Title: St. Andrews buoy.
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00192
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy.
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Publication Date: June 7, 1900
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00192
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



- ` i

e46 i



NO. 11.


U S. 8i, iTof.
First District-S. R. Mallb'ry, Pensacola
dt District, J. P. Taliaferi Jaiksonuville
representatives-- 1st Districi, S.M.Spark
man, Tampa; 2d District, R. W
stand Office-Register, W. G. Robinson
Receiver-H. S. Chubb, Gainesville.
3overnor-W. D. Bloxhami Secretary 4o.
State, J. L. 3rawtord; treasurer, J. Bg
khitfield; Attorney General Win. B. La:
mar; Comptroller, W. H. Reynolds; Su-
erintendent if Public Instruction, W.
N. Seats; Commissioner of Agricul-
itiie, L. U. Womhwell; Adjutant Ge -
fral, Patrick Houston. Tallahassee.
'lenltv-fifth District-J. B. Clarke, We-'
a&hitchk ao. o
Oepresehititive, W. G. Coleman, Vernon;
Uoubty Judge, J. R. Wells, Vernon:
Clerk of Court, County Clerk, Recorder
of Deeds, W. B. Lassitter, Vernon;
Slheri C. G. Allen,. Ciipley;Treasurer,
4:. J. Irish. Vernon; TaxCollector, A.
Q. Jones, Vernon; Tax Assessor, J.
Williams Chipley; Superintendent
i f Public Instruction, W. L ockev,
Ciiptly;: Surveyor, P. L.Horn, Orange
Hill. County Commissioners-C. C.
onge, Ch'n., Caryville: W. T. horn.
Orange Hill; S. Strickland, Pt. Wash-
ington; 'Jno R. Thompson. St. An-
Urews Bay; Jno. Simmons, Vernon.
Ji stice of the Peace. john Sturrock;
Noliarv Publics, W. A. Emmons, C. H.
Crippeu: Deputy Circuit Court Clerk.
W Einmons: School Directors, E.
I. Msatou,G. W. Surber sr., H. D. Da-
visi Post Master. L. Mt. Ware
'bstmistress, Mrs. M. B. Jenks.
Postmaster; flenry Bovis.
i stinHt er and Notary Public, W. H.
iZtltmistreCs, Mrs. lHassellorg.
Poatmiastei, S. W. Anderson
t'bsiuaster, Mrs. R.Gay.
Pottmaster, Emery Tompkins.
postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
. Postmastei, W. F. Woodford
tostiist reta, Mrs. Dyer.
l'ostinasler, P. N. Hutchinsotu.
Postoffice on Laird's Mill Bayou.
CAl.nol N t ('cNTYC--j OMANTON.
N iolrv PI'ullie, Franik Hoskin; Postmas-
ter, 1hos. J. L. Mauger; County Com-
misiioner, Hilanin M. Spicer.

ItELIG 100 S.
Methodist Episcop.l--Church Wnhiling-
tonuave ind Clestnult st--Preaching ev-
erYv 1a and 3,1 Suinday at 11 a. m. and 7
p.m. Sunday school at 3 p. m. Rev. D.
Tasker, pastor.
aliptistr-C ,.urc, cor. Wyoming ave.
nlul Cinciinnati st. 'ser ices by pastor on
Wednesday evening be-fore 2d -iday,
and saturday ,et 7 p. .n., before, and 4tti
Sunday, 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Pcayer
mneeiingWed esdav night ofter 1st and
1 d Sunday ictCh ionth. SunIday school
every Sunday, 10 a.m. Rev. S.L. Loud-
ermilk, pastor
Preslylerian-Church corner Loraine
avenue and Drake street; Rev. R. J.
Mcllain pastor; preaening on second
Sunday of each month at 11 o'clock a. m.
.dd &t 7 p. m. Sunday ScLool at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Sturtock, Supt.
3athelic-Church corner Wyoming ave-
nue and Foster street

The northern mail, via Ander.on, Gay,
Bayhead and Chipley departs every day
except Sunday .at 3:00 o'clock; a. Im.;
arrives every day except Sunday at
7:40 p. nm.
Kast 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.... 15c
,a ,, Baybhead20c
,, lt Chipley. 35c
Chipley & Bayhead....... 25c
-* Gay........ ... 30e
'Bayhead & Gay..........h 110c
For transmission by telegraph lOc.
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 landconveyances and
to marriage services, and license issued
tolawfully qualified parties. Office at
the BUOY Office, St. Andrews Bay.

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

Physician and Druggist, Commerce st.,
east of Bayview, Offers his professional
services to the citizens of St. An-
drews and vicinity. Residence on Buena
Vista aveniie.
Nbttary Public.
Willattend 6f6itptly to all business de-
manding his attention. Office on Rav-
view street, onie lock norf hast of 'T
G Danford's st kr

One dollar a Year in Advance.

Editor and Proprietor.
Display ad rates 50c per inch per month
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subiect to special aereemefit.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first insert ion
21/c each subsequent. Display locals
double above rates.

*For Congressman-First District.
Fir Representative,
For Clerk of the Circuit Court,
For Tax Collector,
For Tax Assessor,
For Treasurer,
For County Sunerintendent,
For County Jadge,
For County Surveyor,
For School Commissioners.

The Army ot thle Sea.
Far out, far out, close riding crest on
-The long white legions glisten in the
Endless and armed for instant strife
they run
In monstrous phalanx, sweeping in
Far out, far out, where seethes the wild
What fearful glories have those foe-
men won,
What deeds of blood have they in an-
ger done
And shrieked upon the night wind un-
And down, far down (why crawls the
conger so?)
Are staring eyes and shrunken lips that
Poor, piteous protest to the whirlwind
That, striking them, roared on for fur-
ther prey.
0 fleets and powers, what war won
son's have ye,
More dread than sing tI ib Arm.y of the
Seii? --Th Ut Lin ipi,.irt.

The winter scarce Vis over,
Some snowflakes tarried yet,
When in a garden corner
A little root I set.
The friend who sent it promised
That it should surely bring
To me some fragrant treasures
Before the flight of spring.
And patiently I waited,
As April came and went,
And May taught all the song-birds
A song of sweet content.
But bonny spring departed,
And June the roses brought,
And, save two tender leaves,
The rootlet gave me naught.
And so my memory lost it,
And summer also passed,
When in the garden corner
One day I fonnd at last
A very pearl of lilies-
A snow-white flower gem-
With conscious beauty trembling
Uuon a graceful stem.
Oh, weary hearts, take courage,
With faith and patience wait;
Though sown to blossom early,
Full many joys bloom late.
The blessings due in spring-time
May linger on the way,
And, like my pearl of lilies,
Make sweet an autumn day. '
Margaret Eytingo.
They loved each other well, they
And so to wed they wildly hoped;
Wherefore it wasn't long before
They laughed at locksmiths and
Her pa forgave, as papas do;
Her mamma, too, forgave and
His ma and pa forgave them, too,
And brothers, sisters-all the rest.
And only two could not forgive;
They've not forgiven to this day,
And won't as long as e'er they live--
They can't forgive themselves, they
-Annette Lyons in London Figaro.

Two birds that once sang sweetly
Within a sylvac shade
Gave fair hopes to a lover
And gladness to a maid!
They strolled beneath the branches
And sat beneath the boughs,
ALdf thrilled by love songs o'er them,
Exchanged undying vows.

The songs that charmed the lovers
Ring through the wood no more;
the sylvan shade is silent
Where joy was loud before;
The birds are gobte! The lovers
Love not! Last night he sat
And ate one for his supper!
The other's on her hat.-

The Blue and the ~iray.

'Tlie Bluie and the Gray.
"It's fib use." said Mrs. Varney
despairingly, as she laid aside her
work. -"I cannot sew any longer t(-
"Are you worse, mamaa" asked
Ida quickly.
Mrs. Varney's hand involuntarily
sought her side, while a sharp slasll
contracted her features.
"It's only a touch of that old
pain," she said feebly. "I am better
now. But, ol, I did so wantto fin-
ith this work tonight, There ate so
many things that we need, and to-
morrow is Memorial day, and I want-
ol a few flowers to put on your fath-
er's grave. But we have none of our
own, and% te shall not be able to buy
Ida, old beyond her years, wise
with the kno\vlege that comes early
to the children of poverty, turned
away to hide the tears that came to
her eyes, and busied herself with pre-
pdrati'ons for supper.
She hesitated over the small piece
or bread, the scanty allowance of
"If I f'6e this tea there will be
none for breakfast, and there is not
bread enough for two meals," she
thought; bii a glance at her nmoth-
er's white face' decided her, and with
a cheerful smile she set forth the last
of their scanty sn'ppty of food, and
bade her mother eat.
"I haven't much appetite, said
Mrs. Varney, drawing h'er chair :6
the table.
"You have been working too haid,
mamma. The doctor said yvtu must
not sew until your side got well.
You need something nice to eat, too.
How I wish I could help you."
"You do help me, dear," returned
the mother. "It you did not take all
the care of the housework from my
nind, I could not get anything
"Still that 'is no real help," per-
sisted.Ida. "I am trIelve years old
lowV aid ought. tol bSl ing ,e
hlug to help earn a living."
But what could shi do? Many
times during the past year-ever
since her father's death-Ida had re-
volved this thought in her mind.
She was still thinking of it when
she kissed her patient, pale-faced
another and then started out to do
ter marketing. Her marketing-
and there were only fwo pennies left
in tie little old pursel But Mrs. Var-
iey did not know this.
Mr. Varney had been a soldier in
he confederate army, and after the
var closed had supported an invalid
mother and sister until death had
called them to a world where pain is
unknown. Late in life he had mar.
ied, but his health wts broken and
when at last he died, after a linger-
ng illness, his widow and little
laughter were left penniless. Mrs.
Varney was a well-educated woman
and had tried to find some remnuera-
ive employment which would be
easier than sewing, but without suc-
:ess. She was recovering from a se-
vere illness which had exhausted all
their resources.
The dreary tenement house in the
suburbss of the big city had never
looked quite so desolate to Ida as it
lid on that May evening when she
closedd the door after her and hurried
iway. How bare and lonely the lit-
Ile room looked! How Ihopelessly pa-

Lhetic was the mother's tired face!
It was a mild, beautiful spring
evening. A few fleecy clouds floated
overhead, and the gardens were gay
with early flowers.
Ida hastened onr, the half-formed
resolve already in her mind assuming
definite shape as she walked. She
would go to Mrs. Hodgdon, a lady
for whom Mrs. Varney did fine needle-
work, and state her perplexities.
Mrs Hodgdon had been very kind to
them, and no doubt when she heard
of their present difficulties she would
advance some money on the unfin-
ished work yet in Mrg. Varney's
Mrs. Hodgdon was not at home.
The servant said that she had gone
into the country t' spbnd a' few
weeks with: some relatives. This
was a contingency for which Ida had
not been prepared', and the disap-
pointment made her sick at heart.
her eyes were blinded with tears as
she turned away from the door.

"~ hat shall I fot?" she thought
' I can': go back to manimua witliolu
anything wlhei she needs so UiniCli
And hlow cal I beg? I never *lit
in my life. Oh;i it is dreadftil to bt
I'oor ani! alou.l! l hat will b couit
of n ?
'Tlius thinking, ida walked aimll
lesly on to the business part of tli
city. The streets were gay with
people, a prouperouns, happy, well-fed
throng that seemed to have uno
haunting fear o lthle morrow. Oh, it
some one ;unhidt unly see and relieve
her wretchedniiess! But each one was
too engrossed witk his owin affairs t-.
heel that disconsolate, pi orly-clad
little figure, atnd Ida wandered on,
her heart filled with bitter thoughts.
Why was it that they must suffer
day alter daj? Why did God per-
muit her mother to grow thin and
pale for want of nonrishing food,
when on all sides were people who
had more of this world's goods than
they could ever use?
Stopping in a secluded spot, tear.'
streamed down her cheeks.
"Oh, it is not right," she moaned.
But just then the words of an old
hymn that she had heard her mother
sing flashed through her mind.
"Goa moves in a mysterious way,
His wonders to perform;
He plants his footsteps on the sea
And rides upon the storm'."
"Oh, it is all right." she thought,
with simple faith; "of course it is, or
it would not be so, I will ask the
Lord to take care of us. and' I know
he will." Then clasping her thin,
white hands together, she raised her
eyes reverently and whispered:
"H46avenly Fatheri don't let mam-
tna suffer. Take care of 6s for
Uhrist's sake.",
And then Ida-wee girl-woman-
turned ho6iiewdrd' feeling wonderfi'lly
6"mforted'; One long braid of silky
hadir had escaped from her hat and
lay like a bar of light across her
breast. Some stAinigle seemed to be
going on in her, mind. For an in-
stantt les wavere, thei t-e Tigl of
a firm resolve shone in her eyes
1I'11 do it," she said decisively. "It
will at least buy something for to-
morrow," and turning shortly around
she hurried off into another street.
A few moments later she had en-
tered a large, brilliantly lighted shop.
In faltering accents she made known
her request and was referred to the
proprietor, a pompous-looking man
who gazed sharply at her through
gold-rimmed glasses,
"Want to sell your hair, eh?" he
"It seems to be thick,- but is not a
desirable shade."
Ida's face turned crimson. More
than one pair of curious eyes were
turned in her direction. People were
comiing and going, some were idly
chatting together in group.; others
were being waited upon at the count-
ers; but it seemed to Ida that they
were all gazing at her in silent de-
rision. Slhe stood with downcast
eyes and a rapidly beating heart,
while the employer and his assistant
conferred together in low tones.
"Sit down," said the saleswoman
coming toward Ida and motioning
her to a chair, Not unkindly she
removed the shabby hat, and loosen-
ing the girl's hair, brushed it out in
shining waves. It was pretty hair,
of a peculiar, pale tint.
"It is fine and thick," said the wo-
man, in a low tone.

