Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00199
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: August 28, 1902
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00199
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text

U. S. Senator-ist district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-ist District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District, R.
W. Davis, Palatka.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, t aines-
9tat-Governor, Wm. S. JTennings;
Secretary, H. C. Crtiwford; Treasurer,
J. B. Whitefield; Attorney General,
Wm. B. Lamar; Comptroller, A. J.
Croom; Superintendent of Public In-
struction, W. N. Sheats; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin; Ad-
jutant General, J. C. R. Foster, Tal-
State Senator, 5th District, Gen. Win..
H.JIller, Point Washington.
Washington County-Representative,
S. W. Anderson. Anderson; County
Judge, J. R. Wells; Clerk Of Court,
County Clerk. Recorder of Deeds, W.
C. Luckey; 3beriff, J. A. McKeithen;
.';... das;T es; Treasurer,
" ."l .rlsh; Tax Assessor, Frank
Russ; County Superintendent, L. L.
Pratt, Vernon; Surveyor, P. L. Horn,
Orange Hill; County Commisioners,
J. J. Williams, Chipley; Dr. W. E.
Coleman, Vernon; J. W. Gainer', Econ-
fina; D. Anderson, Point Washing-
ton; W. I. Singletary, Millville.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em-
mons, W. H. Bartell; Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W, Surber, Sr.,
W. H. Bartell, H. E. Doxtader; Post-
master, L. M. Ware.
Hlarrison-Postmistress, Mrs. M. R.
Millville-Postmaster, P. Tomasello;
Notary Public, Joel Frater.
Parker-Postmaster, Martin G. Post;
Notary Public, W. H. Parker.
Pitts.urg- Po3e-aaster N. W. Pitts.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
Gay--Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay'.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
West Bay-Postmaster, P. N. Hutchin-

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter, Thos. J. B. Mauger.
Farmdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-

The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
l'aiudale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning (except Sun-
day at 6 o'clock, arrives, coming we.dt
at 7 <,'loc-k p. m.

B 1ptist-Chlurch Wyoming ave. front-
ing Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Conferences at night.
Pid.er meetings every Wednesday at
8 p. m. Sunday School every Sunday
at 10 a. m. Rev. S. L. Loudermilk,
M-taodlst Episcopal-Church -Vas ti
iugton Ave. and Church St. Sunday
school 3 p. m. every Sunday. Rev. C.
L. IAonard, patsor.
Presbyterian-Church corner Lorain,,
Ave. and Drake St. Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m. every Sunday. Jolhn
Sturrock, Supt.
Catholic-Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews

Notary Public, St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
Having had eight years' experience in
executing Quarterly Pension Vouch-
ers for old soldiers and soldiers wid-
ows, also, papers for increased Pen-
sions, I am now prepared to attend
to all business promptly that may re-
quire the services of a Notary.
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
Homoeopathic PhysiCian and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,

Notary Public for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.



East Bay Half a Mile West of
Martin's Bridge.
At St. Andrew Every Saturday,
at Mrs. C. Wells'.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a s'rip from the south
tide of the north half of the northwest
qi.a:.ter of section 10. township 4, south,
range 14, west, rumniiig from the school
iou.-4e to Warson Bayou, adjoining Mill-
vlile on thtl novth. Will bre sold in aere
or half-acre lots. The price asked will
be according to location,

Foley's Honey and Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia.

Olie Iolitt &t Yeatr in Adtvd nce.

P I r R i IKT OR .

Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first inser-
tion; 2ic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

For Unitea States Senator,
Stephen R. Mallory.
For Congressman Third Disteilct.
\V. B. Lamar.

For -Comptroller.
A. C. Croom.
For Secretary of State,
H. Clay Crawford.
For Justic3 of the Supreme Court,
W. A. Hocker.
For Railroad Commissioner,
R. Hudson Burr.
Jefferson B Browne.

For Representative.
Tom J. Watts.
For County Treasurer.
Louis H. Howell.
For Tax Assessor
J. W. Williams.
Tor Tax Collector.
John R. Thompson.
For Co. Commissioners
James M. Jones.
A. L Hitrrel.
John W. Gainer.
W. I. Singletary.
For:Members School Board,
John J. Carter.
G. B. Bush.
S J. Gaiher.

The Island ot IDreams.
Away Away to the Island of dreams.
In the sea of night, where the starlight
There hope ever reigns, eternal, su-

Though only the hope of a fanciful city, recently, gave a new interpreta-


In the island of Dreams there are no
And age never comes, though thous-
ands of years
Should come and go while you dwell on
the shore,
Your li.:at t, \.oulj be young ( liile i-ail-
ing for more.

In the Island of Dreams love is the
On the mystical throne, that he may
The hope of the heart sought fondly so
And tur.e the sad soui for a dreamland

In the Island of Dreams the heart is
As flowers that bloom on the twilight
Tempest and tempter in the 'distant
Will there give the soul a respite at

In the Island of Dreams again we meet
The long lost ones whose wandering
Have reached the distant, enchanted
And the peace and rest of the dreamlit

In the Island of dreams our sweethearts
As they did of old, at the ,garden gate,
And -the lips will then touch as they
touch in dreams,,
And the joy be as real und sweet as it

In the Islaid of Dreams I have a friend
Who comes every night when slumbers
will lend
The aid of a vision io sleepy eyes,
And brings me a message from Para-

Away to the Island of Dreams I'll go,
Out on the shadows-how darkly they
Listen, wait, be still, watch the golden
Fading so faint to the Island of Dreams.
-J A. Houser, in Indianapolis Jour-
Maud Miller.
Maud Miller, in the summer heat,
Raked the meadow thick with wheat.
The judge rode slowly down the lane,
Smoothing his horse's chestnut mane,
"With wheat at a dollar per," said he
"This maid is about the size for me."

Then he smiled at her and she blushed
at him,
And over the meadow fence he clim.

"Will you marry me, sweet maid," he
And she told him "'Yes," and they w(r ,
Alas for maiden,alas for judge,
For old designer and wheatfield drudge.

Lord pity them both and pity us all,
For Maud didn't own the wheat at all.

And the judge remarked when he
learned the cheat,
"Don't talk to me about dollar wheat!"
--San Francisco Argonaut.

tion to the ,design of the American
flag. His utterance on the subject
was of added interest from the fact
that most of his hearers were Jewish
ininigrants, largely Russians. He
said :
- *D. y~.i, kitowtv *..y tie lift.ars and
Stripes aic -in the flag? I.will tell
you why. They show that Ameri-
ca has stars for those who behave
themselves and stripes for those who
do not.-New Yark Times.

There had always been Pete. At least
so the people down at St. Michel said
when a stranger would ask where he
had come from. Even before the gov-
ernment had built the lighthouse on
Presque Isle Pete's fishing hut had
been there, and every night he had
hung out his lantern on the end of a
pole so that the boats rounding the
point a mile or two below would see its
flicker and steer clear of the long sand
bar that ran out like, an ant eater's
nose from the northern corner of
Presque Isle.
Everybody along the strait knew the
quaint old figure, but no one knew of
Babette until they saw her one morn-
ing fluttering along behind Pete, her
red calico dress the one bright spot of
color among the grays and browns of
Presque isle. The day before Pete had
been seen rowing over to the Mackinac
shore, but no one knew of his return
except Mere M'rie, and she was so old
and deaf that all she could do was
cook Pete's fish and sit out in the sun-
shine all day smoking in the kitchen
When Landry Dubois from Algonac
island asked the question direct, Pete
smiled and shook his head, his dark
eyes, deep set in the small brown face,
watching Babette build houses with
the red bark chips around the light-
house steps.
"She has no one but me," he said,
with a dubious shrug of his thin,
stooped shoulders. "Babette, who art
thou, petite?"
Babette stopped playing long enough
to flash a merry glance at him under
the shelter of her thick brown hair.
"Pete's Babette," she laughed.
And so. all through the isles of the
strait, as far as St. Ignace and even
lown to Mnckinaw, she was known as
Pe(,'s Babette. Pete taught her all
a-inner of wonderful things in fish
,ore and shipcraft, and before long she
:.now all the boats that passed by
Presque Isle from the great iron kings
-mnd grain boats tound for Buffalo to
'he gay little yachts that fluttered like
white butterflies here and there. But,
best of all, she loved the schooners, the
old monarchs of the lake, when they
came sailiug up the strait on a still
s.mnmer's eve, like wondrous phantom
ships, with the glory of the sunset be-
hind, and she called them Babette's
And the years passed by, ten of

One ou Sc.iator Depew.
[Ietining icently fiorn one of lhi.-
annn:(i trips to Europe, Senator
Cihaunncy M. iespew v as, as usual.
the ceolio and life of the group which
gathered in the steamer's smoking
room after dinner, and all of his
most ancient stoiies weio brushed
up and made to .lo duty oce rnmole.
Nearly all of the other parties volun-
teere'I various contributions to tlhe
general entertainment, but olte old
conltiymain sat in a corner evei y
erening, smoking his lia pipe in bilence
broken only now and thou by a gut-
tural chuckle. As the steamer near-
ed New York Mr. Depew proposed to
the others to have a little fun with
this hayseed an'.1 try to got a rise out
of him, and calling across the room,
he said:
"Mr. Jones, all the rest of us have
been doing what we could to amuse
the company during the voyage, but
we have not heard from you. Can't
Aou tell us a story?"
Mr. Jones could not think of any
"Well, can't you sing us a song?'"
Ohl, no! Mr. Jones could not sing.
"Well, you certainly ought to do
your share; perhaps you can give as
a conundruim."
Well, he had been thinking of a
conundrum, Mr: Jones finally admiit
ted, and it was this:
"What is the difference between
Mr. Depew and a wild turkey'?"
W hen no one pre.;eiit could suggest
the answer, Mr. Jones drawled out:
"Wall. a wild turkey ain't stuffed
with chest nuts till alter he's dead."

