great resistance to rapit
motion, but the smallest pressure
causes it to give way if sufficient time

Mir. lkcerler's Method.
"I have here a complete and conclse
history of our war in the"--
"Exactly, exactly." hurriedlr y Inter
erupted Mr. Bickerley. "Just what I
have been looking for. \Whnt a beau
tiful edition! By the way. don't for
get to go around and see my wife. She
wishes one. you know. Never min i
the price. Here's $10, and you ca,.
keep the change."
The book agent had fallen helplea.
against the desk. The surprise w\a
too much.
"Here, boy!" called Mr. Bickerley
"Help me carry this fellow out. l'hant'
the way to fix 'em."--Indianapolis Sun
The Polite Professor.
The pahnlm for absentmindedness
should be accorded to a learned Geir
man' professor. One day he noticed his
wife placing a bunch of flowers on hia
desk. "What do they mean?" he

"Why." she exclaimed, "dcn't you
know that this is the anniversary of
your marriage?"
"Ah, indeed, is it?" said the professor
politely. "Kindly let me know when
yours comes around, and I will return
your attention in kind."-Collier's
Ulpsetting Arithmetical Tradition.
Jack-How did you come out on that
bulldog pup you bought?
.Dick-Lost over 100 per cent on the
Jack-Oh, 1 guess not!. A hundred
per cent is all you can possibly lose.
Dick-Think so, do you? Well, I
paid $10 for the pup, and then I had
to give a boy $1 to take him out and
drown him. If that isn't 110 per cent
loss, I'd like to know what you call it.
-New York Sun.
The Best and Most Honey.
The finest honey In this country Is
gathered from hives where white clo-
ver and basswood are accessible. In
quantity, however, it falls behind that
made from the goldenrod and buck-
wheat blossom. From New York,
Pennsylvania and Vermont comes the
most of the comb honey and from Ari-
zona and California the largest amount
of extracted or liquid honey.

One or the Other.
"Doctor, what alls my daughter?"
"Before I answer that question let
me ask if you have reason to think
she has had a love disappointment of
any kind?"
"I know she has not."
"Then, madam, your daughter has
the grip."--Chicago Tribune.

Gratitude is a nice touch of beauty
added last of a!l to the conntenance,
giving a classic beauty, an angelic
loveliness to the chaiaeter.