"So I see," rejoined the man with
the gold-rimmed glasses. "bMake it
a V then-no more," and turning he
walked away with the air of a man
who has dismissed an unimpoitant
"Did youi understand? asked the
saleswoman. "He offers you five
dollars. Will that do?"
Five dollars! That seemed an im-
mense sum to Ida. She looked up
eagerly, but before she doffid speak,
the woman was gently crowded aside
and a tall, well-d'essed man with a
gray beard stood before her.
"Do you wish to 'sell your hair,
little gitl?" he asked,, kindly.
"Yes, sir," faltered Ida, wonder-
"I will buiy it," he said gently and
dropped a' crisp five dollar bill into
Ida's lap. Then as the surprised
girl looked uncertainly from him to
the saleswoman, the stranger lifted

neit morning he m'arvelel still more
at the size and weight of thle hanmper
that was sent up to Mrs. Variney's
room. And Mrs. Variley mlarveled
imost of all at being gruffly informed
by the landlord that her next quar-
tea's renli as already paid-lhad
been paid in advance; but the bewil-
dered woman's attention was attract-
ed to Ida, who was uttering cries ol
delight over the hamper which she
was unpacking.
And wlql I Mrs. Varney saw what
this woneioful hamper contained she
forgot all about the rent-and no
wonder for there was a chicken and
cake and good things innumerable,
and down tu the bottom were shoes
and a dress for Ida. And tucked
away in one corner was a box which
when opened disclosed clusters of
fragrant roses and great velvety pan-
Ida went into ecstacies over the
flowers, and her mother, looking
dreamily at them, recalled the happy
days of her girlhood, when flowers,
books and music had made life a con-
tinual pleasure. The dreams of the
past had been rudely shattered, the?
friends of her youth were dead or had
grown indifferent; but God had pro-
vided help for her in the time of need.
At length Mrs. Varney put out her
hand ana touched the flowers ten-
"Bring some water to put them in,
Ida," she said. "We will keep a
cluster of the roses and a few of the
pansies; the others yon must put on
your lathes's grave today."
But when she removed them from
the-bo a fresh siaprise awaited her,
for there was a sealed envelope ad-
dressed to herself, which had been
hidden under the ffovoeis.
Wonderingly she Opened it and
surveyed the contents--twentyf4ve
dollars in crisp new bills!
They were folded in a sheet of pa-
per on which was written only the
"From one who wore the blue, to
the widow of onh Who wore the
There was no other clue to tbe
sender, but Id'a readily identi'fied him
with her behefactor of the previous"
"It was the stranger that seht the
hamper, mamma--the man that
bought my hair!" she cried. "Oh',

one long strand of the sinning hair
and gently severed it from her heal.
His touch lingered caressingly upon
it. For the moment his mind hadl
gone back to bygone days; and to
his gentle daughter, whose hair, so
like Ida's had long baen hidden froiff
sight under the coffin-lid.
"That will do, child," he sail at
last. "Keep the rest bf your hair,
but remember that it is not your to
sell any more."
"Oh, thank you sir," she gasped.
He smiled sadly.
"Tell me something of yourself;
dear. Hive you no tpaents."
"1 have a dear mother, sir. Father
died nearly a year ago. He was a
soldier in the confederate anmy, aind
never was real strong after the war
closed. Manmmia has been ill and we,
didn't have anything in the house for
tomorrow, and that is why I wanted
to sell my hair."
The shopwoman re-arranged Ida'.s
hair and wrapped up the money in a
piece of papar, giving utterance the
while to many voluble thanks to the
little girl's benefactor. Again ex-
pressing her gratitude, Ida hurried
How happy she 'wasl What a nice
breakfast she planned! She could
hardly afford time to make her pur-
chases, so eager was she to tell her
mother of theio good fortune, and
when at last, with her arms full of
bundles she was once more speeding
homeward, it is doubtful if in all
that big city there could have been
found a happier little maid than Ida
"How surprised-how surprised dear
mamma will be," she thought over:
and over again. And she was iight.
But Mrs. Varnes was not tfhe only
one to be surprised that evening; for
while Ida was telling her story the
crusty old landlord of the tenement
house wherein they lived was being
interviewed by the stranger whn hail,
unseen by her, followed her honie.
Andi the landlord rarveled ni ich ai
flip nA nltuA nf that inlpi-iw-a il 11-

tue nimirdt r Ip uDO wra
or so after lhr arrest she reu~ b
see one of the prison officials and told
him she had dreaded that an IndivJd-
ual named George Ray had murdered
her spouse, giving the olliclal at the
saume tlute full di.talls of the tragedy
l ilThussed in her vision. The man
Ray was not suspected at the time.
but the prison auth'orilles were so
much Impressedl by the woman's ob-
vious earnestness that a search was at
once made for him.
After some delay, he wns traced and
cbargel withth crime, the details of
the same as scen in the dream being
rc-.:arsied to himu. O\'rcome with as-
tonishment, he then and there con-
tessed that he had committed the
crime. Curiously enough, the woman'
had only met the murderer once and
believed him to be on the very best of
terms with her husband.
Almost as remarkable was the case
of a woman named Drew, Who dream-
ed one night that her husband, a re-
tl'ed sailor, had been murdered by a
peddler at a iOrinesen"d tavern, where
the said husband was In the halbit of
putfing up when visiting the town In
question. The first news that awaited
her on rising in the morning was thai
her spouse had been assassinated at
the very tavern she had seen in her ex-
traordinary vision, whereupon she
burst Into hysterical tears and cried
out that her dream had dome true.
She, calmed down somewhat after i
few hours and then handed the police
officials an exact description of the
peddler of the vision, giving a minute
account of his dress, which Included a
blue coat of a very peculiar pattern.
Marvelous as the, fact may appear, a
man wearing such a coat and follow-
ing the occupation of a peddler was
discovered two days later at an Inn
some six miles from Gravesend, and,
on being taxed with the crime, he at
once admitted that he was guilty and
that robbery had been the motive of
the outrage. He was hanged soon aft-
erward, his doom having been brought
about by the flimsy evidence of a wom-
ati's dream.
Women as dreamers seem' more suc-
cessful than men, but a rather peculiar
Instance of a crime being traced by a
vision and In which the dreamer was a
member of the male sex comes from
Rennei In France. A worthy met-
chant, having quitted his office one
Saturday evening, proceeded home to
dinner and after enjoying a substan-
tial meal lay down on the couch and
felt Into a light doze. A very vivid
dream thenft ame to him wherein he
saw two men of the burglar type en-
gaged in rifling the safe in his office,
and so much impressed was he by the
vision that he resolved, upon awaken-
Ing. to it 6nce go to the office and see
that everything'*asunderlock and key.
His amazement may be Imagined
when, on arriving there, he disedvered
'the door forced and a burglary in prog-
ress. T6 summon a couple of gen-
darmes was the work of an instant,'
and five minutes later the thieves, Whd'
proved to be notorious housebreakers-
were on their Way to the poliee depot,
where the prosecutor told his extraor-
dinary story. In view of the fact that
the safe contained valuables to the ex-
tent.of some thousands of pounds, the

-- -
how ijood lie is. 1i is like a fairy
htuoryi cily better. Bli wiit il.ilake
you look so quleei, nsmanlMa?"'
"A inI awake deol? 'Tlis i to
good to lie trie; it nmlut be a drea.iii.
"It is no dream. nluii 'n':i; it is
really trite. This niiiy and all
these nice things are ouis. W\iy.
mamma, what are you crying aboutt?'
"Because n 1 ai so happy i 1il
thankful, dear child."
"Well, I ant thankful to,,; but I
feel like laughing."
Twenty-five dollars in imn-uey, a
quarter's tent paid in advance and a
generous supply of'lood. Had event
,i.low cause ,to be Inure gialelul?
Mrs. Va ney's liheat swelled wilit
emotliui, while a player o thlianks-
giving wrnit ul p t lihe gi'iei ul ml.
What a dainty breakla.t t ey had!
h'ley lingered long at lite table ;:nd
hie color caie Ilio Mrs. VInriey's
face as she i pped ithe hlio, Ilaiginlit
*Yuli will get well now, niania,'"
n jl, tile ileligl.tel girl.
'1 tL'CI beer' area ly tihlln 1 have
bef-,ie ii tall livy we k',' ieplied ti.h
inou lirr.
'1 kliniw it, dear In.li'lllin Amii
oli, how I w,\\ d like it hee thali
godi man agaili. anid thank hlni fui
wliat lie has IDiioe for ui-i But I alii
g-ii.g tlo pri'y for liini eveiv night.
I do lihlio and believe tiat God n ill
bless 1hint."
*Amiiijei!'" said Mrs. Varney, rever-



1marvelou Manlfentnaonm Tbat Baf-
fle the Ilugeinily of Mnn to Explain
and ilc-h Prove A.ne- That Trutb
In SLranger Thaun IPlclon.
A very remarkal-le Instnnce of the
tracing of a cr.;niual by wcaun of a
dream occurred in St. Louis. A woman
nnmed Mary, Thornton was de-tained
In custody 1 a montih,o-liarged; With.

by the same way they had come.
"This so interested the workmasi
that he determined to watch if they
would come again. And sure enough,
at about the samn time the nest day,
they appeared, carrying the straw ex-
actly as before. Having provided him.
self with a gun, he shot all three to
see If possibly he might thereby iolve
the mystery. le discovered that the
rat In the center was blind and thereJ
fore concluded that this was the antl
mals' kind method of leading their
attlicted comrade to .the water td
drink."-Philadelphia Inquirer.-

Fool and is Moue*r.
It chanced that the miser and tb4
spendthrift took ship together.
En voyage the spendthrift boufhi
much wine and sat long at the gaming
"The tool and his money soon partI"
sighed the miser.
Presently i storm rose, and the shtip
foundered, and they were all cast into'
the water, and the miser, having his
gold In a belt about his waist, sank to
the bottom.
"The fool and his money." observed
the spendthrift sadly, for he was a
generous soul, "don't always part!"
After that the spendthrift swam to t
rift, where he starved to death.-De
troit Journal.
The hours of work In the Calcutta
jute mills are from 4;30 a. m. to 9 p. m.
or 10% hours per dAiy, Saturdays In-',
eluded, and all repairs and cleaning of
machinery have' to be done on Sun'.
N uyt. ".




should always i I.e pt in .
the house for, thefol-
lowidng reaSlnflt

FIRST- Because, if any'iff'bef
of the family has a hard 'cold, It
will cure It.
ISEOON Because. If"the chil-
dren are delicate and sickly, It will
make them strong and Wvell.
71aWD-Becaus6, if the father, or
mother is losing flesh and becom-
Ing thin and emaciated', it will build
theiM it' td give tIemr. flesh'r ain
.FOUITIi#- Because it i the
standard remedy in all throat and
lung affections. .
No hd6sehold should be without it.
It can be taken in-summer as well
as In winter..
C lnd ( oo, all druggsts.
SCOTT& BOWNE, Chmunt't. llw.Tl.-

Washingidn. COdIff

West Florida
Ae'ainst the World,

drconli in qtuet'-ou prnvue a very t~w
tunate oup for lhe tdreanter.
lluo- to explain these marvelous man-
e-stintiofis. trlit-hl prove once n.or'
:hlt ruilth is stranger than fiction, Is a
nl..k IHyond the Ingtffutv. of man to
,*onipnas. I'erehance the theory of to
lep:ltity may hr'- something to do with
'lie mysterious Iusiness, but even that
Ihlory would appear rather Inadequate
in sucrhi (-n q ns the aforementlonpd.
A sm!llfli forger who ttibved in tbh
hlughtlst circles of society was once de:
irut ied by the agency of a dream. Thd
iflair ocernl'red In Boston and caused
Ihe grelirest excltPnent of tle tIme.
The forger, a young man of eight or'
ulue and twenty, had become acquaint-
ed with a rich publisher, at whoas
house lie became a constant guet. Onq
day the publisher's bankers discovered
ihant somie one was forging their client's
signature to various large checks and
two detectives were at once Inatructed. --.
to look out for the culprit.
Their efforts proved useless, but ond
evening the publisher's youngest daugh-
ter. a little girl of 11. dreamed that
she saw a man whom abe descrlbed q
"like Mr. Blank," the visitor to whom
reference has been made, sitting In a
room in Maine street copying her ifa
other's signature. The child's dream
was communicated to the police, who,
though Inclined to ridicule the same at
the outset. eventually promised to hare
the gentleman In question watched.
with the result that his lodgings weri
raided and a complete plant for the
making of hank notes found there. It
thin tr insplllrd that he was a man whl
wons want-dl for nminlfold forgerieP
irouighouti rite Lliou. and he was sent
to prison ftrr i very lotig term.
Tlie chlill's dreain was all the mort
rxlti trli'diinry In view of the faI t lhat
hlie wais too young to unilerstand ihi
leanling incieml'nts of thi tbusinflss and'
anrlllltl ed Ilie (ipyiing or iher f:ltl.er's
.sig l.inliti in i lIe uta: ilil 1o lii, "g entle-,
ili:ii W tiiinlln To \ir-I uit'm ly. llk 1"iq ft.-"
SIr :iunre. very t i. nsrc. huit none the P lta
true. and iprowlng op moiure that. .Sa
Hainlet ruiinrl l l. *"li'e art nmriore
'lliils In tlinven and earth. oratlio.
ililn I r1r i e' i ite miirI of in your tflitosao
ril}'."--l'b- il.'n hlrl l Ii 'nT ueA
A lit s51.rr.
"One dl:y not loung :go." mtlil a brick'
lunnu rictur.er "itn-l of M!y wvUrkv l in
rawn three rats canrryiug a 'trnw armosa
the bri-kynard. It sentued lsuchl an iu-
usual sort of proceeding that h. lstop-
pod his work to watch them. 'Two of
the rats helit the straw at opposite
ends wbibe the third supported the'
center. They were making straight for
the river which flowed by one side of
the yard. When they arrived at the
bank, they laid down the stray an@
sPk l-on? detail. Then ther nr .- : .. .

i __ __ i-

I A -.. -..... j q. I IV .. ...I- ),-A

.. i L- ., .. 6





Notit.-It must he remembered that the
wind is nota wholly reliable motive pow-
tr and if the sailors sometimeafind it im-
pospiihle to make schedule time t must be
charged tothe elements; they do the best
ttey ean.