Rabbi Isidore Myers of San Fran-
cisco in addressing a meeting of the
Federation of Zionists in New York

stopped its frightened beating as she
thought of what would happen If the
floe drifted north of Algonac island
and out on the great pitiless waters of
the lake.
With hushed breath she waited. The
floe was heaving so that she could
hardly retain her place, but at last
the pine crests of Algonac showed on
her left, and she knew she would pass
St. Michel. With fingers stiffened by
the cold she untied the red arf from
about her head and let tI Aind blow
it like a danger signal at&e her ae
she caught a glimpse of the lighthouse
on the west pier. So near, it seemed,
she placed her hand to her mouth and
shouted, but her voice sounded like a
reedbird's pipe in the noise of the rush-
ing waters.
She was opposite the town now. She
could see the waves break on the pier,
and yet there was no sign of heIp.
With a fearlessness born of despera-
tion she struggled to her feet and
waved the scarf wildly, and suddenly
a figure appeared on the lighthouse
ladder. Again she waved and tried to
call. The figure signaled back and ranf
along the pier toward town.
It was Landry Dubois. He burst into
the warm back room at old Mme. Por-
teau's breathless and hatless.
"It is Pete's Babette," he cried to the

them, slow und sure ald t-a-dy,. ne
by one, as the wild ge y to the
southland, and each .oi left Pete
browner and more wrinhl1and small-
er. while Babette grevyo tall and
slender and strong as.Ryoung pine
tree. with bair and ey own as dry
oak leaves. Then ca tho terrible
winter of '94, when F.after boat
went out on the lakes kIt more was
heard from them unt!l Jring waves
bIrought in tihe wreckag.. It was cold
at the little, low hQuQ back of the
lighthouse on Presqt i colder than
e ,n Pete could renik, a nd every
week it was harder for,him to row
down to St. Michel for k oviplons.
One nubht he came ho ~half frozen
and with a dreadful coubgh. Babette
sent him to bed and said 'he should go
no more. They must make what food
they had last until warmer.weather.
But lustead of sunshine ann1 fair seas
the clouds swept 1 -: an*fsay like
gulls before a btorm., and the waves
came rolling in, with a deep, heavy
swell that sent a dull, threatening
roar as they broke, up to the light-
house. And here and there in the dark
green waters could be seen something
else, a clumsy, swaying mass that
glinted blue white.
"The ice has come," Babette thought
when she saw it from the lighthouse
window one morning after she had
trimmed the lamp, and there was a
queer ache In her heart as she looked
off dovwi the strait and thought of how
her birds would have'to battle with It,
but she did not tell Pete.
It vas three days later 'hen Mere
f'rie showed her the empty meal bag.
She smiled. There were still bacon and
rice and dried fish. They were rich. At
the end of the week there was no ba-
con, and they had saved the last of the
rice for Pete, who lay on the old
lounge near the stove coughing, cough-
ing all the time.
The following day Pete was deliri-
ous. Babette stood in the old kitchen,
looking from the flushed, wrinkled face
on the pillow to where Mere M'rle
knelt over by the stove praying. The
provisions were gone. There was no
Babette took the fdr jacket from its
nail. Before she went out of the kitch-
en she leaned over the old halfbreed
woman's bent form. "To St. Michel,"
Ahe said slowly, pointing eastward and
then at the empty meal sack and flopr
bag thrown In a corner. Mere M'rle
understood and stopped her praying
longenough to watch the strong, erect
young figure pass down to the shore,
the wind blowing the ends of her scarf
backward over her shoulders like red
Her hands worked' quickly over the
iOnes of the boat, and, taking advan-
age of a inMt,-ntury lull, she pushed
Tv'niy frr-,i. ti isiinl, tui bled i~wn
pier and struck out bravely for St. Ml-
'ihel. She had often been out with
Pete when the waves were as high as
now, and she loved the excitement of
it all. The low. flat shore of Presque
Isle vanished entirely behind the wall
)f waters, but she could catch a
glimpse of the dear old lighthouse and
its round top above the tallest wave,
mnd the sight strengthened and nerved
'irr for the five mile journey to St.
Suddenly, when scarcely half a mile
)ut, the boat seemed to strike a new
-,urrent. Babette caught her breath
sharply as she felt the strong, resist-
less power sweep her from her course,
and she bent over the oars with set,
close lips and tense muscles, but it was
useless. The deep, swelling rush of
waters carried her northward, straight
on to the middle channel of the strait.
The wind had come up again and
raged over the lake like a wild beast.
Then, without warning, there rose be-
fore her the jagged, cruel line of the
ice floe, and the next moment the
waves had thrown the boat as if it had
been a leaf full upon it. Instinctively
Babette had risen at that last awful
instant. As the boat crashed into the
ice with a shock that made ttleap and
tremble she sprang forward and
gained a footing on the ee floe, a
slight, perilous one, to be sile, but one
that meant safety for the moment at
Already the little boat had disap-
peared in the whirlpool of dashing wa-
ters, and Babette's heart beat fast as
she looked about her on her new craft.
It was large; It seemed as large as
Presque Isle itself, and at first it ap-
peared stationary. But when she had
reached its center she could feel the
slow, steady motion as it swept on to-
ward Lake Huron.
And now came the division of the
channel, and Babette's heart almost

the conspirator came to dinner.
When Pechantre was shown the evi-
dence of his guilt, he forgot the awful
charge against him and exclaimed:
"Well, I am glad to see that paper.
I have looked everywhere for it. It
is part of a tragedy I am writing. It
is the climax of my best scene, where
Nero is to be killed. It comes in here.
Let me read it to you." And he took
a thick manuscript from his pocket,
"Monsieur, you may finish your din-
ner and your tragedy in peace," said
the chief of police, and he beat a hasty

Scarabswum, Egypt's Sacred Beetle.
Scarabeeus, "the god beetle of the low-
er Nile," has been worshiped, petted
and feared by several benighted sects
of Egypt since the time "when the
mind and history of man runneth not
to the contrary." Like the other sacred
creatures of idolatrous countries, sev-
eral mythical fancies are woven around
this entomological rarity.
The number of Its toes, thirty, were
supposed to symbolize the average
number of days In a month. On each
n.ew moon day It deposited a ball con-
taiin:.,g 3619 eggs, which the Egyptian
pri'. as ;:ured their followers r:'ferred
1 t;;- n 1 of( 1.t 'i-y in thc y(,r, the

crowd of fishermen adt sailors hud-
died about the big wood stove. "She Is
on the Ice. drifting out to the lake."
In five minutes the news had spread,
and the shore was crowded, while the
strongest boat in the place was
tnnned, with Landry at the rudder,
and stout arms pulled away to the res-
cue of Pete's Babette. And when they
brought her back half frozen and half
doad and gave her into Mme. Por-
teau's care she told her errand In th,-
warm back room-told how Pete lay
dying without food or medicine anai
how unless help was sent there would
l'e no light shining from Presque Isle
that night.
"The light shall shine," promised
Landry, and the waves that had
laughed at Babette's little boat bowed
before the masterful stroke of ten
pairs of St. Michel's strongest arms as
they manned the boat that bore Ha-
bette and provisions and medicine
back to Presque Isle.
"Thou hast saved his life, little one,"
said Landry, when they stood hi the
kitchen where Mere M'rle still prayed.
But Babette only smiled and nodded
her head, and she went on to the light-
The winter twilight was falling'
swiftly, and the wind had gone down
like one tired with its mad play. Far
to the west she could see a boat strug-
gling slowly up the strait, its lights
gleaming now and then like jewels.
She lit the lamp with fingers that
trembled, and the broad path of light
streamed out over the point. Babette's
birds could fly in safety tonight, and
below Landry Dubols held aloft a red
scarf and told its story, even as it is
told today around the islands of the
strait-the story of Pete's Babette.

When Ladies Wore Masks.
In the seventeenth century ladles
wore masks in public, and great was
the variety of face screens that were
seen. Ladles who had "coraline" lips
preferred them short, as was natural;
for others who wished to hide the
lower part of the face the mask was
completed by a chin piece of linen,
which afterward passed under the chin
and over the ears. In 1632, says M.
Engerand, a new mask called the
minmi, from the Italian mimics, was all
the rage and threatened to usurp the
place of the black one. It was even
the cause of violent quarrels between
the ladies who held to the latter and
those who preferred the latest novelty.
Some years later it became the fashion
to trim the upper part of the mask
with a ruche of lace, to lengthen it
with a beard of the same material and
even to cover it more or less with lace
to the borders of the eyeholes. Young
Li:,:nis of this 'period, however, fre-
,qently ?contented their6elves with
covering the face simply with a piece
of black crape for coquetry's sake and
to appear the fairer.

A Better Retort.
"Do you think," he asked, "that you
could learn to love me?"
"I don't know," she answered. "1
might, but if I were a man I'd hate
to think that I was an acquired taste."
-Chicago Record-Herald.

No Smoking.
There is one country in the world
where it is considered a crime to smoke
-Abyssinia. The law forbidding to-
bacco dates from the year 1642. It
was at first merely Intended to prevent
priests from smoking in the churches,
but It was taken too literally, and now-
adays even foreigners have to be care-
ful not to be seen smoking.

The Itesult of Pechantre's Plot to
Kill the King.
Probably no well meaning poet was
ever more taken by surprise than was
M. Pechantre, a gentle and mild man-
nered French dramatist of the seven-
teenth century, who was one day ar-
rested for high treason as he was
peacefully eating his dinner at a vil-
lage inn.
The landlord of the inn where he
was in the habit of dining discovered
on a table a piece of paper on which
were written some unintelligible
phrases and below in a plain, bold
hand, "Here I will kill the king."
The landlord consulted with the chief
of police. Clearly this clew to a con-
spiracy ought to be followed up. The
person who had left the paper had al-
ready been remarked for his absent
air and gleaming eye. That man was
The chief of police instructed the
landlord to send for him the next time

its moral and physical ravages are
steadily increasing. Cities, in which
an ever larger proportion of our peo-
ple dwell, are biological hothouses and,
for some, furnaces, forcing develop-
ment prematurely and encouraging
late hours and excitement and consum-
ing nerve and brain."