Decorathini'the 'eiet-h.
"It's a curious thing," said the den-
tist as he caught the end of a nerve on
a crochet needle and knotcled up a few
inches of it in chain stitch. "that, while
some people consider gold killings very
disfiguring, more people look upon
them as deslal:ble dcor:itions. have
had a great many people come in here
and ask me to put gold fillings in per-
fectly sound front teeth. Of course I
wouldn't do it; it wouldn't be profes-
sional. A great many colored people
want solid gold teeth where there isn't
the slightest necessity of having them.
"But the oddest request I've had yet
was from a variety actress vaude-
ville, I believe you say nowadays-who
played here a short time ago. She
came in to have a front tooth tilled.
When I told her that the gold would
show a great deal, what on earth do
you suppose she asked me? Why. she
*wanted to know if I couldn't dr'll tbi
cavity larger and make the filling loolc
not like a mere gold edge, but like the
letter 'J.' She told me she was going
to marry a man named John. and she
thought it would be lovely to have a
gold 'J' in her tooth.
"Of course I couldn't do that either.
It would not be according to profes-
sional ethics. It would be malpractice.
But that woman offered me the price
of a dozen gold fillings if I'd only make
the filling in her tooth look like a 'J.'"
-Washington Post.
A Floral Miracle.
"The most magnificent floral effect I
ever saw In my life," said Robert N.
Wilson of the Morgan line, "was in
Texas. They have a flower there call-
ed the rainflower, the botanical name
of which is the cooperia. It usually
blooms three or four days after a rain.
I was through the country to look after
some land for a friend, and the thing
that struck me In that particular lo-
cality was the utter barrenness of the
whole landscape. There was a low
piece of land of ten acres or more that
was covered with low, black vines that
were decidedly uninviting. Four hours
later, after a heavy thunder shower, I
passed this piece of land, and it was
absolutely covered with what seemed
to be the prettiest flowers I had ever
seen. It was one enormous bouquet,
and the fragrance from it was almost
"I could scarcely believe the evidence
of my own eyes, but there it was. what
seemed to be an unsightly waste trans-
formed as if by magic into a bower of
"I made inquiry of the natives and
learned that once in a long time the
rainflower bloomed in a few hours aft-
er a rain, though ordinarily the blos-
soms did not appear for three or four
days and then usually came In the
night."-New York Commercial Adver-
She Didn't Piay.
Not all car conductors are merely
hardened ringers in of fares. A poor
woman got on a Twenty-third street
crosstown car at Fourth avenue, and
as it was well under way and she was
about to hand her fare to the conductor
she asked him if he transferred to
Sixth avenue. On being told no, she
drew back her 5 cents and asked to be
let off.
"I've a long ways to go on tFi'lh
avenue." she said, "'n:ad I'd better walk
to there .,i1 then ride."
The car'" then had reached M:adisou
"Wait till we get across the street,"
answered the conductor. She waited,
and instead of stopping there he let the
car go on, past the transfer station
and across Broadway to Sixth avenue.
There he pulled the bell and looked at
"Thank you," she said gratefully.
He had carried her within a block of
where she wanted to go and had taken
no fare.-New York Telegram.
More Than He Conhl Stand.
"What's this?" demanded the police,
hurrying to the scene. "A hold up?"
A pale, scholarly looking mau in spec-
tacles was standing over a burly ruf-
fian and shaking his slender fist at the
prostrate form
"I presume that is what you would
term it," he replied. "This fellow stop-
ped me just now and ordered me to
hold up my hands. I complied, and
he began to search my pockets. '1 will
put a bullet through you,' he said, 'If
you take them down all during the
time I am'- And then I knocked him
down. 'All during' is an abominable
perversion of' correct English that no
man can utter in my presence unre-
The unlucky footpad had tackled a
professor of rhetoric. Chicago Trib-

And He Knew.
"Algernon is very interesting," said
the stockbroker's daughter.
"What does he talk about?" inquired
her father.
"Why, he's ever so well posted in
Shakespearean quotations."
"Young woman," said the financier
sternly, "don't you let him deceive you.
Don't you let him make sport of your
ignorance. There ain't no such stock
on the market."-London Standard.
The Difference.
Willie-Pa, what's tile difference be-
tween "insurance" and "assurance?"
Pa-Well, the latter is what tle
agent has, and the former is what he
tries to sell you.-Philadelphia Press.

T. C.



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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 5 cash yearly su'scriptlonis--"
By the aid of this map the location o
lands purchased of the Cincinnat
Company can be easily ascertained
or, parties may send us $1 and their
deseiiption and we willlocate theit
lota aind return the Map by mail.
Address THE UUOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or I Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either man sold singly-$1

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOT has made very liberal club
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in tie country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly for....$3.0O
Demorest's Magazine.............. 1.7.
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book).............. 1.70
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $9 05
do weekly, for1 85
Scientific American' ... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Florida Agriculturist ... 2 55
de clubs of 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 75
AtlantaConstitution ... 1 75
N.Y. World (thrice a wpek)....... 1 65
For any or either of the above public
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad-
J-"Ls all orders to THE BUOY.
St. Andrews. Fla

Is prepared to cut
and deliver them at reasonable rates,
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Of the CitV of St. Andrews,
Gotten up with gr'at care by the
publisher, who has :rared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
Extending eastward loom Dyer's
Point, taking in the Old 'T own site of
St. .Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, p iva.te resi-
dences, docks, etc., alse e cry-lot in
each blpck and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's:
land with a full description of the
The Map will shicw 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
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Or given as a premium for 5 year
cash suhscriDtions.

Anyone sending a sketch and description ma=
quickly ascertain our opinion tree whet. an
_nv ent.n Is probably r.atentable. Conmt ", "i-
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Pat -'a
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. reM es
tpeceti notirc, without charge, In the
Scinific Almerica .
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest Ae1,
eulation of any scientific journal Terms, $8 a
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