The schooner Arial sailed for Pen-
aacola early last saturday morning.
The school'er Lucy H. arrived
from Pensacola at noon on Tuesday.


LeavesSt. Andrews Bay every Tuesday,
leaves Pensacola every Friday,
(weather permitting). Special atten-
tion will be given to receiving and
!'" forwarding freight tor parties living on
Eastand North Bay, passengers for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L.' M. WAaz, Agr.

VAPT. D. M. WrrI'TinLL..
Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
at*.points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
at I:00 p. in.: arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. m. 'Makes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromanton, Parker, Pitts-
Siurg, and Farnmtlc. Freight landed at
any posloffice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral postoffices.
DAVID M. W[TRHEILL. Contractor.

A Week's Weather.
The following table gives the maxi-
mum, minimum and mean tempera-
S ures, the rainfall and direction of the
'wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock p. m., as indicated by U. S.


May 301
June 1
'" 2
'5 4
*reek. .
Foi week. .-

self-registering thermom-
Max:Min. Mean. R'n W'd
86 71 78 .00 se
84 68 76 .00 s
80 A7 74 .09 s
.5 66 76 .00 sw
89 fi5 77 .00 sw
88 66 72 .00 sw
89 69 79 .00 w
-8 1 b69 1781 .00 1

Parker Lodge No. 142
Regular (Joninmni-
Scationi on tile first
and third Saturday
in each month.
V'sit iBm Brotlers
W. H. PARKER, W. bM.
W. A. EMMONs. Secretary.

-- I r- .... M --

P Paris has always been France. Al
the great movements of the country
"iave been centered here, whether po
Kti, religious, social, literary or ar
tImi. fo that any attempt to trace the
I$oVty Of the city launches one imme
lately Into the study of the nation
while an effort to master the history o:
the French people sends one to Paris
One realizes this particularly when he
comes to study the lives of her grea
men and women. They may have been
born in the south or east or north o:
rests, but to rise to the first rank they
4wie obliged to seek the capital. I
'4iCM there ihey sought Instruction
formed relations, began their careers
played their parts.-Scribner's.

Not Tactful.
Lord John Russell was not tactful
On one occasion he took the Duchess
at Inverness down to dinter, and after
he bad sat down for a minute he Jump
ed Up and went to the opposite side ol
the table and sat by the Duchess of St
1Hi wife asked him afterward why
the had done it. He said, "I should
have been ill if I had sat with my back
to that great fire."
"I hope," said Lady John, "you gave
your reason to the Duchess of Inver.

"No," he said, "I didn't, but I told
the Duchess of St. Albans!"

Tbe Spider nnd the Tuning Pork.
A gentlcliman was recently watching
sonnm spiders, when it occurred' to hblr
to try what effect the sound of a tun-
ing fork would have upon them. He
suspected that they would take it for
the buzzlJU tio a fly, .Ie selected a
largr,. nl.l .-pihler that had been feast-
Ing on flies for about two months. The
spider was at one edge of Its web.
fP-untling rhe fork, the man touched a
tiiread at the other side and watched
the reMtlt
Mr Spider bad the buzzing sound
conveyed to him over his telephone
wires, but how was be to know on
which particular wire it was travel-
Sng? He ran to the center of the web
very quickly and felt around until he
touched the thread against the other
end of which the fork was sounding;
1hen, taking another thread along. Just
a a man would take an extra piece of
sope, he ran out to the fork and sprang
upon It Then he retreated a little way
and looked at the fork. He was pua-
Se1bde lie had expected to find a buzz-
fng fly. Then, strange to say, he got
on the fork again and danced with de-
light. Evidently the sound was music
to him. .
A ULf aa4 Death lgt.
Mr. W. A, Hines of Manchester, Ia.,
writing of his almost miraculons es-
cape from death, says: "Exposure after
S mnates induced serious lung trouble,
whish endea in consumption. I had
frequent hemorrhages and coughed
night and fay. All my doctors said I
must soon die. Then I began to use
Dr. King'i New Discovery for Consump-
tion, which completely cured me. I
would not be without it, even if it cost
$5.00a bottle. Hundreds have used it
on my recommendatloi, and all say it
never falls to cure throat, chest and
lung troiuhles." Regular size 56c and
).00. Trial bottles free at all drug


-If in poor health, consult Dr. Vin-
cent, Mohawk bldg, Jacksonville, Fla.
-Go to the Racket Store for ice
cream every day while the ice can be
-The L. B. Q will cure a cold in one
day For sale at the Pioneer Drug
-Arrangements for celebrating the
Fourth of July are progressing'steadi-
ly; at least so say the committees.
-There is but one chronic disease
specialist of note in Florida-Dr. Vin-
cent of Jacksonville. Write him for
symptom blanks.
-Monroe Singletary and Miss Es-
tella Musgrove were married at Harri-
son on Tuesday morning last. G. B
Thompson, notary, officiating.
-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 a
good thick school tablet with 175 leaves
for 10cts; all with handsome covers and
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.
-Our correspondents will please bear
in mind that their favors must be mailed
early enough to reach us not later than
Monday evening; otherwise they cannot
apnear in the current issue.
-Bring your ordinary school ink bot-
tle to the Buoy office and for 5c get it
filled with Arnold's celebrated Chem-
ical Writing Fluid-the very best ink
made. Must have your own cork.
-At a meeting of the Democratic
Executive Committee of Washington
county, W. H. Flemming of Caryville
was recommended to be county commis-
sioner from that district, vieq C. C.
Yonge, resigned.
-Rev. R. J. McIlwain will preach in
the Presbyterian church next Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock; also Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock and at night as
usual The sacrament will be dispens-
ed at the close of the Sunday morning
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St.Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 12c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office.
-II you are thinking of buying prop-
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you are short of
money and want to buy on longtime for
actual settlement you can be accommo-
-Deputy Sheriff C. T. Danford took
the colored woman, Harriet Wolf who
was adjudged insane by a commission
a few days ago, to the asylum at Chat-
tahoochee, last week. He was accom-
panied bpChas. Po r and S. E. Mash-
__=1 - .. . Mh

-J~ LA,~ f~ I I T'..M1 '......

>U n1J W .IU Yo --. .- "M
.1 Mr. Porter's who is an inmate of the
y asylum.
-The Chipley papers ive an ac-
e count of a serious riot at R. M. Lewis'
Sturpentine camp near that lace on
, Tuesday of last week. The riot grew
out of the killing of a negro woman by
Sa drunken negro who was afterwards
e shot and killed by one of Mr. Lewis'
Swoodsmen. A general rising of the ne"
, groes followed, which was quelled by
v the sheriff and a posse who succeeded
I in arresting fifteen of the negroes and
Sent word to Sheriff Finlayson of Mari-
, anna, who came and took them to the
Jackson county jail.
-Mr. W. S. Whedon, cashier of the
SFirst National Bankof Winterset. Iowa,
in a recent letter gives some experi-
Sence with a carpenter in his employ,
that will be of value to other mechan-
ics. He says: "I had carpenter work-
ing for me who was obliged to stood
work for several days on account of be-
I ng similarly troubled and that Cham-
berlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy had cured me. He bought a
bottle of it from 'the druggist here and
informed me that one dose cured him,
and he is again at work." Forsaleby
L. M. Ware, St. Andrews and Bayhead
and all medicine dealers.
-The Florida Democratic State Con
vention will be held at Jacksonville on
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 Commissio:or for the term of four
years, four Presidential Electors and
four alternates to be voted on at the
next 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.
-While the dance given by the St.
Andrews Brass Band last Monday night
lacked the distinguishing features that
are supposed to characterize a "Fancy
Dress" ball, it was in no sense a failure
as a social event. The attendance was
large, the music was all that could be
desired; the weather was as perfect as
a June night could be expected to be,
and if there were any there who felt
themselves compromised because of the
associationsthat are naturally the re-
sult of the promiscuous gathering at a
public dance, their actions and counte-
nances did not betray it. The band has
reason to feel proud of its achievement,
and will doubtless feel encouraged to
repeat these social events at frequent
intervals while they are perfect-
ing themselves to entertain the people
of St. Andrews with choice music on
public occasions.


who. to- nmnan to nlrvir'rlse land he
wanted to stll. put a written notice in
one of te hliotr-ls the other day. A
man who was Inquiring for a small
farm was referred to the written no-
tlce. when he replied: "I can't buy land
at a fair price from any man who does
his own advertising In that way. He
might steal the fence, the pump handle
and the barn doors before he gave up
possession."--Kansas City Journal.

To the Deat.---A rich lady, cured
of her Deafness and Noises in the Head
by Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that
deaf peoplenabl e to procure the Ear
Drums may have them free. Address No.
1221 The Institute, 780 Eighth avenue,
NeW York.

A Popular Misconception of Van-
dyke's Clever painting .
If the number of houses in which
there hang reproductions of a certain
drawing of a little child's head after
Vandyke could be enumerated, it
would cause astonishment. There Is
nothing surprising in the popularity
of the head. But whatever genius
named it "Baby Stuart" is responsible
for many ludicrous misapprehensions.
There are women who believe that this
head was painted by Gilbert Stuart.
'here are women who have asked if
It was the infant of A. T. Stewart.
Again, there are women who know
that it depicts one of the children of
Charles 1. but who do not know which
one of his children It is, whether it is
a boy or a girl. or who painted the
original. The head is that of the sec-
ond son of Charles 1, and the name of
the child was James. Vandyke paint-
ed hmn time and time again. One of
the family groups of Charles' chil-
dren by Vandyke hangs in Turin.
From the head of little James in that
group a copy was made by Raffaello
Canevari. a drawing, and that copy
hangs in the Academy of St. Luke at
Rome. From Canevarl's drawing the
countless army of photographs, en-
gravings, lithographs and prints which
have spread to the uttermost parts of
the earth proceeded.
Let us change the title, for we think
"Baby Stuart" has done duty long
enough. Why not call him "Little
James?" Then, at least, all his wor-
shipers would know his sex. He be-
came King James 11 of England In
168t, and, according to eminent au- (
thority, he gave evidence of possessing t
all the vices of his race without any
of its virtues. His reign was short
and infamous. He was in exile at St.
Germain when he died in 1701. Such c
was the chubby and guileless looking t
royal baby in the cap.-Boston Tran- I

A Jeweler Tells How to Take Off One s
That Hins Grown Tight. h

-I. J. Hughes, expert jeweler and
optician, with large stock of spectales,
will work at I. Godard's jacket Store,
for a short time only.
,-Go to T. C, Danford's, for your
cook stoves, fresh-baked bread, patent
medicines, fever tonic, men's clothing,
glass and queen's-Ware, furniture, New
Home sewing machines 'upon the most
reasonable rates of any place in town.
--On Tuesday night, the 5th inst., at
the home of the bride's brother,-Lam-
bert M. Ware, Mr. H. W. Gwaltney and
Mrs. Annie R. Parker were united in
marriage in the presence of near rela-
tives of the bride and groom and a few
invited guests, W. A. Emmons, notary,

tI wher mani 'qgen, after Inveting from S6a
to t$o for tuitlo iroard,'tc ,have been educated
for positions as Bookbe rn St'nraphers, Teleg.
raphers, and now rec e from 5soo5t$,5 Soo salary
per year. KentuckyUniv rsity Dipla awarded
his graduates. HIficIece d MeIa at two
World's Exposltlonh refers to thousands
crsful graduates. NPo t this chea tnd
most Influential College. 4'action. u this
out for reference. Read advertismlti rart
Wars ddrssu only W. R. Smith. LAsdt n. Ky.

A Real Mascot.
"What Is an exit. pa?"
"Exit, Freddy? Well, It is a Latin
placard hung around on the walls in
theaters and opera houses to keep peo-
ple from thinking they smell fire."-In-
dianapolis Journal.
The Voice of Envy.
Upson-They say Miss Muchcash has
rented a flat.
Downes (one of the rejected)-Only
rented? I heard she'd married him.-
Kansas City Independent.

The Appetite of a Goat.
Is envied by all poor dyspeplics whose
stomach and liver are out of order. All
such should know that Dr. King's New
Life Pills, the wonderful stomach and
liver reuedy gives a splendid appetite
sound digestion and a regular bodily
habit that insures perfect health and
great energy. Only 25 cents at any
drug store.
Where Dr. Johnson Was Married.
One of the most Interesting entries
in the parish register of St. Wer-
burgh's, Derby, relates to the marriage
of Dr. Johnson and the widow Porter.
which was celebrated in St. Wer-
burgh's. It reads:
"Mard.-Samll Johnson, of ye parish
of St. Mary's. In Lichfleld, and Eliza-
beth Porter, of ye parish of S. Philip.
in Bham."
Why the couple should have traveled
from Birmingham to Derby to be wed
is.greatly dark. Even Boswell con-
fessed that he could not understand
the reason. Johnson. however, gave
him. a amusing account of the jour-
ney. They must have looked a queerly
matched pair as they walked up the
aisle of St. Werburgh's, he an awk-
ward. big boned, shambling man, she "a
young person of nearly 50" and pos-
sessed of scant attractions.-Westmin-
ster Gazette.
Wonldn'f Trust film.
Monn men continue to exist, and fre-
sll'nUt e.ixamplrs are cited of what Is
elnlini-dI to Ii. the IIin:Otiust of all. Tlhe
PFr-ionin la:in.) Cliitien .st-'ps forward
_-:0. __ffl P-wt" 1" vw.

which lie played Valentine.
After the duel Martha, who rushed
in at the head of the crowd, raised Val-
entine's head and held him In her arms
during the first part of the scene and
cried out in evident alarm:
"Oh, what shall I do?"
There was a deathlike stillness in
the house, which was interrupted by a
voice from the gallery calling out:
"Unbutton his weskit!"

His Company.
Mark Twain, 4neeting Charles Guth-
rle. a prominent British lawyer, in Vi-
enna, asked him if he smoked. "Some-
times, when I am in bad company,"
was the reply.
After a pause came a second ques-
tion: "You're a lawyer, aren't you, Mr.
"I am, Mr. Clemens."
"Ah, then, Mr. Guthrie, you must be
a very heavy smoker!"