Corrected His Error.
With1 the Germans the absentmind-
ed college professor is a stock- source
of witticisms.
One of these deeply absorbed gentle-
men, sitting on a rear seat, thought he
knew a person sitting in front and was
about to speak to him when, the stran-
get by chance turning a little, the pro-
fessor saw that he was mistaken.
Nevertheless, touching him on the
shoulder, he remarked politely:
"You will excuse me, but you are
not the person I thought you were."-
Philadelphia North American.

A Ghalntly Joke.
Raynor-Yes. I believe in ghosts. I
have( r.en ait least one' in my life.
Shyne-WVe!l. I have never seen any
You ,'.: L- a shade the best of me.-Chi-
cago Tribunne.


nv. n l

lrilll:int g,'Idvn eol.or of the ball Itself
lpirunlfylng the sun. In ancleut times
this curious beetle wna declared to be
of but on t-sx. the mnnle but modern
Invstigapitlton has exploded that one
myth at la;ist.
In connection with the Egyptian na-
tions tbh, noqtirs as well as some of
the early Christian fathers speak of
Christ as the scarabius and symbolize
him as n mnn with a beetle's head.
The Egyptlans always embalmed this
sacred lus-ct.

Two Sickroom Warnings.
In a rt-cent lecture on first aid to the
injured the speaker emphasized two
cautions that are so commonly disre-
garded as to be well worth repeating
In print. The first Is, never rub a per-
son with liniment that has been put
on a flannel cloth, for the roughness of
the tiani-,l and the friction on the
skin, with the penetrating ingredients
of the llinwent. will easily make an
abrasion of the skin, producing a con-
dition that may take week to heal.
The second warning is that in any con-
dition of unconsciousness the hot ob-
ject applied, bag, bottle, brick or what-
ever It may be, must be wrapped in
flannel or cloth before it sl brought
into contact with the flesh of the per-
son to be treated. A severe burn is
often made by a thoughtless attendant
who puts a too hot water bottle next
to the skin while the patient is uncon-
scious or unable to move away.

Teaching a Parrot.
"There are two wayA," said a bird
dea ler. "of teaching a parrot to talk.
One way is to put him in a darkened
room,. to sit in a corner and to repeat
over and over again the word you
want him to acquire. A clever parrot
will learn a word or -a phrase after
some 400 or 500 repetitions, while for
some It takes a week or more. You
must keep still In the room. No sounds
from within or without the house
save your voice, monotonously repeat-
nlag the phrase to be acquired, must
reach the parrot's ear. Some people
teach their birds in a well lighted
room. speaking from a place of con-
cealment in a closet or behind a door.
This method is not so good, because in
the light the parrot's attention is dis-
One of O'Connell'Ps Ball."
Some extremely amusing mistakes
have been made by even the most prac-
ticed speakers In their desire to carry
their audience with them. O'Connell
once in an election speech in Concilia-
tion hall told his followers that it
measures injurious to Ireland were
brought into parliament he would go
over to Enghlind and "die on the floor
of the limii4( of coinnl'us in opposition
to them." and when be came back he
would say, "Are you for repeal now?"
-London St:in da'rd.

Palestine Vlofin.
The rebab.of Palestine is a sort of
violin. The body is a square frame
covered with parchment. The instru-
ment Is played with a bow. There Is
but one string, a thick, coarse horse-
hair, but expert pmeformers can. it is
said. get coiidsllerihle variety of tone
from this prin;itive Instrument.

Hitgh Explosives.
"Tonmiy," said the schoolteacher to
I'onmmy Taddells, "what do you under-
itand by the term 'high explosivest"
"Sky rockets, ma'am," replied Tom-

If the average man were as good as
it thinks other men ought to be, it
vouldr't I, long until his vanity mad?
'imi to;ihe'! vy. N-w York Press.
Use Allen's Foot-Ease,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes
Your feet feel swollen, nervous and hot,
and get tired easily. If you have smart-
ing feet or tight shoes, try Allen's
Foot-Ease. It cools the feet, and makes
walking easv. Cures swollen, sweat-
ing feet. ingrowing nails, blisters and
callous spots. Relieves corns and bun-
ions of all pain and gives rest and com-
fort Try it to-day. Sold by all drug-
gists and shoe stores, for 25c. on't ac-
cept any substitute. Trial package
FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le-
Roy, N. Y.
Man's (Ireatest Enemy.
"Fatigue is one of the greatest ene-
mies of the human race," says a writer
in Ainslee's. "Modern physiology shows
that it Is the cause of nearly half and
perhaps more of the several hundred
catalogued diseases that prey upon
man. In our age, with its high pres-
sure, its hot and bitter competition and
the unrelenting struggle for survival,

Schoolroom GeWW
The following definf1tfon *t fresh
from the schoolroom and ate given wa
"ApherbflitJy Is the state of being al
"Afferbility is the state of being I
sane on one subject only."
"Reverberation Is hen it i flmad9
again Into a verb."
"The Te Deum Is a grand opesf.
"The British museum ls the principal
building in Paris."
"Virgil was a Vestal Virgin.*
"Julius Caesar was the mother of the
Gracchi."-World's Work.

DON'T wf
If you knew how SCOTTS
EMULSION would Ihoidyou
up, increase yor weght* ,
strengthen your weak throat
and lungs and put you in e
edition for next winter, you
would begin to take it now.
Send for free sample, and try it;
SCOTT & BOWNE Chemlst a
4to09:.5 Pearl Street, New York.
C. Lnd sr.ov al druggits.

VOL, XII. T. ANDREW, FLa ^AUG. 28, 1902. NO.

7 -


I 1. 1w,

The Manner IM 'W'i c6 eh~" N00 U
an dled by a niRupert.
"A mistaken impression prevaei Id
the mind of the iublie Id regard to tbh
manner In which a laessa Is Bhandlo
eays an expert. '"Th Idea that the loop
is always swung around the bead
fore making a cast, espeelaaUy Whb,
the roper Is on foot, tos erroneos.a No
man of experience ever makes a caf'
In this fashion from t0e ground In
practical work. There are several res-
sons why he does not. One of thAn M'
that the movement is likely to frighten
the stock, especially horses:anmother
that he may have to wait some ala.
utes before a favorable oppoisadtil
occurs for making a ca He kuawl
that better results are ebtaimdA' ,
holdingg the rope as
pobsTble, even keepIng
from the object of calptnte.
"On the contrary, however, when
mounted and In pursuit It to abuoitateI
necessary to swing the loop VI and
around the head, for the cat must be
made with the greatest poselble fWV
in order to overcome hot only the elt
ward movement of the pursued, but
also the action of the wind should t
chance to be against you.
"As to the manner of Easting, asme
'ropers' cast with A quick, jerky mre*
ment of the hand, seeming to am the
arm very little and the body notet at
Others employ body, arm and hand.
Both methods are effective when ui'
fected by practice."

Board With the Ut11lf.
To avoid the trouble of boveekoeel
ing, many wealthy Parisians besud
with their butler, so to speak. Intea
of ordering the food for the bouseboM
from day to day, they pay a fxed sum
per month to their butler or booselkeep-
er, who contracts to supply them with
the usual three ftieals Wie day, coo-
posed of the customary courses, Ny
What to Eat. The price paid t otis
service vatries in accordance with the
style of living. If guests be Invited t
dinner or any sort of entertainment b
given, an extra sum per head Is paid.
In this way the lady of the booha
avoids the annoyance of b~rthere' ArIF
bakers' bills, and if the butler tWi.
not keep his part of the contraUet Iri
easy enough to find another t pelcd-
him. Of course, the preikrdet' Wi .
hold is carried out on th p
large scale, and. many of the
supply all their empfoyoes #Mit
rneals in the same manner. Te
and other administnitlons o U Ifmtll4
nature often furnish the noond team
to thulr clrks by contract, theI latbt
paying a tripling sum toward the esLt.
Thie manufacture of m1e.
In 1775 a prize was given to the
colunist of Carolina who prodaued
the first native pnes and needhet Du'M.
ing the war of 1812, when. Ot&lg.
restrictions upon commerce. te- prlle
of pins rose to the enormtbt sm am oe
$1 per paper, the manufacture- we#
actually started lu the United State,
but des riot Woes to,' WI1V, eI wtM.
success, as the enterprise was soon
abandoned. The industry was nom falt
ly started in this country until thE
year 1836.
The early pins in this country, as in
England, were made with globular
heads of fine twisted wire, made sep
arately, and secured to the shank by
compression from a falling block and
die. These old pins had the Malsfoti
tune of often parting with their beada.
It was to overcome this dilflelty that
the attention of early inventors, w"a
directed. The solid headed p1, to
common use today, took the place of
the old form about 1840.

A Buatness wee,
"You lent him, the inoney to buy that
mule from you?"
"Yassir," answered Mr. Erustus Pilk.
ley. "It doesn't look like beshimce, b t
it were sech A good chance to get de
bes' of de trade dat I could' he'p ad-
vancin' de eash."-Washington Starw

Mistake In the Programmat<
"She married him to reform him.'
"And what was the result'
"She wishes she had reformed hist'
to marry him."--Chicago Post.

Quick Relef for Athailathfit.
Foley's Honey and Tar affords imme-
diate relief to Asthma sufferers in the
worst stages and if taken in thine will
effect a cure. Sold by B. V. Brock, St



_____________________ -. .----- -. U--.- _______________________________________


~- ?foTr.--Itimuht lhe remembered that the
Wind im not A'wLollv reliable niotive poly'
or and if the sailor s.onIetlimet. find it im-
possible to mnake schedule time it nnust 1)e
chargedtothe elements; they do the best
they can.

The. hcIhr. Cleopaltra sailed for
PeInancolh on Saturday, last,
The steiincr Alpha, from Mobilep
came.into the heavy, Funday, and left
the stulo evening for Aipuhtllieola
and Carrabellc.

W. D. PARix i. MASTER.
Makes regular triis between St*. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola; b)usincss co i-
fluned strictly to freight and pausenoer
work anid lon] li-jin.ess solicited, Spe-.
cial attention will )e given to receiving
alid forwarding freight for all parties.
For furtl Ir pwartic ilars apply to
W. l.'lr'!Si`Owner,. Pittshurg, Fain.

I. W.W.GWALTNi', *. MA rlElt.
|,eaves St. Andrews Htiy every Tueslia y,
leaves Pensacola every Fridaiy,
wentlher pciniitting). Special atteln-
tion will be giren to receiving and
forwarding freight for nartits living on.
Ea3t and North Bay, passengers for
points on either arnn of the Bay canl
depend upon securing prompt traiins-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WARu, Agi.

L.A U R A.,
Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
AndrewpsBay, Wetappo and internmedi-
ate polahin. Leaves St. Andrews daily
(except Snday)'fat 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wetappo at 11:30 p. in.; leave Wctappo
wt 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. in. Makes landings regularly at
S, Harrison, Oromanton, 'arker, Pils-
bu.- .Urg. and Farindale. Freight landed at
S any postoffice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
Seal postornte..
SF.-A. ,W'rti.L., Manager.

A Week's Aventhler;.
rihe following table gives thile imaxi-
ilium, minimum and mean tempera-
tures, the rAinfall and direction of th.ll-
wind, for the twenty-four hours einiiig
( T o'clock p i.. ai indicated by U. S.
g rvie iennt eilf-'.re' it-r'!n ti h mlie ln-
Setors. Max:Min. MeinUin. -lii V -'d
August.13 DD-, _I :W ) .'A
15) : n. 1' ( I n
DI l .5 ") 77 11 o1 w
17 95 72 T .o nw
1s .*4 72 ; ,i lie
1 ',i b i '7 .! 6.. 0
Por %cek. .- 13 I 7:1 I .3 1 .l I

This signature is on every box of theo genuine
Laxative Broino-Quinine Tablets
e jemedy that eurep a cold in one day


N. O. Tm.

\ Miliville, Fla.
t '[oets oil the filst
aud thir(i Satur-
day each month
at 7:30 p. Im.
W. I1 PHILIPS, Clerk.


Lodge No. 142
-F-. & A- .L.

11i dl i. Iei lar (Ji niniit i-
._ nations on the firsi,
4 Iland id thi atur1day
,i;) i ili each uin 11ili.
V 'tisilg l ro.hlier.
W. A., EM ONs.Scorotary

"There's no plro::r:ss about hiu."
"No'o But hev' sti!r doling liU.mines at
their old stnil. isn't lie *"
"".iyv. rather. lit Is dloinrg luin it eld Itand .stll. L'hil.itlclphila

i Title.
"If it were ecutonnrty In this country
to tonffr titles u)lion tlun who go in ftor
Ittertmture. what would i ir'" asked a
conceIlted Journallit of his senior
"Baron of Ideas," was the terse re-

At Panama, Colombia by Chambertain's
Cello, Cholera and Diarrhoeea Remedy.
Dr. Chas. H. Utter, a prominent plivsi-
ian, of 'Pananma. Colmnbia, in a recent
lelterstates: "Last MAlrch I had as a pa.
lieut a young lady al'iteae years of ageo,
-Wbo had a very hait Mttack ofidysentery,
Everything I pieser.lbed fur her proven
Siteffoctual and Ahe was growing woitae ev
,er bohr; Hir parents w-er sure she
would die. She had become so weak that
Sshe could not turn over in bhetL What, to
d4'at thit crilital nolotienit was a'study
for me, ii- t'I" thought of Cliambetlain's
, Oolic, Obolera ai-. i Diar-ioea- Remedy,
eld am a last resort prescribed, it. The
most wonderful result was :effecluI.
Witiln eight bhour. she was feeling much
letter; insidA of t, ireo dayi slne wa-oiu
ker feet and at the end of ne week sheik
Wis entirely wiel." iFoir sante .v L. M.
Ware, St. Andrews and B.l .;lhead tnlli all
medicinee dealer.-

-R-1u"a Ulo.kii,'s ad. latt colIIIniI this p
-If 3ou w ant gt' (d Lr try, i 'y that
Elite I lour it J. Thompson's
-Kalamazoo Celery Couipound--the
best blood Purifier Cures rhlieumnia-
tisin. At the Pioneer Drug Store.
-A ood bi, Tablet for 8 cts and a
good thick school tablet with 175 leaves
for lOcts; all with handsome covers and
good,ruled paper, at the Buoy office.
-The best physic-Chamberlain'Fs
Stomach and Liver Tablets, Easy-to
take. Pleasant in effect. For sale by
L. M. Ware, St. Andrews .,r Bayhead,
and all medicine dealers.
-Many persons in this community
are suffering from kidney complaint
who cold avoid fatal results by using"
Foley's Kidney Cure.. Sold by B. V
Brock, St. Andrews, Fla.
-On Saturday last, Capt. A. T.
Bsock launched his fine new boat, the
Elma May, which has been undergoing
construction in tht grove north of the
Buoy offilo for a month or more.
-The Ice Cream season is on and un-
til further notice, I Godard of the
Racket Store will serve the delicacy
every day including Sunday whenever
it is possible to keep supplied with ice.
-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 shtet at 15c. per dozon, at the
BUOY office
-Miss Grace Day, St. 'Andrew's effi-
cietif deputy postmistress will resign
helu position, Sept. 1st, and will be s-ac-
ceeded by Miss Gertrude Dayton, who
has been in training in the routine of
the office for the past two or three
weeks, ,
Washingtba County at once to prepare
for Positions in the Gove nment Ser-
vice-Rai way Mail Clerks, Letter Car-
riers, Custom House and Departmental
Clerks, etc. Apply to Inter-State Cor-
r, s. Inst., Cedar Rapids, la.
-The finest LeConte pears the Buoy
has seen this season were brought to
the office Tuesday morning by G. W.
Surber, sr. They weighed fully one
pound each, and are a product of his
Pretty Bayou farm. fie says they are
a fair sample of what the tree yielded
this year.
-An impromptu home wedding was
pulled off at high noon, Monday, under
the auspices of Deputy Sheriff C.H. Dan-
ford;' the high contracting parties be-
ing William Gaine'r and Adrianna Cur-
ry. Hon. Joel Frater of Millville offici-
ated with all the dignity appropriate to
the occasion and becoming the popular
young. judge that he is. The Buoy ex-
prcs..s the hope that their troubles
miayv all he, little ones
-On Thli'-.1Iay evening last, Mr. I.
God.i d an- Mr. C. G. Dearden were
,ittll ir-' n TT T^ tv hr w*H ri. -, * t |n-I .
John Stlur'o:k, Eq.. iffivii'tin- Thi
i.- 'jutit an element ot romance associ-
.,ila: witli this *union, it being that the
ii rtii.:s' w--re intimate friends if not lov-
ers in Philadelphia in days long since
gone by); both had afterwa -da married,
and now both finding themselves free,
have taken each other for better or for
worse, and the Buoy hope* and trusts
that the .attler alternative may never
present itself. ,
-The Buoy has secured an agoney.tor
tbhe Tntos A. Edison jr. WVizard Ink
Tablet, a wonderful invention that
ias roevoh lutionized the manufacture of
ink because it is a Pure Ink, superior
to anv manufactured in liquid form and
at less than half the price. It is made
in six colors; is absolutely indellible
and cannot be removed Irom l)aper
with ; cids; all colors except c.t'mine are
non corrosive One Tablet makes one
ounce of Splendid Ink. Put up eight
Tablets in a box. Price per box 10 cts;
three tablets for 5c; will make two or-
dinary school ink bottles of the Beat
Ink you eve, saw. The trade supplied
'at wholesale rates, by the Buoy
-The barbecue and dance at theo
home oif .Taies Elder on TlihrIsday last
was the event of the suminer. About
sixty people wero in attendance itid
did full justice to the generous sulply
of barbecued mutton atid pork which

constituted the meat bill of fare. Plen-
ty to eat, plenty of fun was-the univer-
sal verdict of those present. The occa-
sion was the anniversary of Mr. Elder's
birthday, and all those who were there
as also those who, from business or
otherwise were unable to attend extend
to Mr. Elder their appreciation of his
ability as a barbecueist, and wish him
nany more such enjoyable birthdays.
Dancing was indulged in by those so
inclined, through the day, and far into
the night. A most noticeable feature
of the event and differing from most
such occasions was, the entire absence
of anything of an intoxicating charac-
ter to dri-ik.

Dir 'fmo n n to" L or n.
In I.o.ndo:n .:-l throu;: int the light
little iat'd ihe' wor'.-s "'p" and
"down" have ai peculiar sigmliiclnl'ce.
In g-oiing to L.otmloiu from any part of
England you .;o "up." In traveling in
any direction from the capital you go
downin" So in London itself every-
thi',' govs "up" if it goes in the direc-
tio-n of the bark-that is, the Bank of
Enigland-and going from that center
toward any of thew points of the coim-
pass Is to go "down."
The word bank, which Is not only
always spelled with a capital "B," but
is always uttered with an impressive-
ness that suggests an initial letter of
the largest type, may be said to be i'i
a sense interchangeable with city, n
term-of equal dignity and value in the
eyes of Englishmen, and likewise lui-
varlnbly adorned with a capital "C."
The- City, does not mean London by
any toneais. It nieans a certain liri
Cited section of London, the pri-t whir-e
business is mainly carried on i wl
where the great financial institution .s



Saith the Proverb.
Columbus Ledger.
Nothing li;has been heard fion C(ol.
I lawkin4, since lie left for ] f Montgoime-
ry a few days ago, for the declared
pi'p(,se of meeting a representative
of New Yolk capitalists who have
agreed to build andi equip the Culum-
bus, Eufala and (Julf RIailroal, from
this city to St. And.ews Bay, Fla. It
was announced that the details had
all ;oeen agrooeed upon, and that voth-
ing remained hut the foiruality of
signing contracts. Since Ili' depait-
ure, (Joluinbius peopi) have beein
waiting ior something furtlihe' front
Col. Hawkins, but as yet lie has not
returnied to the cily, nor has lie been
hard fonm. Doubtless lie is looking
after the vwoik in hand and will re-
turn to the city suimrtly. Major Ty-
son, Col. Ilawkins' right hand iman,
has not been seen about the city for
some days, and lie probably departed
in advance of his chief.
Cnolunbns peop i would like very
iiuchi to see (JuCol. awkins sncceeei iIn
his plus l'o liuilding this new road.
'helie line cali be built for a reasoi.able
suin per mile, and it would extend
through a magnificout sectionii of tihe
country. The road would do a splen-
did local business, aside fiomn the
through busi ness such s line would
receive. Upon tlie return of Col.
Hawkins to thie city, it is to be hoped
that lie will have something definite
to give to the public.