A Good Cough Medicine.
It speaks well for Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy when druggist's use it in
their own families in preferenct to any
other. "I have sold Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for the past five years with
complete satisfaction to myself and cus-
omers," savy Druggist J. Goldsmith, Van
Etten, N- Y. "I have always used it in my
iwn family both for ordinary coughs and
olds and for the cough following la grip-
ie, and I find is very efficacious." For
ale by L. M. Ware, St. Andiews and Bay-
ead and all medicine dealers.

Most girls who have had baby rings
have had trouble in removing them W. 0. BUTLER,
from their fingers. "There Is really no Attorney at Law,
necessity for all this ado about remov- Attorney at La YF
ing a tight ring," said a jeweler. "In CHIPLEY, WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLA
fact. as in everything else. the secret ad Cs
of success lies in knowing how to do it. j Land Titles and Collections 1
Here.Is a recipe talt I have found un- 1 make a Specialty,

failing for removing a tight ring. and
there is no painful surgical operation
involved either: Thread a needle flat
in tih eye, using thread that is strong.
but not too coarse, then pass the head
of the needle under the ring. Care, of
course, must be used in this, and it
would tbi best to soap the needle before
beginning. The needle having been
passed through, pull the thread through
a few Inches toward the hand-so."
By this time the jeweler had passed
the needle and thread under the ring
on his own finger and was prepared to
illustrate the little lecture. "Wrap the
long end of the thread around the fin-
ger toward the nail in this manner,
then take hold of the short end and un-
wind it-so. The thread, thus pressing
against the ring, will gradually remove
it, however tight or swollen the fin-
ger."-Pittsburg Dispatch.

Danish Hospitality.
A correspondent of the Dundee Ad-
vertiser writes from Denmark: "The
people of Denmark, though sprung
from the same stock as ourselves, are
Infinitely more polite and -hospitable-
so much so that my friend the Scotch
landowner, who is Scotch to the back-
bone and never more Scotch than when
out of Scotland, early came to the con-
clusion that their politeness, besides
being 'a michty trouble to themselves,
was a sheer waste of time.' I did not
find it so. I rejoiced that it was one of
their characteristics, for they were
ever willing to, show me their farms
and their dairies and their bacon cur-
ing establishmentspthough I had been
assured before leaving this country
that the Danish creamery at least was
shut against the stranger.
"Like most continental people I have
met, the Dane puts himself to no end
of trouble to help you, and after he
gives all the information you want you
must needs go to his home and drink
his drink and smoke his cigars, as old
friends in this country might do after
years of separation."

Strange Life In Argentina.
Professor Iawrence Bruner, who spent
the year 1898 Investigating the grass.
hopper plague in Argentina, says that
only Australia could match Argentina in
the singularity of its life forms. It is a
country where everything protects it
self. "The trees have thorns, the grass
es and weeds are provided with thorns
and sharp blades and herbaceous plants
are shielded with burs." Forests exist
Where rains are scarcest, and natives
say .tlnt sonietimnes when heavy rhins
fall the trees die from too much mois-
ture. Some birds, belonging to the
same order as our waterfowl, avoid
water. Many Argentina birds possess
spurs on their wings.

"If I give you a slice of bread, will
you eat tlh crust?"
"Yas'in1. An ef you gimme piece of
cheese. Iml'anm, I'll eat de rind."--Cleve-
land Plain Dealer.

Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.

Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.

All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
.. blood purifiers they fil-
r) ter out the waste -
impurities in the bloo'o
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
their work.
Pains, aches and rheu-
matism come from ex-
cess of uric acid in the
- blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and is sold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty- ..*
cent and one-dollar siz- l -"
es. You may have a
sample bottle by mail Home of Swamp-Root.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y.

The Gallery Answered Martha.
Of the Dublin gallery boys a famous
baritone, in his reminiscences, tells
oiome good stories-one of "Faust," in

An Awful MishaD.
Two passengers onan Atlantic liner
one an American and the other an Eng
lishman, did not exchange the farewell
courtesies when the steamer reached
her pier usual between voyagers wh(
have occupied adjoining staterooms
and hobnobbed during an ocean voy
age. A. plausible explanation wai
vouchsafed by the American.
During the voyage the Englishmar
persisted,' In fraternizing with th(
America in a most obtrusive and an
pnoying lmnner. Within *two days ol
Boston ,he Englishman one morning
hunted p the American and found hin
in apparent despondency, gazing sea
ward from the hurricane deck.
"Confounded blue this morning, old
chap. What's the matter?" And th(
Britisher slapped his companion on th(
"Matter enough," growled the Amer-
ican. "Ship's lost; captain don't know
which way to steer. Forgot to wind
the compass last night."
The Englishman listened with mouth
agape, then rushed off to tell his friends
of the consequential mishap. Evident-
ly the gullible Britisher was "pushed
along" for some time until he found
everybody guying him.-Boston Post.

Two Reasons.
"You mustn't play with Mr. Borum's
hat, Bobby," said a young lady who
was entertaining a caller to her small
"Why mustn't I?" asked the young-
"Because you might break it," re-
plied his sister, "and, besides, he will
want It shortly."-Chicago News.

Traced Back to Eden.
Mr. Dash-I have discovered the rea-
son why most women like ribbons.
Mrs. Dash-Why?
Mr. Dash-Because the first woman
was a rib-un herself.-Syracuse Hor-
He Fooled the Surgeons.
All doctors told Renick Hamilton, of
Wesi Jefferson, O., after suffering 18
months from rectal fistula, he would die
unless a costly operation was perform-
ed, but he cured himself with five box-
es of Bucklen's Arnica Salve, the sur-
est pile cure -on earth, and the best
salve in the world. 25 cents a box.
Sold by all druggists.
Nast, Conkling and Curtis.
It is to be suspected that some of
Tom Nast's wittiest work with his
marvelous pencil was "printed, not
published"-was intended simply to
gratify his friends-and never met the
eyes of the general public. Not long
ago, in looking over the album of a
lady who for years was a social leader
at Washington, I came across a con-
.ribution of Nast's which was as ef-
fective in its way as any of the car-
toons which have made his name fa-
He wanted to impress upon the lady
that Washington life had been too
much for him and did so by drawing
a capital full length picture of himself
as he appeared walking along the ave-
nue. What gave the picture point and
rendered it irresistible was the fact
that the back of his head was where
his face ought to be-in other words,
Washington had turned his head.
I suppose the politicians still'recall
Roscoe Conkllng's famous allusion to
the great cartoonist in his Rochester
speech "dedicated" to George William
Curtis. Mr. Curtis at the time was the
editor of Harper's Weekly, a position
which he had held for many years. In
the course of his philippic Mr. Conkling
took occasion to refer to The Weekly,
and, although Mr. Curtis sat listening
to him, he described it simply as "the
paper made famous by the pencil of
Nast."-New York Mail and Express.

_ ~_ ~~~_~_~__~ ______~_~_____~___ ~___ _____~____~_____~ ~_____ __~ __ _~_

Got the Correct Time.
Jale ,Fo.ster was for many yearsQue
of the diiracters of Oregon, Mo. He
drove-the hack between Oregon and
Foiest City and was known to eery
mad. woman and child in Holt county.,
dregon 1i three miles from the railroad
and for many years was not connected
with aiiy other town by either tele-
graph bir telephone. One morning Rob-
ert Montgomery hailed Foster as the
back started for Forest City and said:
"'Jake, I wish you would get the cor-
r6ct time at Forest My watch stopped
last night."
"All right, Bob," said Jake.
When Jake returned from Forest, he
put up his team and walked around to
the bank where Montgomery presided.
Stalking into the bank, Jake stepped
up to the window and laid down a
soiled bit of paper bearing the figures
"What is that?" asked Montgomery
In astonishment.
"That," replied Jake, "is the correct
time at Forest."-Omaha World-Her-
Some Big Salaries.
Speaking of big salaries, the biggest
on record was paid to George Gould.
For ten years' work his father gave
him $5,000,000. The account went down
as "for services rendered." That was
at the rate of $500,000 a year.
The highest salary ever paid a rail-
road president was the $75,000 a year
that went to Sir William C. Van Horn
when he was president of the Cana-
dian Pacific.-New York Press.


women more than anything else is
leucorrhoea. This aggravating dis-
ease is permanently cured by....

I will work up a good trade on your G.F.P.
as it cured a case here of Leucorrhoea where
all other medical aid had failed.
Mildred, N. C. C. M. COBB.
Try G. F. P. at once. It will make you
strong, vivacious, regular and cure you of any
form of female weakness.
Write to our LADIES HEALTH CLUB in charge.
of ladies exclusively. Explain all about your case I
and they will advise you fully on how to regain (
your health. Address, "LADIES HEALTH CLUB,"
If your druggist does not handle G. F. P. ask
him to send for it, otherwise send us your order
and $1.00 and we will supply you direct.
L. GERSTLE & CO., Chattanooga, Tenn.
i-- .----- ----------------








SR, .N7 T -




Good Wages and Regular Employmemt!
For Good, Live, Energetic, Competent Salesmen. Apply for terms.
We will have lor fall of 1900 and sprinf of 1901
Of Apple, Pear, Peach, Plum, Apricot, Cherry, Grapes, Etc.,
Also Small Fruit, Shade and Ornamental Trees, Roses, Etc.
We do a General Nursery Business, and make a specialty of wholesaling
to large planters direct at low prices Write for wholesale pricelist..
Winchester, Teuimessee.


Corner of Bayview and Wyoming Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can'; find at any other Store, cIe to the R A C K ET

STO R E and get.

Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties.
1. GODARD, Proprietor.


LeS, ias ouse,
PESACOLA, Fla. Olpp, iie Waiting oom of Union Depot,
Is the Piace for Passengers Coing to and from


Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!

ualfm ;e hip

Captain, JAs. E.CLA

255 Tons Burden. Passenger Capacity 50


Mobile to St Andrews Bayand 5 00 St Andrews Bay to Apalachicela.. 2 5t
I i.. Cromanton .....
Apalachicola...... 7 00 Carrabelle..... 3 0
Carrabelle ............ 8 00 Apalachicola to Carrabelle....... 7

5th 15th and 25th at 7 p.m........... Mobile........._.12th, 22d and 2d a. m.
7th, 17th and 27th p~m.. St- Andrews Bay .... )
7th 17thand27th p.m ....Cromanton ..... ...llth, 21st and 1st a.m.
8th, 18th and 28th a.m..........Apalachicola ........lth, 21st and Ist p. m
9th, 19th and 29th a.m...........Carrabelle.... 10th, 20th and 30th noon

Connects at Apalachicola with steamers up Chattahoochee River. At
Carrabelle with C. T. & G. Railroad for Tallahassee.
For further information, freight rates and special rates for large parties
Address, CAPT. oAS. CLARK, Mobile, Alabama.

The Genile 'Art of Winking.
"When you have mastered the gentle
art of winking," said Lord Beacons-
field, "you hold the key to success in
your hands."
Every one's personality is made up
of trivial failings and trivial talents.
Foster the good qualities in your
friends and subordinates and wink at
those failings so dear to their possess-
ors. Not to see everything is a rule
which will strengthen friendships and
help you to get the best results from
your fellow workers.
"He is no good." said the great Na-
poleon of one of his officers. "He is
continually looking into the privates'
stew pot!"
"I want a man who can keep his eye
on the ultimate result and ignore little
failings, never mind how aggravating,"
said Nelson. And General Gordon once
remarked that the man who lost his
temper because a private's boot lace
was tied loosely on the day of battle
did more to lose the day than all the
enemy's guns.
Didn't Laugh With the Rest.
Jones-What were the boys all laugh
Ing so heartily over?
Brown-Smith got off one of his
Jones-Why didn't you laugh with
the rest?
Brown-It was on me. '
You may as well expect to run a steam
engine without water as to find an active,
energetic man with a torpid liver and you
may know that his liver is torpid when he
does not relish his food, or feels dull and
languid after eating, often hb headache
and sometimes dizziness. A few doses of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab-
lets will restore his liver to its normal
functions, renew his vitality, improve his
digestion and make *him feel like a new
man. Price, 25 cents. Samples free at
L. M. Ware's, St, Andrews and Bayhead
and all medicinee dealers.

Don't Give Up the Ship.
Somewhat nore than 50 years ago it
happened to me to meet at the house
of a mutual friend a daughter of the
late Major Btenjamin Itiussell, for many
years editor of the Boston Centinel.
She was a bright. Interesting woman
and a brilliant raconteur, and she told
me a number of anecdotes of her fa-
ther, who was a strongly individnalized
and notable character for a good many
years. Among them ,was the follow-
The battle between the Chesapeake
andt tile Shannon took place Just off the
Mnssachusetts coast, and a sailor in
some way got ashore and hurried to
Boston with the news. It was in the
night, and he went straight to The Cen-
tinel office, where he found Major Rus-
sell, to whom he told the story, includ-
Ing the death of Lawrence.
"What were his last words?" said the
"Don't know," said the man.
"Didn't he say, 'Don't give up the
"Don't know," said the man.
"Oh, he did!" said the major. "I'll
make him say it" And he did-so
much for history.-Hartford Courant.

Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot Ease, a powder. It cures
painful, smarting, swollen feet and in-
growing nails, and instantly takes the
sting out of corns and bunions. It's the
greatest 'comfort 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 25o
in stamps. Trial package FREE, Ad'
dress, Allen S. Olmstead, LeRoy, N. Y"

Cleanes and beautifies the hai.
Promotes a luxuriant growtl4.
Hair to its Youthbful Color.
Cures scalp diasest & hair &Uui
o, c.andu91.0at DruNggist









Thursday, June 7, 1900.