Eor since first appearance of m
sifcred with great pain in my hips,
bacd, stonchliiad legs, v.-ith terrible
beariin,` ,ow1I p'nsip in. the abdomen.
Diurng i tho past month I have been
ta.ki:g ine of Ctardui and Thedford's
1Ilack-Dran.l: t, and I past ed the month-
ly period without pain for tho first time r
in years. N.IN'Nia DAVIS.

What is lif v.aorth to a woman suffer-
ing like Nannic Davis suffered? Yet
there are women in thousands of homes
to-day whe are bearing those !rriible
CTr O C it; Q-Z', 0; C' t 1 t! 1.t I 'nis
U40F I- .* -

will bring you permanent relief. Con-
sole yourself with the knowledge that
1,000,000 women have boen complete
cured by Wine of Cardui. These wom.-
en suffered from leucorrhoea, irregular
menses, headache, backache, and
bearing down pains. Wine of Cardui
will stop all these aches and pains
for you. Purchase a $1.00 bottle of
Wine of Cardui to-day and take it In
the privacy of your home.
For an vic' a :niI lita -e a'ii-resF, eivinr svmrn-
tol s "i']. I.U r. Ail'.'i, y )>' nriiil'ent," ,
Tlie Cthattanok,.-a i. 1 lclle Co., Cihtraainoogat,

one Of tI'N X4v, or41 i t'epric::ces in
I'rotee.ti.:; iinu ;b Ani-:as.-.
L,'' a w'.i ri sl.ed. -e'inber ghost he
'at s{rldi;g o'.vu th', snowy street,
:'id ait I nivci;eLy pl)io hlie fu;:d1 the
thing he lh!:d exle.ctd'-- car Tpa!:ed
insidic al o,-:'t to i)uff!,'i' ;tio.< bIoth'i plit-
fori-is pickl i (o ( tsI e, wvit ii (:en c illn -
inL like gi li'-urs to !o{ ionl sttois and
C.ashl oil'd ranils, anld bfot e it, vi hihin a
cloud (i' 1 ainin, two ill fed, lony horses
with bl)oo'vhot eyes and wide, red nos-
trils flarin-- in their effort to fill labor-
ing lungs\ wiih ;ilr, with heaving sides
and straining backs and llauks, while
their madly scrambling feet struck tire
from the slippery stones as they strove
in vain to start again the awful weight
behind them. Curses, eft jerked bell
and assisting yells of passengers failed
of effect. The driver's whip was raised
ready for the stinging blow, wheA sud-
denly the straining effort ceased, the
horses' heads drooped low, and through
the thick air there loomed up before
them a tall, dark form, with hand up-
raised comnimand(lingly. And calm and
distinct two laconic words reached all
ears: "Stop! Unload!"
"Who the blank are you?" furiously
demanded the driver. "And where's
your authority for interfering with this
trip ?"
lie knew well enough whom he was
talking to, so silently Mr. Bergh turned
back the lapel of his coat to show his
badge, for in those days he had to do
constabulary work as well as official.
then repeated, "Unlond!"
But, being tired, hungry and mad,
the floodgates gave way, and the pas-
sengers' w-r'thi hurst forth. Abuse, sa-
tirical connuient, threats, filled the air.
To a few who remonstrated decently
with hinm lie expressed regret, but with
grave politeness insisted on lightening
the load, telling them they could see
for themsel ces the uttcr inability of
the horses to get thorn to the end of the
line and gently urged them hereafter to
note the condition of crowding before
taking a place on a car.
The couadiktor was especially ugly
and became unpleasantly demonstra-
tive. IHis example worked like a leaven
on the rest, and a spirit of riot began
to show distinctly in the crowd closing
about the tall, calm, self possessed
man. All faces scowled, and evil names
were tossed upon the air. He had just
said. "You are yourselves increasing
this delay; you might have moved
two minutes and a half ago," when a


(FrOM t. Y. Herald, January 14, 1902.)
"The widow of Dr. Lazeare, who, in
the emuloy of the Government went
to Cuba, was inoculated with Yellow
Fever through mosquito bites, and died,
applied to Congress for relief to-day."
The above tells of the sad culmina-
tion o( a series of experiments by the
Go ent, all of which proved con-
clusi that the familiar mosquito is
a dangerous vehicle for carrying Ma-
laria, fllow Jack," and other malar-

Those who are exposed to mosquitos
or other malarial influences should take
warning. Iron is the fighting element
in the blood and provides nature with
sufficient resistance to ward off disease.
But if the blood is impure or impov-
erished, or if there is weakness, it
means that the fighting qualities of the
blood have been lowered, and conse-
quently there is danger. If you would
escap;-keep the blood pure and prop-
erly nourished with

Dr. Harter's

Iron Tonic
It supplies the blood with iron in a
natural way. It is recognized every.
where as the best blood purifier and
tonic in use, and it has been used for
half a century.
a enuryHouston, Tex., Aug. 1, 1901.
S"I have used Dr. Harter's
SIron Tonic myself and in my
family for over twenty-five years, and
cn heartily recommend it. I regard it
asparticularly valuable to ward off ma-
larIal and other fevers.
s nJ. H. HATES,
Land and Emigration Agt., Frisco Line.
($S,00 guarantee that above testimonial Is genuln.)
scurrilous great brute came close up to
him and, with an unspeakable epithet.
shook a dirty fist directly in his fnee.
Without the flash of an eye or the
quiver of a muscle in his quiet face
Mr. Bergh caught- the ruliian by the(
shoulder, whirled him around, grabbed
the seat of his breeches aind the nape
of his neck, and, with a splendid "now
all together" sort of a swing, he fired
him straight across the street, head on
into the snow bank.
A silence of utter amazement was
suddenly broken by one great, swelling
laugh, and then followed the always
thrilling sound of three gloriously
hearty American cheers. Many ienl
shook hands with Mr. Bergh before be
ginning their long tramp homeward.
S.,n-r, admitted their error in aiding
the overloading.-Clara Morris in Mec
Clure's Magazine.
Morbid SensItiverneas.
The surest way to conquer mnior'd
senstiveIcl-ss is to miingle with ptophl
a l .-ylz'1V "P t *l .- r ,i* < i". f I
ccl I l l ,', l.....i.i tllOi ;, ., Ol:
would tho;)e of a friend or acquaint-
ance, to forgot yourself. Unless you
can become unrconiscious of self you
wlli never either appear at your bcse'
or do the best of which yon are capa
ble, says a writer In Success. It re-
quires will power and an unlbending
determination to conquer this arciL
enemy to success, but what has bcen
done can be done, and many who were
held down by it for years have by their
own efforts outgrown it and risen ti
commanding positions.
All Were -aved.
"For years I suffered such untold nmis-
ery from Bronchitis," writes J. If..
Johnston, of Broughton, Ga., "that oft-
en I was unable to work. Then, when
cverythin. else failed,I was wholly cur-
eod,by )Dr. King's New Discovyry for
Consumption. My wife ~'usi'.i d intItnse-
ly from Asthmia till it cured lie, alin all
our experience goes to show it is the
boet croup medicine in the world." A
trial will convince you it's unrivaled for
throat and lung Iiseases. Guaranteed
bottles 50c and $1. Trial bottles fro(
at all i ii: i.- -.
(-" <'rl:S'di "'t lix tutmi.
T" OT-ny 1.i:<,n'!w' winat it is to be an
o n,' :w oi f th' c(hei;iracters in
I'i 01 i'.i ,' ;nd nlothi-
i Ot'i:." 'li iil:irity be-
tv.';'i. tih '-.o ">oi'd: <':; es almn ost a
l'u;e o' I it -1ti>! fIn" It would
0 :ye b-o:i ( ti i-,wise if eit hIer of the
chri t0r-in 'i td i ni:p].el'Ad to be an av
Tle thil- in t'ld of a London boy on
fr's i.iintry li< rdu:ly who was asked by
:i ri:'re to hlid one of liis hors es.
"Vfthiiih 'orise f asked thle lad. "Tli'
0!"!' 'tisi." s;;hid the driver. "IIorphan,''
,:::!. "_. whlih', of 'enl's a horphan'.
:(:it,.i ,\ .,)i don't kid mn .'." And that
cl-ised the inc.ident.--LTondon News.
Foley's Kidney Cure is a medicine
free from poisons and will cure any ease
of kidney disease that is not beyond tile
reach of medicine. Sold by B. V. Brock,
St. Andrews.

Numerous are the queer beliefs con
cernin!g iite number seven. "From the
very v~rlieit ages the seven great pl:in-
ets wj knownu and ruled this world
and tld dwellers in it, and their num-
ber (entred into every conceivable mat-
ter that concerned man. There are
seven days in the week, "seven holes
in the head, for the master stars are
seven," seven ages both for man and
the world in which he lives. There are
seven material heavens. There are
seven colors in the spectrum and seven
notes in the diatonic octave, and the
leadingn" note of the scale is the
seventh. Be it noted that the seventh
son i1 n0t always gifted with beneti-
cent, il:'or.s., In Portugal he is be.
iie've'l to be. subject to the powers of
d:irku,:s and to be compelled every
S.itur,1-uy evening to assume the like-
in,,- i' InIu a -.-St. James Gazette.