4ugar, lb Tea, e It.
Granulated ...... 6 Hlie N....... 55
Coffee,A .... 5F1 Gunpowder.. 40
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
"j free, Cond milk, # canI
Green.... 1 2,W20 Unsweetu'a. 10
Arbuckle,lt, 12-16 Sweetened ..... 8
singerr snaps 31b 25 Baking powder
crackers, soda 10 Royal........ 50
roacco, plug :20a6( Campbell. .... 10
.isixnis Canned fruit
Londotnlayers.8-15 Peaches .... 10a20
Valencia ...... 8 Tomatoes.....Sal 2
lict ....... 6j Apples........ 10
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated... 12; Plums......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot.......10-20
Goal Oil prgal ....15 Strawberries... 20
gasoline ......"20 Pineapple ...10-20
4'lorida Syrup... 40 Ca ned Meats
loney........ 1.00 Roast Beef..... 15
T negar....... 30 Corned Beef... 15
3 eese pr lb.... 15 Chipped Beef10-25
Butter ...... 2.1-30 Lobster....... 20
tard .... ... 8.10 Salmoln....... .15
Beans ........... 4 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut p.g .. 10 Baked Beans... 10
Fiuit Puddine. . 10 Corn.......10@15
Jelly, glass, 10agi.1 Peas.......... 10
Lime Juice...... 4 Punpki ..... 12
Eggsper doz... 15
flour Pork
Am'nSwan a ..2.25 D. S. pr lh ......71
Majestic .... 2.75 Bacon Sides.....8
Corn Mealprbu60-70 Fresh ....... 8a10
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'stBacon...l1
Corn perlbu.... 55-60 Ham canvassed l2
Potatoes 'Shoulders..... 10
SIrish .... ... 1 20 Beef
Early I'se seed 1.20 Corned......... 8
Sweet.....75@80 Fresh.........8J 0
4alt, pr sack.... .85 Dried......... 25
Table ....... 5 Milk prqt...... 10
Nails, per tlb3i:a41 Ax,with handle. 75
Galv wire do.6ati6 Hoes, each....35a50
vanilla rope... gal-i''per paint, can4 45
toves cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil, gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 1.5
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Checks .......5a5)6
Shoertingi s .... 5a9 Flannel ........ 15a40
Muslin...... 9all Thread per spool. .5
Jeans...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$la2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt..75al."5 Oats pr bu....... 55
Bran........., 1.25 Brick pr M.....13.00
Rope Sisal ....7@9 Lime pr ibl...... 75
Orange. pr doz.. Pecans pr II..... 15
Apples........ 12 Walnuts. ....... 20
Lemons......... 25 Almonds ........ 15
OY ST'i'sr I
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15e
Horses... $3,iall'i Cows....... $15Ia$25
Miulcs. ... $50a$100 Hogs...... $3to $4
'xen. pr yoke Si: Sheep........... $
O'tickenseach 15ia25 Geese each. 45a50
I'arkeys .... 7 til 00 Iu ks ....... 15a.20
r *.1I1 S1 .

Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet pr bl'1 4.50
TI.n t ........., -' Trout ........ 4.50
Pompanio pr Ib.. 6 Pompano ... 1. 0
Sturgeou...... 10 Mackerial.... 8.00
LUM ll' It.
Flooring, Ceiling.

Ithit, in ...$14.00
Face . 12.1m
Sap .,. 10,00
iemrl-I lace t, I14.(00
Sa0 10.00
Butf lumber.. Ra@)
leart s-inglt'., 2.50
Sap 1.50

Heart, ni,...$14 nmi
i:;>.:e ... l l "ii
:p . 2 f.i

C'l.1 ul, t.ida,
ix in. m ..12.0()0
i'mnislhing lum -
ber, d. $12i15.00
Lath, I mi.... .2.00
Boat htmlunier,
dressed.... $20

There is more catarrh in this section of
t he country than all other diseases put
together, and until the last few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors pronounced it a local
disease, and prescribed local remedies,
and by constantly failing to cure with
local treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to le, a con-
stitutional disease, "and therefore re-
quiires constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney& Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only
constitutional cure on the market. It is
taken internally in doses from ten drops
to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for any
ca'seit fails to cure. Send for circulars
and testimonials. Address, J. F. CHE-
NEY & Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
TraSrdies of the Gind Canyon.
Tragic stories are told of men who
have lost their lives in the search for
precious metals which may lie hidden
or uncovered, says Harriet Monroe in
The Atlantic. The great primeval
flood cut Its broad V through all the
strata of rock, with all their veins of
metallic ore, down to the earliest
shapeless mass, leaving in its wake the
terraced temples and towers which
seem to have been planned by some
architect of divinest genius to guard
their inaccessible treasures till the end
of time. And the river, rising far to
the north among mountains rich-in
mineral, has been washing for ages
the sands afay and depositing thus
gold and silver and lead in the still
crevices of the inaccessible chasm.
Here the earth laughs at her human
master and bids him find her wealth
If be dare and bear It away if he can.
A young Californian who accepted the
challenge and set forth upon the turgid
water to sift its sands for gold never
emerged with his hapless men to tell
the story of his search. Only near the
brink of the cleft are a few miners
burrowing for copper and sending their
ore up to the rim on the backs of hardy
burros, as who should prick the moun-
tain with a pin or measure the ocean
with a cup.
Is hereby given to all partie'r holding
claims against the estate of R. E. How-
ard, late of Washington county, deceased,
to oresent them to the undersigned ad-
ministratrix within twelve months hereof
or the same will be barred by the statute
lo limitations. LOTTACHADWICK,
Dated Dec., 25 1899. Admniitratrix,

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 can.
With best wishes to my friends, I am
Your servant, S. W. ANDERSON.
0*..----_ -
Glorious News
Comes from Dr. D. B. Cargile of Wash-
ita.,I.. T. e writes: "Four bottles of
Electric Bitters has cured T'Mrs. Brewer
of scrofula, which had caused her great
suffering for years. Terrible sores
would reak out on her head and face,
and the best doctors could give no help;
but her cure is complete and her health
*isexcollent." This shows what thous-
ands have proved: That Electric Bit-
ters is the best blood purifier known.
It's the supreme reImedy for eczema,
better, salt rheum, ulcers, boils and
running sores. It stimulates, liver,
kidneys and bowels, expels poisons,
helps digestion, buids no the strength.
Sold by all druggists. Guaranteed.

A Story of Arthur Stringer and an
Oxford Professor.
Canad ans are very touchy on the
subject of climate, as Rudyard Kipling
discov-qjed when he somewhat thought-
lessly dubbed the Iominion "Our Lady
of the Snows." When Arthur Stringer.
the young Canadian poet and author,
first went to Oxford, he carried with
him letters from Professor Goldwin
Smith of Toronto to Professor York
Powell. the distinguished historian of
The old Oxford don, like one or two
other Englishmen, had very vague
ideas about Canada and somewhat sur-
prised the young stranger by inquiring
if he got along nicely on English roast
mutton after living so long on frozen
seal met. The young poet gravely
protested that he perhaps missed his
whale blubber a little, ibut the next day
cabled home, and in less than a week
the finest basket of autumn peaches
ever grown in Ontario, carefully pack-
ed in sawdust, was on its way to Ox-
ford. A short time afterward the
young author was again dining with
the regius professor at Oxford. and
that gentleman produced at the me al
a fruit dish loaded with tremendous
"Most extraordinary," said the old
professor, "but these peaches Ivere
sent to me today, aapd I'm blessed if I
know who sent them. From the south
of France, I suspect, so I saved a few
of them for you, Stringer. They will
be such a novelty, you know."
The Canadian very quietly took a
steamship company's bill of lading
from his pocket and handed it to the
professor. The professor gazed at the
bill. then at the fruit, then at the poet.
"I had sone whale blubber, too. pro-
fessor." said that young man, "but I
simply had to eat that. These other
tll'; Ts were grown on my uncle's farm
in Kent county. Ont.. you know. He
has 200 bushels of them o''ery year,
and he sent nme over l,:i -;k.'t of little
ones along with the whale blubber."-'
Saturday Ev.-cuing Post.

The Pay of Actors Varies From 110
to as Mnuchl as $5P)0 Per Week.
Franklin Fyles. writing of "The The-
ater and Is People" in The Ladies'
Home Journal. touches interestingly
upon the earnings of actors and cor-
rects the oft repeated reports of the
enormous earnings of players. "Sala-
ries vary with circumstances," he says.
"The Imanager may find at $25 a week
a player whose iuo:lierate talent exact-
ly fit' v palit of considerable import
tance. He miay have to pay $150 if the
role is singular and fit candidates
scarce. If he wants celebrity in addi-
tion to ability, le may be willing to
ma ea the salary $300 a week. In that
caS' lie takes into account the public
value of the name and miiakes a feature
of it in his advertisements.
"Not more than ten actors in Amer-
ica, aside from the stalS, receive as
much as $230 a week, and not more
than five actresses are paid this
amount. In fact, $150 a week is excep-
tional, and $100 will engage an excel-
lent hero or heroine, a line comedian
or a delineator of eccentric character.
The wages run down to $75 for a sou-

brette. Ingenue or old man, to $50 for
an old woman, juvenile man or juvenile
woman. and so along to utility and
chorus men and women at $12 or $18 a
week. Those are the wages of thor-
oughly competent actors in companies
of good grade."

Many Difficult Problems to Be Met Ta
'lTheir Construction.
"The making of decorative street
floats is a ditlicult trade," said a New
Orleans scenic artist who has had
plenty of experience in the line he men-
tiloed. "There are so many things
to be considered. For instance, a float
must look well both near and far. It
must be able to stand a dash of rain.
It must be light enough to go over any
kind of street and solid enough to re-
sist a gust of wind, and, most impor-
tant of all. it must be so constructed
that it will appear all right to folks in
upper window's.
"Some years ago a young designer
from the north made several small
models for tableau cars *hat charmed'
everybody who looked at them. They
were certainly very beautiful and nov,
el, but when I was called in as an ex-
pert I said at once that they wouldn't
do. They were designed to be viewed
from the banquette only, and from a
second story window every particle of
effect would have been lost. More-
over, a lot of hidden mechanism was
certain to be discovered at any eleva-
tion above 15 feet.
"The young artist frankly admitted
I was right and abandoned the job.
Hie said it Involved entirely too many
optical problems to suit him. When 1
make my drawings for a float, I cal-
culate on a visual sweep of 30 de-
grees. That goes from the level of
children on tie npvement to people
looking almost straight down froil the
,.".,~f,'. Hno.-rs of tll .hnuildines. Unless

such a precaution is tiakelnthe car is
certain to be a failure."-New Orleans

Man and His Smoke.
Every little while you read that a
man 96 yenrs old and still hale and
hearty has :smoked all his life, but it
Is nevertheless a fact that-Smoking is
very injurious. Men should be ashamed
that they are unable to quit the habit.
This is not written by a man who has
no desire to smoke, but by a man who
smokes a great deal, has tried several
times to quit and couldn't do it.
When you find a boy who is pale and
sick from his first smoke, remember
that his father and his grandfather
are to blame. It will take thousandA
of years to reform the world if we be
gin now. A boy is as certain to look
for a pipe as lie is to look for a sweet-
heart. His father was guilty of both
offenses before him.-Atchison Globe.

Her Little Confidence Game.
"We're playing railroad train," she
said as she pulled her father's paper
away. "and I'm the conductor. Tick-
ets, please."
He took a card from his pocket and
handed it to her. She looked at it In-
tently for a minute and then handed it
back. "That was issued yesterday,"
she said. "and Isn't good today. You'll
have to pay cash or get off the train."
lie gave her a dime. He knew'he
had been "worked." but what else
could he do?-Chicago Post.

There Is no surer mark of the ab
sence of the highest moral and Intel
lectual qualities than a cold reception
of excellence.--Bailey.

It is said that the color tones of the
sky have an influence upon the char-
acter and temperament of the people
who live under them.

Reference-Awards at 2 greatest World's Ex o-
sitions and thousands of graduates in positions.
Cost ofarnll Business Course including Tui-
tion. Books and Board in family, about 0.
li~'The Kentucky University Diploma, under seal,
awarded graduates. Literary Course free, if desired.
Novacation. Enter now. Graduates successful.
In order te have your letters reach us, address only
WILBUR R. SMITH, Lexington, Ky.
Note.- Kentucky University resources, 50.,000, and
had nearly loUU studsts in attendance last year.

Stockholders' Meeting.
The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the St. Andrews Bay,
Chipley & Vernon Telephone Company
will be neld at the office of the comoa-
ny in St. Andrews on the last Monday,
being the 25th day of June, :900, at
2 o'clock p. m, for the election of offi-
cers for the ensuing year, and the
transaction -of such other business as
may come before the meeting. The
Directors' meeting, for the purpose of
making annual settlement will be held
the same day at 10 o'clock, a m.
By order, W.A. MMMONS,
Attest: President.
JNO. R. THOMPSON, Secretary.
M 25, I biii .
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-tamed settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support-
of his claim, and that said prbof will ibe
made before the clerk of the u.ircuit court
at ernon, Fla., on July llth, 100., viz:
LAWRENCE W. ENZt.', 1 l'Clok, Fla.
H'd :2.':13 for the s of s-%14 of ..tc 23,
iId w o.o of nw1 of sec 36 tp 4s, r 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Emil T. Schmidt, J. J. Fowler, Cynthia
H. Brown and Catharine A. Dolan, all of
Cook, Fla. W. G. RoBNsoN, Register.
Land office at Gainesville, Fla.
May 28, 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 her claim, and that said proof
will be mane before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fla, on July
10 1900, viz:
Hd 24385 for lot 2, sec. 35, tp. 4s, r. 13w.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Lawrence W. Enzor, Emil T. Schmidt,
James J. Fowler, CyhthiaH. Brown, all
of Cook, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON. Register.
Citation ot Administration.
In County Court, Washington Count!y,
Florida. By the County Judge of said
CounIl y.

Whereas, Lotia Brooke has applied to
this Court for Le tears of Administration
on the estate of R. E. Howard, deceased,
late of said Count ry 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 be ore the
13th day of July A. D. 1900, and file ob-
jections, if any they have, to granting let-
ters as aforesaid, otherwise the same wi:l
be granted as prayed.
Witness my name as County Judge of
the County aferesaid this 24th day
L.S. of Ma, 1900. J. R. WLLS,
County Judge.

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-
fords ample opportunity fo.i til
Repairing of All Kinds ofTinware
Here are manufactured tne

Sheet Iron Box Heatiun Stoves!
Which are so deservedly popular.
A call at B. V Brock's Store will
convince all persons of the genuine-
ness of his goods and lowness of his

Come and Be ConvincoC!

Christopher S. Guderian and W.
F. Wuodlord, representative citizens
ot Farmdale visited St. Andrews last
Monday on business, returning home
Tuesday morning.
Deputy Sheriff C. H. Danford vis-
ited Millvill on official business last
Miss Nellie Hasselborg of Pit ts
burg came down Monday and attend-
ad the dance in the evening, return-
ing to her home, Tuesday.

P'ecullar to Boiler Mnkerc.
"I noticed a peculiarity about a cer-
tain class of men not long ago," re-
marked a life insurance agent, "the
cause of which I can't explain. My
business not long ago carried me into
one of the large boiler making shops in
Memphis, and amid the din of the riv-
eting I tried to talk to one of the men.
I raised my voice to the loudest pitch
possible. but he was unable to -~ear me.
Finally he said, 'Speak low and I can
hear you.' I found he was right. But
the evening of the same day I saw the
man at his home and found that there.
where tiere was no noise, he could not
hear me at all when I spoke in a mod.
erate tone. I had to raise my voice to
a very high pitch in order to be under-
"This was not only tih case witb this
man, but I noticed the peculiarity in
all of the other boiler makers I had
any dealings with."-Memphis Scimi-
Dan Rice's First Circus Tumble.
"Did you ever hear of the joke which
got Dan Rice, the most famous of all
the circus clowns, his first job under
the canvas?" asked an old timer.
"No. What was it?"
"Dan, while still in his teens, applied
to a circus manager for a position.
"'What salary do you want?' asked
the manager.
"'Eight hundred dollars a night,' re-
plied Dan.
"'Tell you what I'll do,'. said the
'Well. speak quick,' returned Dan.
'I'm losing time.'
"'I'll give you $4 a week.'
'All right,' said Dan. 'It's a go.' "-
Atlanta Journal.

Strength of Inaects.
If man were to emulate the cnmon
flea. a ump over the dome of St Paul's
would be a trifle to him. If he were
as strong as the common horn beetle,
he wolfld be able to pick up and carry
away two railroad trucks, each loaded
with five tons of coal. If he could
build like the African termites, quite
an ordinary house would overlook the
top of Ben Nevis. If he could run as
rapidly as one of the small hunting
-piders. he could spring a quarter of a
mile without trouble and run at the
rate of 24 miles a minute!-London
He tode Do*h.
Algernon Dougherty of the United
States diplomatic, service has qualities
of his own to account for his success'
as well as being the son of the famous
"Silver Tongued" Dougherty of Phila-
delphia. One of the rules of the aris-
t,:,o-raiie Parisian onuclerrge is that
"-bhile one may ride up In the elevator
one must not ride down. It was Mr.
Dougherty who broke down this rule
in a house In the Rue de Maturin.
He started down, and the concierge
stopped the elevator. "It is forbidden."
"By whom?"
"The proprietor forbids it," said the
Mr. Dougherty drew himself up and
said, "Tell your proprietor that I for-
bid him to forbid me anything!" and
rode on down. And now even the
timid maiden ladies on the sixth floor
play with that elevator as though it
were a tame cat.-San Francisco Argo-
The Cerman Servants' Ordeal.
The young person who fills so im-
portant a place in our domestic ar-
rangements as housemaid, parlormaid
or "general" often enough takes a
pride in her appearance, which, though
entirely natural, is sometimes irritat-
ing to the less reasonable type of mis-
tress. What would she think if it
were necessary for her, as it apparent-
ly is in Germany, before taking a place
as domestic servant to provide herself
with a special passbook in which a full
description of her appearance must be
entered ?
This description of the German maid-
servant is entered by the police of her
native district and is ,sometimes dic-

tated more by candor than chivalry.
The color of the eyes and hair and the
shape of the nose areall duly chron-
icled, and if the constable is of opin-
ion that any of these features are
"ugly" he has no hesitation in say-
ing so.
What possibilities such a system
suggests! Imagine the young person
about to start a career,as cook present-
ing herself before the local constable
to await his verdict on her nose and
lips!-London St. James Gazette.
A Sprained Ankle Quickly
"At one time I suffered from a severe
sprain of'he ankle," says Gao. E. Cary,
editor of the Gnide, Washington, Va.
' After using several well recommended
medicines without success, I tried Cham-
berlain's Pain Balm. and am pleased to
say that relief came as soon as 1 began its
use and a complete cure speedily followed.
Sold by L. M Ware, St. Andrews and
Baylead and all medicine dealers.


Thousands ofgarden-
eradepend on Ferry's Seeds
every year and never suffer
disappointment. Cheap substi-
tutes bring loss, not paying crops.
It pays to pay a little more for
FERRY'sSxasD. Five cents per paper
everywhere, and always worth it.
Always the Best. 1900SeedAnnual free.

lyor -

YI *1


If you are young you nat-
urally appear so.
It you are old, why ap-
pear so?
Keep young inwardly; we
will look after the out-
You need not worry longer
about those little streaks of
gray; advance agents of age.



will surely restore color to
gray hair; and it will also
give your hair all the wealth
and gloss of early life.
Do not allow the falling of
your hair to threaten you
longerwith baldness. Do not
be annoyed with dandruff.
SWe will send you our book
on the Hair and Scalp, free
o upon request.
Write to the Doctor.
S If yV' do n) t obtain all the bene-
fits you expected trtm the use of
the Vi,.or, writn thk doctor alout it.
Probably t fiere is some difficulty
a. wilo vour general system which
'may hV e:siiy r1imove.
Address, Dit. J. C. AYER.
Lowell, Mass.

One Point of Resemblance.
".Thp elder Sothern was a good story
teller, and lie particularly liked to dwell'-
on his experiences at the outset of his
stage life, when he was a minor mem-
ber of the John McCullough company,'"
said the old time theater goer.
"McCullough was playing in Texas.
and in one town where he was billed to
play 'Ingomar,' through some accident
on the railroad, the necessary costumes
were delayed.
"The manager was equal to the situ-
arton, however. He went to every
butcher's shop in town and hired all
the sheep and cow hides he could t dress up his supers.
"When McCullough came on the stag;
that Ii-ilt. lie fell back :'i '11,.1 by tlhc
stench of the hastily ii':;., i, .! cloth
1nm; worn 1.,by th lt,:il.crl:in-.
', lnh t do y',lu ila k uf th-..i':' .., i
ern li ;glm.i i ly i!.t!.ed M ''.I :
printinz to the supers as the ; t.: -
ro lId down.
S "l'h' nu itill-r act like, 1 .'; li;e nor
talk like I arnili -.' .,':'. y .. '
the trl'arliin. 'lut. by the go-. :, they
smell like them.'"-I. !l .1- City lude-
He Didn't Choke.
Toward Mecca the t:' .:: '- and as
pirati6ns of all pious Moslems are
turned, and at least once in his life-
time the good Mohammedan is expect-
ed to make a i'gr.ilrl:ai to that city
One of the duties of the pilgrim im-
mediately after.his arrival is to make
a journey seven times round a holy
portico outside the mosque.
"We went at a great pace," says an
Englishman, who, disguised as a Mo-
hammedan, paid a visit to Mecca at
the risk of his life, "and the day was
growing hot. When the procession
was over, we came back to the mosque
and were each given a bowl of limpid
water. I was so thirsty that I drank
mine at a draft and asked for more,
which I noticed produced a very good
impression, for, as I afterward learned,
this was the sacred water of Temzen,
which an infidel cannot drink without
being choked.
"li he, was supposed to be the water
which was supplied to IIagar when
.-sh was p)erishing in the desert."-
Christlau Eniouavor World.

nendly War MIalisles.
In lY-70 an ordinary shell when It
burst broke into from l 1) to 30 pieces.
To, y it hursts into 240. Shrapnel
:ire in 1ST7) scattered only 37 death
l.h.ilinIg missiles. Now it scatters 340.
\ Jbomb wchihtg about 70 pounds 30
yvars nao would have hurst into 42
fragints. l',Todaly, when It is is charg-
dl witl Iperoxilene. it breaks up Into
1,20 i):,- 'es. achC'! of which is hurled
witi miuch greater velocity than the
fingerr lumps which were scattered by
.i gunu)o\vwdr explosion.--Chicago Dem-

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Uoors, Blinds,

B uidiine 'e Material.
Si -dow and Fancy Glaiss it
SpHci ally.






Drugs, Melicines, Fancy i Tolet Arlcls

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR, J.J, KESTER, M. D.,Drugelisti



East Bay Cash Store.

P A R E F L A.

Our Stock is Complete, Our Prices the Lowest
OWl Theo Trading Public is assured that ,eo will ot be undlraRill..lj
The Highest Market Price Paid for Country Produce!

The c';: ui.; li c::tl'n ,.t.
111 !-- l -:-, u4 f ';- . (:
se 'n li O.' At, Mr. .. a a t ;

te i b '.: ; ,, ,: h s o i'- f tl. ; .i. ;t. ;

squii:' fi'-eN J t L'. w1" it \vh'i lhi
dri:'. beat t lil.ai li s l \\; .- i.1 :-
ca i.i :1 (ii I 1 :'. ; '.. s.. -i. fo 'i L I'
hie c(t;- ,l !!'l Ia, '1a .:! L,'til ;* I ;'
nii;;h!litil ouf his qi i.. trl', a tih l t(

wh'lhr lie would be shot or hung at
the y:rldarm. Either woulil dI11 it1,ei t
a tliiilling efpisolde, but I am l lt S'ur'e

in I., :f;[..1 I IIl. l4. .l'l l.'.l1 Ili,
Ca I'; h u l tI. l 1 "\i ;ill IIn .cl~'. i t I ..
\',. I \, .,l : I !i Ih Ua l- sd nl, "'TIe ll
M v. I v ..mlii'- 1 "
I I i ~ i-: :11' It ( :rC greatIly as
tot., cd :.( ill l,l, t s. ,-,
i't I a ,' t ':e i t] ..in.l im -

-1 t i i .L i..i i. MI I I on1, ,I i'tl i.,
s;IIi I L L s iN ~.r :-I l. 1i : 1id 14;l t'd
s- ', '.-.

(I t' 1 stilll y ;; V.:i'. l 'n I ;yol 1v go ht ldl'e'I t
s LI '. l ,'; I'n, :1 ; ','i. ,i ) i m il 4 ,\ r

thlr 1,1otr a i -rIn f o Iit 'cla hteor
q ; l I i I ) : I 1 'U ( I I \\ l .11 l I
"lTI. i l mmi' li< '. i t\' lif h a lr t ing ..t

.i i 's -, l .\ u ls Ler.. \\Ta tl li ust

i I e ti al tI I. e, s. v Ithn 'tor I' a e -.
et ion a. Li r eg.-ul. '.live and;;.I." bowe-

wi al)y theMy wife wil raise e Cain

owitne i sthe disco es that I've been
.o i'ney -Al you've got to do is to
hol 1 ylor breath wihn you go near her.
**The t's a ll riht. but I'nl afraid it's
too sotroig to be beld."-Blrooklyn Life.

Call and get a free sample omf Chamber-
lain's Stomach andwLiver, Tablets. Tney
are an elegant physic. Thed also im-
rove the appetite, strengthen the diges-
tion and regulate the liver and bowels.
They are easy to take and pleasant in ef-
feet. At L. M. Ware's, St. Andrews and
Baybead and all medicine dealers.
Jimmy and the Baby.
Jimmy's mother kept cows anid sold
milk. Jimmy himself had nothing to
do with the cows, though sometimes
he used to carry the milk pail to his
mother's customers. The customers
all liked Jimmy, with his round, frec-
kled face and bashful grin- and they
used to ask him how business was, for,
although Jimmy was only 13 years old,
he had a business. Ie made coffins--
baby coffins-and sold them to the un-

with all the edges carefully joined.
Jimmy received 50 cents for each one.
One day Jimthmy stopped at the house
of one of his mother's customers to
leave some milk. A little boy met him
at the door.
"We've got a new baby!" said the
little boy. "Would you like to see it"
Jimmy nodded. The little boy's aunt
laughingly led Jimmy to the cradle
where the new baby was. Jimmy
gazed at the infant for some time,
speechless with admiration or some
such emotion.

asked the aunt.
Jimmy grinned.
"1 guess I'll have to make a nice lit-
tle coffin when I go home," he said.-
New York Commercial Advertiser.

Boers Great Pioneers.
The Boer is the ideal pioneer. From
the days of the great trek, in 1'37, and
even before that he opened up coun-
tries hitherto unexplored by a white
man. A great deal of fuss has been
made of mighty travelers, English and
foreign, who have traversed Africa, to
the vast pecuniary benefit of their pub-
lishers and with no small meed of fame
to themselves, but there was nearly arcely
-Phlone of the old voortrekkers and hunt-
ers of the forties and fifties who did
not accomplish feats of endurance,
pluck and lengthy travel which were
ten times as trying.-London MaiL

No cause to Boe Dlosconrned
Mr. Youngpop--My Itte gerl Is near-

talk yet.
Mr. Henpeckke-Don't let that worry
you. My wife says she didn't begin to
talk until she was nearly 8, gad now--.
-Philadelphia gecqrd. ..... .. .