"T I:i.1 ,liabete, in it worst, form '
rites Mairion Lee of l)Dnroath. Tn,
"Itried eight '. ci ,ni without reti f
Only three bottles of Folev's Kidney
i(ri,'I urmade Inc 1 well man." Sollv by }I
V. Brock. St. Andrews.

A ,.':i. !it oould ii io g the iluk(
on : '*>'**I <)s; ai'r t l _lvoir c.'sth
i;','\v-1s ; < r(i 'ul s liglt piioti the l:Iode
,',f Z(; ho ie ;f (,OiuniSil iii the days of King
Cer'f' 1i. 'T'he c.sse in hand was the
di-rci0e bill of Join, Lord de Roos, an
a:.ir that caused a great deal of gos
s:p in its day. One of his lordship's
agents v. ri e in January, 16G07: "On
evdnesday last I got six and forty of
the house of commons to the Dog tav
erni, in the palace yard at Westmin-
ster, when were present Mr. Attorney
Gcuerul and Mr. George Montagu. As
soon as they had dined we carried
them all to the house of commons, and
they passed the bill, as the committee,
without any amendments, and ordered
it to be reported the next day."
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggsits refund the money if it
fails to curi. E. W. GROVE'S signa-
t't! e on every box. 25c.
As if It Were Possilile.
Claribel-1 wonder what that crea-
ture Toeanti'
Laurie-What creature?
Claribel-Why, Tentworth, of course.
Whenr I told him everybody said I was
implroving i i my singing, he said he
wv.:s dclig'lihted to hear it. The idea!-
r:,y triese.

Just Look at Her.
Whence came that sprieahtly step,
faultless skii, rich, rosy complexion,
smiling face. She looks ''ood, fuels
good. Iero's her secret. She uses Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Result-all or-
gans active, digestion 'good, no head-
aches, no chance for "'blues." Tr3 them
yourself. Only 25c, at all drug stores.


Barber and Hair Dress-
ing Parlor,
Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
y Evryt liinig iiew, neat aund
clean anid patrons given the iios l
colurtoous andi careful attentli.n.

Furnished Rooms
With or Without Board.
Convenient to Bay and Postoffice.
Bayview St., N. of Loraine Ave.,
Apply or Address Mns. L. C(niPEN,
St. Andrew, Fla.

Fine Home on East Bay!
Between Parker and Pittsburg.
A Two-Acre Bay Filot Lot. Fine, Large
l'w -st'orv and A ttic. Seven-Rooin Honse,
Weil fillislict, dDeep Well of Excellent
Water ., (;oiniun(ls, Higihli ammiock, Well
! 1 : 1 . .. .1 . . I,. I I ] i, i ^
I A .
lAIiOli-On, St. Andrew, or W, 11. I'airker
l M tlmlin (G os~, aiirker, Fla.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


31A N UFACTL'Illil S

0h lnoors, BlilNds,

S '- -.- .

,.MA .SAC . E F L

B l ..inGI EN material.


-I ,N

t The Farmer l
The Gardener
, The Housewife
They cost a little ore. They
are worth a great deal more
than the ordinary hind. Sold
everywhere. 112 annual free.
Detroit, Mich.

Reduced to FIFTY

New Idea -,
rn 9 One
Soma S dollar

Magazine "

THIS Is tle cheapest and best
Fashion Magazine now be-
fore the American public. It shows
New ideas in Fas'honsr in Millinery,
iu Enmbroidery, in Cooking, in
Waman's Work and In Reading;
beautifully illustrated in colors and
in black and white. Above all, it
shewsthe very fashionable NEw IDEA
STrLnS, made from HE'w IDEA PAT-
TEm s, which cost only 1Oc. each.
Send Five Cents To-day
forastltlo copy of the NEw IDEA WOMAN'S
M&&mamu. and sea what great value
forgh the ma y It can give you; :.: : :
636 Broadway. New York, N. Y.


Yellow PRie LlImber.
A L1, 10

Dealers in Generi -erchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed,

Nortli Carolia r Corii Wliisty
AT $1.50, $1,75, 62.00 A1,D 8.,00 lPER GALLON.
-DHi(. 1 T N'() SUMER------

AIl express changes paid by inue <,; packages of two gallons or niore-
Ternus: C ash with order. W rite fi re-,iptiv cilcnuir.
g ""R11rlferenicc-(-.'-iiiin racial n-,.iei.,. oif illy m ieiiilch nt heree., f,

J. H. WOOLLEY, Cherryville,' N. C.



Now is the Time to PreDare for Your

Fall and Wint r Garden.

You want to decide what to Plant,

also where, and to prepare

Your Ground for planting.
I alive j.ust received i Flre-i N'ew Stock of

And if yon \\ i!l ,send .me your order Ilr any Seedl, I will only take pleasumif
iiu filling it roilpll v;

JH no T R. I 1 lrO


Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.
Buena Vista Avenue ,Noar.-Chestnat St.

I pay Cash for Goods and musiit do

a strictly Cash or lReady Pay

rhNi. 15 ill t my Patrons'l Itit-resut, aiv; wt1! as 1my o3 it'.
c'onvirce Y1urtii'rt1tofthis Truth.

Ju ...... --f
R F. CItN & SON,


K)E I xKS IN 7 CN0ot
is 1) R Y GO ( 1) S THRivE E


Ship Chandlery -tardlware

Notions, Paints and Oils, Nets and Twines, Salt,.

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

Trunks and Valises.




B ot t~i

4iTS FOR All Goods
I & Wire Uo, alt,, GTiv FRod
Sin Iron. Any Posteffice
on the Ba)!

SL-_ Breech -Loading

wooleys 12-Gaii ti!-

Cp1 Paint. Onvly $5.50!

Mail Orders! I

Gladly Sent


tWe 're -
<< ,vvv,,,W"-


A1 A. R KE,

Sc tn c r a I Mc r c hand i s c !


Cooking and Healing Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

A Full Line of Undcrtaker's S p-

plies and Burial Caskets !




Call aifl

Thursday, Aug. 28, 1902.


4,tgar, lb Tea, -1 I1
Gran lated ......7 He No....... 5.
f'l'e .. Gunpowder.. 41
Lt brow ..... 6 Uncol'd Jap.40-6(
O(,) tee, Conudnilk, T" cat
Green.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a.10
A tiucklle,Ulb12-15 Sweetened. .....
singerr snaps 31b25 Baking powder
Crackers, soda.. 10 Royal...... .. 5C
tobacco plug 20a60 Campbell...... 1
4aisinis Canned fruit
Londonlayers.8-15 Peaches.... I 0a2
Valencia ...... 8 Tomatoes ....Sa
.ict ....... 6. Apples ... .... 10
k pples Pears ......... 1.
Evaporated... 172 Plums ......... H
Dried Peacbes 8 Apricot.....10-2(
Ooal Oil prgal, ...15 Strawberrids... 2
.insline ...... 20 Pineapple ... .>10-2
florida Syrup. .. 50 Canned Meats
loUIey ......... 1.00 Roast Beef..... 1
/inegar.... ... 3" Corned Beef... 1
a ieete pr lb.... I5 Chippod BeeflO-2.
dutter...... 25-30 Lobster....... 2(
Oleomargerine.. 15 Salmon ... .. 15
tard ........ 8-10 Canned Vegetables
eiti ........... 5 Baked Beans... 10
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Corn .......10@,1
Jelly, glass 10a1%t Peas........... 1
hime Juice...... 45 'umnpk in...... 1
frggs per do'.... 15
flour Pork
Ami'nSwaiin '..2.5 D. S. pr lt... ..1.
Majestic .... 2.75 Bacon Sides.. .. .12
Corn Meal pr bu60-7 Fresh ....... 8al 1
Oat Meal pr b ... B. r'kf'st Bacon. .
Corn perl ,uit>cal'-OQ 0lart canvassedl2j
Co,! .t e t en:' cShoulders ..... 11
ris, .... ... 1 60 lieef
Early 'se seed 2.00 Corned.......
Sweet.. .85@1.00 Fresh........S 11)
3sit, pr sick. .. .00) Dried......... 2.
Tathle ........ 5 M ilk pr qt ...... 1.
tails. uer lt,4 ;..'5A Ax, with handle. 75
Galv wire do.tiabi Hoe, each. .. 35a,50
MNanilla rope. .9al20opper paint, can 50
4lovea cook,. .8a25 Linseed oil,gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 15
Ilrtits, per yd.. 5a8 Checks .......5a5
S meetings .. 5a9 Flannel ....... 15a40
Muslin ....... 9al Thread pert spool. 5
p leans ...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies..l la2 75
Ki4tra pants pat 2.5 Mien's .$1 40a300
iay pr cwt..75al.ii5 Oats pr bu ....... 70
Rra i.......... 1.25 Brick pr M... 13.00
Itope Sisal .....7@(9 Lime pr ibld...... 75
tiratiges pr doz. Pecans pr lb..... 15
A l,tl ........ W walnuts ......... "2
Iemon.sI ......... 20 Almondsi...... . 7
i. (lill ptI,I000 1.50 (ti ,'n" .l pr qt .. 1 l&
1,1 VE STuCK.
HIorses... Jtt LI 0 Cows....... $15,,$25
Mules.... j. ".lust"O Hogs....... .jJ3 to
O>eC .. pr yoke $30 Sheep....... .
I.ll, I,.1: ITI. I. U..' (tG ese ea ich. *15t51t
S, ,~,~ ; . ;. 1. i l)uc .. .D i im
1 I lS I
,I ,l II, ti luy. 25t i t | .pl-k l A.i><1
Tro,,ut.. ...... ,if 'Frol .. ...... .t511
t,' mpuvp o p1r liii I ,.i ,4II,,,..,' II tll
t,,a lc .. .' 10 Mi acket c l -1 4
mttu i e. I '. $,1 1 t
F1" 1 s ing. I i I .
irt, 12.00 F... $10 ,** 12.00

'lie r idieg, Cp iwiboa e,
I.le t lace Jm I I IIIs .lx' a ih.' m ..i$1:1.00
5 tiut "a a ill alls inishing luIeI -
p' i ti l t Ii lier.. Knw t tier. d.. $1-2 ( 1c.tI-(
,nap 1.50 oiit lua lst eor,.
dressed .... $20

S$100 ItRewatrd. $100
The re;tder-,Qf .this paper will be pleas-
ed to learn that, there is at lea-t ouret
dreaded disease c inilt pseince shas ti llni
able to cure in all its stages, and that is
ator lv. al l's Catrrtli Cur is the onlyv
ternitv. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat-
men. llali's Catarrh Cure is taken in-
ternally, acting directlyhpon the blood
and nucous surfacesof the system, there-

Tase, and givig the patient stngtlbhiv
building up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing its work. The propric-
tors have so much faith in its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred Dol-
lars for any case that it fails to cure
F. J. CHENEY & Co. Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price 75c. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.

Ts*le of tte Flyahs..
The Fahyahs.have a trick which Is

performed In thls mauner: They -take
a small cup. put it on the ground-all
feats are performed' in the open air-
and place In It a small bulb, which is
then covered with sand.
Taking a small fan from their waist
and standing about two feet away.
they faiu a rosebush from the (<-p at
leasttwo and ai half feet high.h hearing
quite a number of roses, one of which
they will give' fol a piece of silver.
The tlo wer -wthers away into ether In
t ,'en t.i't l i i tI '.
I have sn a peach, a pear and a
plum tree grow froin seed. bear fruit
and wither a way again in five hours.
I taive ? seen these Fithynhs throw
thaenu.elvy,, it'-on broken glass held in a
larg box that It would be limipossible
for .U.vy oine it-e to touch witliot re-
ceiving a Wound and never get a

Look Pleasant, Flease.
PhotographerC. C, lIarlan, of Eaton,
0., can do so now. though for years he
couldn't because he suffered untold ag-
ony from the worst form of indigestion.
All physicians and medicines 'failed to
help him till he tried Elect-ic Bitters
which worked such wonders for him
that he declares they are a godsend to
sufferers from dyspepsia and stomach
troubles. Unrivaled for dis-c-uics of the
stomach, liver and kidneys, they build
up and zive new life to' the whole sys-
'-tenr Try them. Only 50c, guaranteed
by all druggist..

1, Ir -

notes once and then stop to listen
while the young birds try to im itate'
the song. hme will utter one n> te.
some two. Some wvll utter a tcoears
note. olthiTs' :t: shrp note. After v,'hill'
they seem to forget their lssou a at
drop out one by one. When all ai', ;i
lent, the old thrush liturns tip ag;in
and the young tbhr'ishes reci:ett tlhiri
efforts, andl so it go'',, on for h:i;:-'
The yonntg bir(s' do uot a eq iuir' rlu
full sonIg the trrst yt'i'. ,;o the, les:; -
are repeated lhe f>;l'v(lig spring. I
take m:!ny visit',rs fil.t tihe woods t
enjoy the fr-st Il'r uhes' si'9.h ;iin selh',)'
and all tire c('tilvinei'd hi:i thew s:;,g (
the wood thrush is a matlte'r of ed(('
tion pure iand silnplo."
A Cure for Cholera Infantum.
"Last May," says Mrs Curtis Baker,
of Bookwalter, Ohio,',an infant child of
our neighbor's was suffering front chole-
ra infantum. The doctor had given up all
hopes of recovery. I took a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and I iar-
rhea Remedy to the house, telling them
I was sure it would do good if used ac
cording to directions. In two days'time
the chHd h Id fully recovered, and is now
(nearly a yeat synce) a vigorous, healthy
girl. I have recommended this Remedy
frequently and havo never known it to
fail in a single instance." For sale by L.
M Ware St. Andrews and Bayhbead and
all medicine dealers.

For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
Opens Sept. 18, 1902. One of tho lead-
ing Schools for Young Ladies In the
South. New building, pianos and eq-ip-
ment. Cami)us ten acros. Grand moun-
tain scenery iu the 'ulley of Va., famed
for healtI. European, and Americanc
leachiers. Full c 'urse. Conservatorv ad-
vintages In Art, Music and Elocution.
Students from, thirty -rates. For cata-
logute aadross MATTIE P. HARRIS,
Roanuloke, Va.

The Pickingu I' .;aeiine Used Ir
i Grni jiI;I' 0 U iali Cablea.
h A tily we. -:,'l'! piu ''(- of rnmc9han
IF'-'. is ;: "i- ." '-" machine :1.-;'<
S'i1 .11 gr;pplig and e tible hoisting tip
iecrations. It Is n powerful variety of
F the steam whnuc' family, but also a
most aristocratic and elaborate mem-
ber, fitted with gear changing clutches
patent brakes and other Ingenious ap
plhiaices. To givCe some idea of its ca-
pabilitIes In dry figures It chn at slow
speed lift twenty-five tons at the rate
of one mile an hour or at fast speed
ten tons at the rate of four miles an
hour. Moreover, it can be quickly al
2 tered and adapted to changing circum-
0 stances In speed or lifting weight.
0 All being made ready, the big grap.
n nel, attached to 700 or 800 fathoms of
chain and rope, is passed over the bo'
0 sheave, or pulley, and as soon as It
reaches bottom the ship is sent slowly
0 ahead. Back and forward across the
0 path of the cable, as pointed out by
the friendly marking buoys, we steam.
2 Several times the grapnel catches
0 something, only to lose its hold again,
5 probably an inequality upon the bot-
0 tom, although a bosun's mate mumbles
0 "mermaids' grottoes," but at last comes
0 a steady strain. Every soul on board
0 hangs over the bow, watching the
grimy grapuel rope come steadily up
5 and over the well oiled pulley. At
5 length the grapnel itself appears, hold-
> ing tight on to the truant.-Lippin-
5 cott's Magazine..

) Mny Day Custom In Belglnm.
S The most honored month of the year
in Belgium is the month of May.
known as the Virgin's month and con-
secrated to the. Virgin Mary. In the
province of Liego young maidens have
a qunaiunt way of pretideting their love
affairs this inonth. A group of girls
t rr"ange to meet at sunrise and start
to walk through the fiohls until they
come to a hod;;e, quite unorlserved
fronil tih; lig.:wy, where they gunm
"rally choose a hoin'ysucIkle bush be-
neath the prItecting branches of
which to perform their mystic opera-
tions. Each maiden selects three
blades of dew laden grass, the tops of
which she cuts to equal length and to
each of which she attaches a colored
silken thread. Black represents a
bachelor, red an unknown lover and
green the secret desires of the maid-
en's heart. Ten days afterward they
return to the same spot where they
left the blades growing, and that blade
Sof the three chosen which has sur-
passed the others in height reveals the
lover the maiden is destined to have.-
New York Tribune.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di-
arrhoea ILjmedy has a world wide repu-
tation for its cures. It. never fails aid ts
pleasant and saif! to take. For sale iby
L. M. 'Ware, St. Andrews and Baylhead
tnd all medicinedealers.

Saved by HIls Wits.,
The Duke of WNltlingtlon once met by
accident an uoficer in a state of ine-
"Look here, sir." said the Iron Dilke.
"*' nat would you do if you met one of
yWv- mtin it i the condition in which I
tind yoirT'
The officer drew himself up, gave the
milit;l ry s lutt and replied with great
gravity, "I would not condescend to
qsp;ek to the brute!" I is wit saved
hinu his
The !i Inquiringg Il nil.
Jiny-- I, say. daddy, I want you to
a;iUs\->r iui i W h at(iion.
'1ls It.bur- \VWhant is it -
linuny l\'t if the cid of the world
r;ins to t'iit' ;xiiu Iui tl' r'iith was de-
"sr'Lousi \\vil- a imti was up in a bal-
! t' Uu. (] \\W1i "

Xon Know Wlxat You Are Ttl'k

'h l 'c you n t;ak Gtrovc' Tasteless Cliil"
'['ottic he('outse the f 't'rniltt ai is plaim ly
oiilu.d on very hottlel shinwiing that it is
simply iron and Quinine in a tasteless
Iorm. No Cunte, No P'ay. P'rico 50c.

Singing School For Thrushes.
A winter in Forest and Stream tells
us of the methods the thrush adopts in
teaching his little ones to sing.
"Find," he says, "a family of wood
thrushes and carefully note what takes
place. The old muli thirush will sing
the sweet sonug in loud. cl.har. flutelike

S 'ihi oui0ij bin iLisuitpedliuciit to progi
- ress with the sailors has been that it
, is impossible to prevent their swear-
ing whe they hear the officers guilty
- of the very fault for which I correct
V them."
"Tut, tut, mran, that is not to bet
1 helped. The officers all swear," replied
i the admiral. "1 do it mnt;elf some-
- tines, but I don't mean anything-hot
* a bit more than you do by your pray-
- Stops the Uoutigh and Works oil
the Cold.
t Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets curte
colA in one day. No Cure No Pay. Price
25 cents.