A DjoolUli~ Va, ther.
One warm in. I.-ui..iir d ay SterA
found himself seated under thi1 c d
Baidwin apple tree, with the ha 1 hull
of a red heartrI wi ntcrmelon I Ii is I,,p.
Old Mr. BI., 1.u-y with! the other half
paused now and then to a..; Sieve'
about his new job., I'n\\ many tigyit' lie
smoked 'tln a day. what they u'st aind
what he paid for his lit-e cloth's. 'ri's-
ently hlie-wa ntel to kuow. ulhat tlheI
called his buy (,.I the roud--o'uductor.
brakemau or wIhat ?
"They call me the general freight
agent, father," said Steve.
"That's a mighty Ili-; name. Steve."
"Yes, father; It's rather a big jobi
too. fl.)r IP'."
"lut ye don't do It blt, Steve. Yd
must have hands to help you load and
unanul ?"
"ul. y,'s. I have a lot of help!"
",And the colupauy pays them all?'
"How much do they pay you, Steve-1
$2 a day?"
Ste\- almost strangled on a piece of
coie, an I the old gentleman saw that
Lb hlIfd yguk sed too low.
"'I'lii e-'" lhe ventured.
"More than that, father."
"Ye dou't mean to say they.pay __
as much as ll-\-
"Ies. father; wore than 25."
Tlhe old wau let the empty hull fall
betwteu his kut'es, stared at his Iboj
nau \\h isltiled.
"'S.iy. Sttve." he iisked earnestly,
"ane ye\ worth lt'--Lippiueottl' Maga-
Sihbrinn Posti HorCt.
'Ihe Imrps. rhe sinnll. hardy breed of
the sivlt'pes. nar' wo\rk.'d up to the last
ounce In theim. on good road r Lnad,
and when.they reach the wNlcrpue post-
house are tied up utndlr a inerte h'an 1I
and there left all mn a lither to freeze
stiff until their tu'u of service comes
round again. For some reason which
I have never been able to ascertalB
they are Invariably tlec up with their
heads drawn as high as they will go.
On taking them out for another sragd
the driver, whose whip hns a o'rt of
saw tooth arrangement affixed to tho
end on the side of tiue stim'k opl)osite
the lash, roughly scrapes off with it
the boar frost which has thlckly ln-
crusted their legs and, indeed. thelt'
whole bodies.
At first the poor I)natq walk wittr
the gait of a Dutcb doll: but, as Ith
driver says, he."soon warms them up."
Another peculiarity of tlese narvelotid
steeds is that they always get a pail-
ful or more of ice cold water to drink
before starting out for their "rIek" on
the road, with the result that they
tremble all over In a manner pitiable
to see, but otherwise seem to be only
the more tiI for their wor.--BlacO
Not Absolutely lagnorant..
It is coniiuouluy understood that onf
of thfe t\'newt-plaers of .ewV York ctl.
has a rule to employ none but cul0le'I
graduates on its stiff. I imnay ur lI
may not be true. Ne 'rTfbeh td t- oung
man of good addr ns. l,,r1uging witli
him excellent rIVcoun!luii'it'uIiolsu antl
equipped for journalistic work by sev-
eral years' experience, caHled eone day
at the editorial oflire.of that paper.
Ile made so good an Ilumpretion that
the managing editor was about to as-
sign him a place on the staff when, ad
If remembering something lie had over-
looked in examinIug the applicant, hd
suddenly asked:
"By the way. of what eollege'or uni-
versity are you a graduate?"
"I anlnnot a grandiuail of aty," replied
the young man. "but 1 know better
than to write 'pants' for trouserss
'plead' for 'pleaded' and 'he was igived
a chance' for 'a chance was given bhld.'
I never use the phrase 'in our midfs.'
I understand the correct use of 'wld'
and 'whom' and of 'shalfl and 'will.' I
prefer 'ollliver' to 'otltirll.' 'dwelIng' to
residencee.' I avoid 'as to whether,
abhor *reportorial.' never sprit ana a-
finltive and never write a senteneD
long ruough to tie In a double bow-
He .got the poslltlo.- Four'tl Ist~dt&

'Snc&i'atsrve Wnveii.
the follhwiibt wai\ i' ifth tfc
rounds of thi' state pre,.: Ve at ire told
of a yolI'ug lady In a ih'l i ii urlnut towl
who a vii tier ha ill at :1 A'a lno ,.'r. mnd

In thrlm t' ::-ys lthey wtrl nidiricd T'wd
days hI'-: hi'r coung Ilady waved 4
flatlre: ;a! tb r hin 4inld,. antl tlhlP n'xt
y'i'eie a; Ih ville howI waving a di
Yoree.-Nashville Batiner,

- I- - I I -I 1111

Y ~ "` IfllL


:: ~L~





lMMillan Bros. Co.,

Manufacturers ofl








Ruugh and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.

1T 0erms cash or endorsed notes,



.Leads in Low Prices and Good
He invites the purchasing public to call,
TFvramine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.

'If you need FURNITURE of any kind, call on



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



Dr. Mitcell's DIru Store,


f Stoc1l NiTevvq,

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be ',md at his residence on Bunniia Vista avenue at night.

Pino oer






Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware,


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

BaltimorG Twine ani Net company.

Sehrs. Nettie, Cleopatra and Wm. Crawford.



Thi- is the latest anii most comiIplete
Hand i-low for working plants in the garden. It
isselt-.adjustable; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-inch stool wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blades: I is
Ia turning Iniold, 2 shovel, 13 a swe(-l)or weeding
Sblade,, 4d a bull-tonguu, 5 a rake. Wrench
with each plow.
We havo mado arrangements by
i whi h we can furnish this rplvw at
the factory price, $3.75, with

freight Io St. -Andrews Bay about 75 cents, making the plow, delivered
#4.0O. But the BUOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Buoy
0e .y furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50
parchaser to pay freight.
'The plow may be seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at any time.
Clder from the BUOY direct,

A roid. rod rose, whose heart of gold
Da k..ak p-'tals with graceful fold
I :.ein r, round-
That red, r"-d rme with heart of gold
llto nimy I.'ariL a c(,cret told
Of love pr'f.ui.J.
A fa,!'l rose, th,,ugh sear and dead,
Its I.raeftul lih,;utv long since fled,
Is tr a lurcld still.
Tl-e ii.i lein ,larmi of that dead rose
The uor;:I knows nut, but my heart known
Aiil ever will.
-Good Housekeeping.


l Hoofeu's First Case
A Lawyer's Euccessful Start In a
Ws 54rji'-, 7 - 11a G-vtAd a
>o W-Wa_-:ant and V T rked <
Up a Rcputauiou.
Everybody said Lcnm Hooley would
succeed In life. anli the confidence in
hi 1 w;as not nil)iaplaced, though the
stated reason t'or it was not very sat-
isfying. lie went up to San Francisco
to study law.' Bung Town bet on him
because he was such a marvelous pis-
tol shot.
At bottom no doubt the Bungles be-
lieved in Lem because they liked him
and wanted to he.ar good things of
lmtu, a substantial basis of a prophecy,
since they might give him business up-
on his return if they wanted to. Again,
Lem was shrewd. Indeed, .he was
tricky, "slick," tile town said, laughing
the while, for while slickness was a
part intolerable to western prejudice
it was acceptable when the trickster
was straightforward alout it. A mer-
ry thief might be a "good fellow;" his
surly "pal" couMk go hang.
Lem had great luck. When he came
back, dressed in city clothes, he got a
case almost before he got down from
ie stage.
"Sumpin's up," said the driver as
they turned into the main street.
He pointed with his whip to an ex-
cited group of Bungles standing in
tront of the store.
"Maybe it's a shooting, and I'll just
call it murder and get the chance to de-
fend it," said Lem, throwing one leg
off over the end of the rear, ready to'
jump down.
"Hello, Lem!" "Say, there's Lem
Hooley!" "Lem Hooley, s'help me'
"Hello, Lem!"
Thus they greeted him, and he drop-
ped among them, both hands out, to be
shaken and to shake each hand. He
was glad.
"But what's up?" he asked.
The crowd turned, with a laugh, to
Cooley, the sheriff, who had a piece of
paper in his hand.
"Cooley's got a warrant to serve,
and he's a-skeered to serve it."
"Skeered! Well, I guess not, not if
there were 50 greasers 'stead of 10. I'll
serve it all right."
"Well, why don't you serve it, then?"
asked Lem merrily.
"Because I can't get a man with the
gizzard to swear in as deputy to help
"What do you want help for?"
"There's ten of them over there." He
pnlntedl to a greaser shanty across the
street. "Will you go along?"
"What's been done, anyhow?"
"Greaser Ike shot Yellow Mike, you
remember, who used to tend bar in the
dance hall, and the Mexicans in the
county is bound to see him out of the
"I don't see much in that," said Lem.
"Why don't you go ahead and arrest
your man?"
"Will you go along as deputy? It
means shooting, and a lot of it, against
knives, too, and you'll want all the
good eye you used to have."
"No, I won't go along as deputy to
you, but I'll tell you what I'll do. If
the crowd won't string the prisoner up
when I take him, I'll go over alone."
"All right. It's a go," they answered.
"Better take my- gun," said Cooley,
offering his six shooter.
"I'm all right," said Lem, tapping
his hip.
There were several offers of com-
pany, willing ones, but the young law-
yer rejected them all.
He walked rapidly across the street,
leaving the crowd happy and silent, in-
terested and full of admiration. With-
out drawing his gun Lem went
straight up to the door, shoved it open
and stepped in out of sight, and not a
shot was heard nor an oath nor a fall.
It was all as silent as Derore. mne
-rowd at the store wondered, waited
aw-hle and wondered out loud. Ought
ihey not to go over and see what was
Ip? Maybe a knife fixed him before
,e could draw. The Bungles discussed

.t carefully, but they believed in Lem,
:nid they decided again and again that
licy'd better "leave him be." And
yliey dil.
It was a wise decision. In two min-
!cs Lem came out with Ike. The oth-
r Mexicans appeared at the door of
hthir shanty and quietly watched Lem
lel1-\r" to Cooley the accused murder-
.-r. Greaser Ike, who was as meek as a
1i umb.
That was something new In Bung
"own. You despise greasers, but not
x:a0ily as fighters. They will fight all
Ilght enough, but the contempt for
hem is only as pistol shots and as cit-
w:-ns. It is no crime to kill one.
Now. Lemn knew this sentiment, and
vhOcn the trial came off, with all the
county present and about one-tenth of*
lie white population in the jury box,
he young lawyer, who appeared to de-
.'end reaser Ike, applied it-deftly to
:lie case. ie showed that Yellow Mike
was a greaser and a "no good" greaser,
so that to shoot him was not murder.
Of course, he admitted, it was not the
custom to lose the chance to get rid
of two greasers by hanging the one
who survived a fight to the finish. But
that custom was rot only unjust-it
was shortsighted. If a white man had
a right to shoot a Mexican, a Mexican
ought to have the same privilege, or
the principles on which this great re-
public was founded were naught, and
if he did not move off, but after his
words to the girl his arm slowly fell.
There was silence for a minute, and
then the boss of the gang said:
"Cuss me, but you've got nervel Sit
-down with the gal and fill up."
It was accounted a strange thing
with the "rushers" to see a little girl
among that band of "bad! 'uns," each
taking turn oand turn about to carry
her on his back, and both guardian
and ward found themselves among
Indeed before the new diggings were
reached Jim Avuew and Scott were ac-

counted "partners." It was 'stranger
yet that little Ethel had a liking for
At Woona Walla the child shared the
tent or shanty with the two men. Clhil
though she was, Scott treated her witnl
almost as much formality as if she had
been a girl of 20.
Agnew treated her as a child, and,
though his ways were rough and his
speech shocked her at lies, he won
her heart more than the other.
Disappointment awaited hundreds of
the rushers to Woona Walla. Orn
night, tired and discouraged, the two
men sat smoking their pipes in silence
for an hour, while the child played
about or watched them and wondered
if they had quarreled. By and by
scott looked up quietly and sai-d:
"Jfm, we are downed here."
"For sure," was the reply.
"Let's move on."
"Up the creek, down, over the hills.
anywhere for her sake. I'm down to
stay down, and the end is not far
away, but I'd like to make a stake for
In the gray of the morning they took
their way over the hills, one carrying
the packs and the other the girl. Fifty
miles away. on the b:nksr of r-awling
creek, they made a camp and two
hours later were prospecting for gohl.
They found sioi cient to encourage
them to persevere, but not In quanti-
ties to rejoice over. On the third day
the men left the girl asleep and moved
farther down the creek.
She awole and went searching for
them up stream. She had walked for
a quarter of a mile, calling as she went.
when in trying to clamber up a banK
she caught at and uprooted a bush.
With the dirt and stones a nugget of
gold rolled down into the stream and
lay there like a spot of sunshine. An
hour later Scott threw down his pick
and said:
"Jim, It's the richest spot on the face
of the globe. There'll be a rush-here,
of course, but we'll have our claims
entered first. I'll start for Woona
Walla within half an hour.
In 30 minutes he was on his way
over the hills, and in three days he
was back again. It would have been
no use to try to hide the new find. IHe
had to state its location in order to file
his claim, and the very official who
made good his papers was at his heels
as he made his way back to camp.
*'\1e got it," he said to his partner
after picking up the girl and kissing
her. "Here It is-the 'Ethel claim.'
There'll be enough for both of you-
aye, enough to make a dozen men
rich !"
After supper that night the child
climbed upon Scott's knee, and he
stroked her hair until she fell asleep.
For a long time after he had gently
laid her down there was silence be-
tween the two men. He was the first
to break it by saying:
"Jim, the girl is to go back to Syd-
ney and be brought up a lady."
"Yes," rYeplird Jim.
"Deal square with her and give her
"For sure, but where do you come
Scott sat in the door of the shanty,
with his face uplltulrnel1 to the full
moon. It was three or four minutes
before he replied: ) w
"Jim, you can't understand."
"But we've got gold-barrels of
"And I'm an old man-a drunkard, a
galnilier, at swindler, a wreck. Money
could only bring new vices-new degra-
dations. Can you understand?"
"No, hanged if I can!"
"But you were not born and reared
a gentleman. I wanted to make a
stake for the girl. I've made it."
"And now what?" asked Jim.
Scott knelt down beside the sleeping
child and kissed ner. w'enC ne arose,
he held out his hand to his partner
and said:
"Goodby, old man; give her a square
"And you-you"-
"Hush! Don't wake her!"
He passed out Into the moonlight
and up to the creek. Next morning
they found his dead body half a mile
beyond the last campfire.
"Yes, he was my partner," said Jim
as they called him to look at the dead
"And why did he kill himself?"
"Because he couldn't forget that he
was once a gentleman."-Philadelph a
He Plans to Have One Day of Fun
and Revenge.

"Some day when I have accumulated
a stake," said one of the bright bell-
boys at the Blossom House the other
day, "I am going to have some fun."
"What are you going to do?" a by-
stander asked.
"I am simply going to some big hotel
In Chicago or St. Louis and live for a
day," and the boy paused to let the
remark soak in.
"And that's your idea of a good
time, Is it?" queried the curious lis-
"Hold on! I am not through yet. I
am going to a big hotel with three big
grips, and I am going to make the bell-
boy carry all of them up to the room
for me. I won't carry even.the small-
est one. Then as soon as I am in my
room I am going to have some Ice wa-
ter. I will not ring for Ice water, but
for a bellboy, and after he has climbed
to the fifth floor-bellboys are not per-
mitted to use the elevator, you know,
and I shall not take a room lower than
the fifth floor-when he has climbed
up there I will tell him I want some
ice water.
"I will drink all the ice water I can
and pour the rest in a cuspidor. Then
I will ring for more ece water. After
that I shall order a cocktail sErved in
ny room. I don't drink, but there
must be variety in my scheme. Then
I will decide to take a Turkish bath
and will call a boy to carry my grip
down to the bathroom. When I re-
turn, I will ring for more ice water.
"I will insist on having the same
bellboy serve me all the time, and I'll
keep him chasing around until he will
curse me at every step. Then when I
get ready to leave and he is happy to
think he shall lever see my cursed
face again I will give him a dollar.
You know I couldn't think of putting
a boy to all that trouble without re-
warding him, because I have been
through the mill myself. What I have
just described happens to a bellboy
Every day of his life-all except get-
ting the dollar when it is over."



If Not Perverted, It Will Select Those
Substances For Which the Body Is
Suffering-We Use Entirely Too
Much Salt.
The function of the taste doubtless
sustains a much more important rela-
tion to digestion than has been gen-
erally accorded to it, says Dr. Kellogg.
Food to be digested must be appetiz-
ing. Food which nauseates does not
stimulate the secretion of the fluid nec-
essary to digest it either in the mouth
or the stomach. The sense of taste
may be regarded as a sort of regula-
tion. Hence it is an important proper-
ty of food that the sense of taste may
be stimulated and that it may have
an opportunity to exercise its selective
and controlling functions.
WVhen one has eoat. a sufficient
amount of simple, wholr-omle food, the
sense of taste informs him of the fact
by declining to receive more. A per-
fect rule for mastication would be to
chew each morsel of food until there
is loft only a tasteless remnant. It is
useless to swallow such a residue, as it
uan have no nutritive value. When
'ood is taken in tins way, the sense of
taste has an opportunity to say
"enough" before too mucl(h lhas i)een
swa'llo wed and thus affords a I)pcrf(c
means of adapting the amount of food
taken to the needs of the body.
A careful study of this suggestion
will a)lso show tha t t sns f tat e.
if allowed to act in a normal way.. will
select those sut)hsta:nces of which( tl('
body is in great need. For example. if
the blood is impoverishedd and i ni-,d
an extra suilply of nitr ognons food
there will be a craving for such-i fool!<
as nuts. legunes and possibly egg- "
antd nilk or so!he other sublstalce con
itining nitrogen.
A curious rnalogy to this function is
found in soteir insectivorous lp.ants.
which, as lids been shown by riccert
exilrinments. refuse to .-:li)tlmt' irL(nsct
or pIl'y attention to frag:nents of inent
placed within their gr!nsp except when
hlie -oil upon which 1 lies grow is lack
ing in nitlroge lnous eleinitlIrts. Bv sup
plying a fer!'ilizcr irch in nitrogen
Ihiese so culled can-tiniVorous plants
c.,cnse to be (<;:;ni:Vo!'oo!s nand im blhanv
wholly like other plmints. The sant-
prinviple a applies to the use of fat
lma!ki ng s:llist;nc's, such as starchy
.'nd oleag,:iiloOs food(]. s!clh 'Is Ilnuts anl:
,-ereiis. Their writer hins frequently ob-
served in thin patients a craving for
fats, whlii-h dlisappeared entirely after
the pitilint had made a gain of 20 or
30) pounds.
The taste was no doubt Intended by
the Cr'cator to be a perfect guide to
tie quantity ant quality of food to be
taken anad lii t simply a menuars of gus
tatory pIlicanure. Unfortunately it hat'
belen t(irr;bly deblauichedl anid ierve'rt
ed from its uorma:l fun(.tion. Men and
women treat the palate as the pianist
treans his instrunient. touching it ini
v~nrious ways similpix" for thie purpose of
!rov-ki:ing plasi;r-able sen.-at ions, w\tl.
no .Il :'1 whtl ever for thle (, ;1.1,
ic edi i;f the body l or tl;r possible dam
ag0e t-Lhbi'b Ihony be cu:loned. The serns
of taste, thus wro-1nly edut-tet;!. be
onies prverted. anTd its in:licn:tion1
tectihne confus.rtd. Albnor:'ma c-r:l\ip.lg
are developed. which demand snltidf-'f
tion in lire use of tea, coffee. wine anm
ohliir intoxicauts, mustard, p'Ipe!'an,
other -onuldiennts. large qn:q'. titles o.
salt. pickles and ricl and s'.avory dishi
es of various sorts, together wi;!
sweets, ices and tidbits of all ki nd:
The sense of taste ihas been ietliI-on('
fro!m its high position as governor o
urtrilio:n anid has coIme to Ice m!(,.'i,:
the servant of a cnpritions cnd inasti.i
ble desire for on illegitimate scnus
tion, a purely seitish animl:ol pla-i:r(
This is gluttony. pure and silmpile. :an
Is thle up! tutor and hl;il colup:anion <;w
alcoholic Intcn perint-ace.c
'The free lise of colim non salt Irm'l
l!:;ew!se be pl:;c1ed among s'iomn
dietetic errors. I'rofessor ', unre oi
Ihan-:l. the Ie!adlng physiologHinl -.hen
i't of the wortl. wvitih many others. Iha
shown that the so called Il((eces.ity fi
the ai!tmentany use of salt re:'ts upoi
a very unccertnin .nd equiivo-l.l. If noa
rr'oueous, liasis nl tht at ot si!O stil:
can be used without injury only it
very minute quantities. The quantit,
designated by Professor Bunge a:
within the limits of possil" harnmi1rss
ness is about 15 griains a day, or probe
ably less than one-fourth of the
amnoiunt usually consumed. Tire free
use of salt leads to thirst and copious
drinking in connection with meals.

Gum chewing, tobacco chewing, the
use of tobacco in any form, must be
condemned as harmful to the digestion
through exhausting the function of the
salivary glands, so that when requir-
ed to maintain constant activity the
saliva secreted by the glands has very
little value as a digestive agent. 'The
glands, as well as the muscles and
other parts of the body, require-rest
in which to store up the elements nec-
essary for their proper function.-Good
John Bull and the Lion.
What could be more absurd than the
conventional types of the nations--
those types which we see and accept
almost every day? England is pecul-
iarly unfortunate. To express our na-
tional characteristics we have a choice
of two figures, either a burly farmer or
a lion. The British lion gets some lit-
tle support from heraldry, and the na-
tional vanity is flattered by the anal-
ogy of our powers to those of the king
of beasts. But otherwise how little ap-
propriateness there Is in representing
us by an animal which most English-
men have only seen In the degrading
captivity of a menagerie, which has
never within historical times inhabited
their islands and about which they
know almost nothing.
Considering also the chronically de-
pressed state of British agriculture, it
seems an Ironical thing that the Brit-
ish nation should be typified by a farm-
er. If he were a manufacturer or a
merchant or a seaman, there would be
sonle appropriateness, but the stout
eighteenth century John Bull with
whom we are so familiar from allusion
and picture is a being quite unknown
to us in the flesh. He is just a good ex-
ample of the time honored. inaccurate.
conventional type. All vigor and sug-
gestiveness have long departed from
the figure. But we are too indolent to
replace hlm.-London Globe.

There Are Those Who Become Slaves
to This Nerve Soothing Food.
"The manufacture of chocolate said
J. R. Anso of Brazil, "is a great indus-
try. Of all the chocolate beans import-
ed into the United States tvio-thirds go
to one firm in Boston, and the other
third Is distributed among the other
manufacturers. The chocolates sold
are of various grades. The Caracas
chocolate is supposed to he the best.
"If you take the various grades, tech-
nically known as the Caracas, the
French, the German and so on, and
take a piece of each and place them in
a pan of water and allow them to dis-
solve, any expert will tell you which is
the best chocolate. The better grades
will leave no sediment. The others
will. This Is explained by the fact
that in the cheaper grades thl shell is
ground up and used as a 'filler.' The
lighter the chocolate the better the
grade. The cheaper grades are dark
owing to the ground up shell.
"It is a queer thing about chocolate
consumption. There are chocolate
fiends, just as there are opium fiends,
tobacco slaves and liquor slaves. I
cannot tell you why it Is. but if people
begin to eat chocolate the habit grows
upon them. I don't think any amount
of chocolate hurts any person. Of
course the cheaper grades of chocolatee
have a large percentage 'of rugar in
them, and sugar is to a certain ex-
tent injurious, but for the chocolate
Itself I don't think any one eats
enough to hurt ,'t' mateally. In
contradistinction ': th exhilaration of
alcoholic drinks coon-olate seems to be
a soother. Persons who are nervous
and Irritable find it a food that in a
way calms and soothes and satisfies
them. It is queer, but it Is the truth.
The consumption of chocolate is in-
creasing enormously in the United
States."-New York Tribune.
Artificial Diamonds.
It Is well known that in the manufac-
ture of carbon steel microscopic dia-
monds are formed, and the curious
fact is stated by The Scientific Press
that from the examination of a num-
ber of steels from a variety of process-
es identical results were given. A,
piece weighing 300 grinms was cut from
a lump of steel and treated with nitric
acid, the insoluble residue collected
being mainly graphic carbon. After
being washed with water it was boil-
ed three times with fuming nitric acid.
which partially dissolved the residue,
hydrofluoric acid and then fuming sul-
phuric being used. there then remain-
ing nothing but graphite, which, after
being washed, was melte'l with chloi
rate of potash. The insoluble residue
obtained fell td the bottom of a vessel
filled with iodide of methylene, the lit-
tle. transparent octahedrons visible
through a microscope, which burned
on a sheet of platinum without any
ash, being the diamnronds.
The Thistle of Seol'innd.
Once upon a time many hu.'ired
years ago tihe Danes nnde wvar upon
the Scots and invaJ d their country.
One dark night, rs t':y'v were marcb-
Ing upon an eneinpi::'u it ouf sleeping
Scots, one of their naiirnr trod upon
a thistle. The p'iin was so -'.'li.n
and i^tensepthat thle nr:n n;2: v n loud
cry. This awakc',d the slhmbering
Scots. who sprang to arms tlnod (d'!fvt-
ed the assailants. In grna::t':ie f~ the
deliverance the Sects maidet te thlitle
their national emblem.-Journarl cf I:!-
Japan's Child ren.
From one end of .Japan to the other
a child Is treated-as a necrod thing. beI
it one's own or a stranffer's. Each
one carries its name and Iddre'ss on a
ticket round its not k. but sho;ild it in-
deed stray from home food and shelter
and Lindness wouhl meet it aaywbere.
His Valuable ''i ie i-....s:d.
A Chicago lady wi. o is tiie >wife of a
* wealthy and infiuritial cit~ca had a
great deal of trouble reccnt:y with her
domestics. She h;:: di.- i:'ryd her
cook and second g-irl and for a few
days was obliged to do her own cook-
It was on one of these mornings that
a peremptory knock sounded on the
kitchen door. She wiped her hands
on the apron and found at the door a
low browed, insolent looking man, with
a small satchel swung over his shoul-
"Go and tell your mistress I want to
see her, Bridget," he said, with a
wave of the hand. Madam surveyed
him in silence a moment and then re-
plied stiffly, "I don't choose to."
"Oh, you don't, eh? Well, now, trot

along, my dear, or I'll have you fired,"
he returned, with a vicious glance.
Mrs. Blank was backing within. To
be so insulted on her own doorstep was
such a heinous crime that her resources
failed her. But in a moment she hit
upon a plan that would bring this
piece of insolence to abject humility.
Drawing her stately figure up to the
full and fixing on him a gaze of im-
perious disdain, she' daid in measured,
frigid tones, "I am the lady of the
Did he quail? Oh, no!
"Are you?" he rejoined quickly.
"Why didn't you say so and not keep
me waiting all this time? I got some
soap here that you want, and"-
He was staring at the door while the
bang echoed out over his shoulders in-
to the yard.-Chicngo News.

T C.


PILES RP)JES Sippository
is euaranted to cure PILES,
and CONSTIPATION ( TecdiHn, itcJln protruding,
inward), whether of recent or long standing, or muney
refunded. It gives Instant relief, and effects a radical
and permanent cure. No surgical operation required.
Try it and reliefyoursufferings. Send for list of testily
menials and free sample. Only 50 cts. a box. For sale
by druggists, or sent by mail on receipt of price.
MARTIN RUDY, Reg. Paimaclst, Lancasir,Pa.
Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store
I'Call fof free san ile.




and the

Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fin6 MAP
covering about eighteen mile' square
of territory, including the Cin'tiunati
Company's Tract, also Htrrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and Adjacent
country, for
Or given for 5,,cash yearly subscriptions
By the aid of this map the 166ation o
lands purchased of the tinlcinnat
Company can be easily ascertained
or, parties may send us $1 and their
desoiiption and we will locate their
lote :ind return tie Map by mail.



St. Andrew's. Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we wl give as
a premium, I Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or I Map of tile City 6f St. An-
drews. Either nan sold singlv$1l

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liimra) clul
bing arrangements with a few ofthe very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
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and Year Book)......., 1.... 1.70
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dc cluso f 5, each ... 2 .5
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Gotten up with g;'at care, by the
publisher, who has :;aared no pains
to prepare for the pi blic a mTap of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shown

Extending eastward lIom Dyer'f
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St. Andrews, and given location o
public business places, p vate resi-
dences, docks, etc., alsc e ery lot in
each block and the a.joining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
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1 In e.
The Map will shic w owners of lots
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Anyone sending a sketh and descrtlptm may
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