The Brtd la n becomee Practically
Extinct itn 'i'his Country.
What has becu-l: of the old black
and v whit- spotted Diahuntiau dogs,
het ter k Vowvin as "coach dbgs;" that
\ vere so nutneCrous and popular
Jrt,*.! ;ht the 1':lVed States from
'8609 to 1SS2 inc.h:sive? The breed ap-
p.'iurs to live become extinct in this
country, having, like the Newtfofnd-
a;i.1t, wh'i'h ;has shitred the same fate,
,:o;,e out of style and are no longer
opul;ir. These o(s were white In
color a uid ; potted over ev'ry part of
h v.-:1th sni ;,A black spots the
size' of a .dir'.e.
They were first brought to Englaund
from the As-ttriail province of Daalma-
i, ::nd :'re :;inl i;op lnbr to ;a certain
:?xt> 't in tflat (ou itr.', froeum vhlich the
tirst lp(eciminens \'er'e brou..:ht to the
United :taties shortly after the civil
w;r. (0:' of ti rII-,onts V'why this (o(i
di;ia).pe;'red to (ti('ikly was no doul)b
the fact that he li:td no pirtieuhir list
othi(r than to i ';e as a showy animal
and to trot l'.ong by oe's ecanrri--e 01
coicl'h and attract attention by his
-,tril :' color and markings. Aside
froul this the Dalmatin dCog was corn
pletely worthless. He could neither
hunt, serve as a watchdog, catch rats,
fight, or do anything else that other
dogs are capable of doing, and for this
reason, no ,doubt, he died out--Wash-
ington Post.
Shatters all Records.
Twice in hospital, F. A. Gulledge.
Verbena, Ala., paid a vast sum to doc-
tors to cure a severe case of piles, caus-
ing 24 tumors, When all failed Buck-
len's eArnica Salve soon cured him.
Subdues inflammation, conquers aches,
kills pains. Best salve in the wojld.
25 ots. at all drug stores.

Her Protest.
"Darling," said Edwin, "your eyes
are like diamonds, your teeth like
pearls, your lips resemble the most glo-
rious rubles, and your hair"-
"Edwin," said Angelina sternly, "re-
inember that you work in a jewelry
warehouse and that It's disg'i.ting to
talk shop."
Election Promles..
Successful Candidate-1 shan't for-
get the promises in virtue of which I
have been elected.
Political Manager That's right
Rear them In mind. With a little
brutlshiiig up they'll probably elect yor
u ain.-Puck.



Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable,
Almost everybody who reads the news-
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
cures made by Dr.
SKilmer's Swamp-Root,
the great kidney, liver
Sand bladder remedy.
c It is the great medi-
cal triumph ofthe ni -
\p- ._ I ][!I. covered after years of
i, j scientific research by
j--BDr. Kilmer, the emi-
S- -- nent kidney and blad-
der specialist, and is
wonderfully successful in promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou-
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worst
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kidmcr's Swamp-Root is not rec-
ommended for everything but if you have kid-
ney, liver or bladder trouble it will be found
lust the remedy you need. It has been tested
n so many ways, in hospital work, in private
practice, among the helpless to6 poor to pur-
chase relief and has proved so successful in
very case that a special arrangement has
'c-n made by which all readers of this paper
vho have not already tried it, may have a
;ample bottle sent free by mail, also a book
-l, L rnore about Swamp-Root and how to
ind out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
,'hen writing mention reading this generous

-ffer in this paper and
;end your address to U
.)r. Kiler & Co., Bing-
tandon, N. Y. The
egu'ar fifty cent and Home of Swamp-Root,
-okjlr sizes are sold by all good druggists.

The Other Side.
Husband (mildly)-You should re-
member, my dear, that the most pa-
tient person that ever lived was a
Wife (impatlently)-Oh, don't talk to
me about the patience of that man
Job! Just think of the patience poor
Mrs. Job must have had to enable her
to put up with such a man.

Tracing the Responslbility.
Sappehedde-No woman ever made a
fool of me.
Miss Cantstiqui--Who did, then?-
Philadelphia Record.

A man may be too poor to hbre a law-
yer and mat the sane time can afford to
keep his own counsel.-Philadelphia
Foley's kidney cure
Will cure Bright's disease.
Will cure Diabetes.
Will cure Stone in Bladder.
Will cure Kidney and Bladder dis-
Foley's Kidney Cure will cure all dis-
eases arising fromdisordered kidneys
and bladder. For sale by :B V. Brock,
St. Andrews, Fla,


III(' Ulatil 111ONt Nitti'll;IUMIJ.

Chills and Fever is a hottl e of GaOVE'
TASTELESS CHILL ToNrc. It is sim01y iron
and quinine in a tasteless formi. No cure,
no pay. Price 50c.


Notice of Application for Tax
Under Section 8 of Chapter4SH88, Laws of
Notice is hereby given that G. B.
I hompson, purchaser of Tax Certificates
Nos. 146, 153, 154. 155 a nr%5A, dated the
2d day of July, A,D 1 00, has filed .said
certificate in my office, atifeiade applica-
tion for tax deed to iss i accordance
with jaw. Said certificates embrace the
following descriLed property situated in
Washington county, Florida, ta-wit: Lots
7 and 8 of dock21, lots 8 and 10 of block
10, lot 10 of block 22, lots 1, 3, 4, 5, 6ti and
21 of block 23, all in swY of see. 35, tp 3s,
r. 15w. The said land being assessed at
the date of the issuance of such certifi-
cates in the names of T. J. Smith, Mrs.
Jane Chandler and Unknown. Unless
said certificates shall hbe redeemed ac-
cordiing to law, tax deed will issue there-
on on the 30th day of August, A.D. 1'902.
Witness my official .-ignature and s.al
[L a.] this the 25th day of July, A. 1).
1902. W. C, LOCKEY,
CI--rlk Circuit Jourt,
of Washington County, Florida.

Cleanne# and beauifaic the air.
Promotes a 5 lu'ant growelr
14ever P.a1. to Restore dray

- - A n n a lr PuAt1.g.
the most healing salve In the world. en ,idiot m Drugts. *

I -.I-~c

been c,,;ntlueting ia iir,,i[ir,,u. busi
t hess, is here with his family for a tw<
- or three mouths vacation and rest
t He freely admits St. Andrew is thi
p: ice to come for health anaI plea.aire
* but hi6 prefers other locations foi
. business.
t Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Butler of
Chipley arrived M.onditLy night for a
sojourn at tlhe Bay andSlale establish-
Sed with Mrs Ciipplell#, Blayview
street, north of Loraiie yteniie.
Deputy U. S. M-tr.41 1L. Wiselo-
gel and family, and the Chiplay par-
ty, with two of three exceptions,
wl~o have been occupying the Ecker
lhoui,e, on the bluff, left on Monday
for their homes.
Tom. J. Watts of Chipley, the
next Washington county representa-
tiye into Florida legislature spent
a few days of the past week in town
receiving tihe congratulations of dem-
ocrats upon his successful contest in
the primaries. He assu'es the Bnoy
that his campaign circulars meant
just as they read, and far from oppos-
ing any improvements pertaining to
the welfare of St. An,'ree s Bay, he
was in hearty sympathy with them
and they would receive his hearty
st)Iport whenever opportunity pre-
sented itself.
Sheriff J. A: McKeitheA is speotd-
ing a few days in St. Andrew.
County Judge J. R. Wells and
Clerk of their Cicuit Court W. C,
Lockey of Vernon, with their fanti-
lies, arrived last week and estab-
lished themselves in the Mrs. Wells
residence otn Commerce ave. Mr
Lockey's duties called Iimi away
within a day or two, but the Judge.
wiho is in poor health, will reoiaim
some \iceks in the belief and hope
that the pure air of St. Andrew will
restore him to health and vigor.
Geo. Rotzien, who has been away
fronm home for some months, has rt-
lune1, for a few weeks' visit with his
mother and family. Tie Buoy is ad-
vised that his father, W. F. Rotzien,
who has spent several miontits in
East Florida will return to his home
by the next boat.

Henry 1- Shattuck ol .S I-Llishnrg, Iowa
w. cure d of a stomach .tioully witlth
which hlie .had b,-cn .ahii:t-, for y eais, by
four boxes of Chambeila.in's Stomach
and Liver Table s He had previnusl)
tried i muny other remedies and a number
of physicians without relief. Par sale bv
L At. Ware, St. Andrawws and Bayhead
,inud all medicinee dealers.

A Safe Rule by Which to Distingulisb
the Genuine Ones.
A great many persons flatter them-
selves that they are able to tell a gen-
uine Pei'sian rug from a spurious ma-
chine made one by touch, but in this
they deceive themselves. The best and
surest way to tell a genuine from an
Imitation Persian rug is the following:
If one will look closely, one will ob-
serve that in the genuine Persian rug
the intricate and complicated pattern
or design is not altogether symmetric-
al, the corresponding flowers, vines or
geometrical figures of one side. being
a little out of line, larger or smaller
or not meeting and pointing with fig-
ures on the corresponding detail on the
opposite side of the rug. This Is owing
to the fact that In hand weaving it is
impossible to obtain perfect symmetry
of patterns, especially when the; de-
signs are as complicated as they are
on Persian rugs. On the other hand.
let one examine closely the machine
made rug, and one will find tl~ most
perfect symmetry of pattern, so much
so in fact that the design looks post-
tively rigid and harsh. This a pretty
stiafe guide, and if observed one will
seldom' mistake an imitation for a gen-
uine Persian rug.

The Best Prescription for Malaria

ford ample opportunity fo.t tihe
Repairing of All Kinds of Tinware
Here are manufactured the
Sheet Iron Box Heatinl Stoves I
Which ate so deservedly popular.
A call at B. V Brook's Store will
convince all persons of the geunin.-
ness of lhis nods qnd lowness of his
p ices.

Como aWl Be Convinco:

Foley's Honey and Tar
for children,safe,sure. No opiates.

Admiral and Chaplain. PrslM
(,)I the I*(t urn [toni a long Cri-Use Ad- A WN. Lee(., w ii,, tite drjl l
miiGo I- ;orouglj,'s '(.11a in IirI:t IA 'iew wll.'Iit ml'
;-1::0,1 loy tC".admirial xvwohet beoi-not,
co- ukieltba, ewo't -.1 hi.~ 1 it t 0 I c i ziiui.i t-it

'tilt. Ic.- ,. lv t-n aIIAI u I. C a

: i


Vai From It.
Girl With the Plnhtn Neck-Fan Bil-
liwink has begun to shotv her age,
hasn't she?
Girl With the Dimple-I should say
not! She's begun to try to hide It.-Chli
cago Tribune.

Somepeople can study a subject all
their lives and then know nothing
about it.-Atelilson Globe.

A man is generally at his heaviest in
his fortieth year.

Ci'res Cahcer, Blood Poison, Eating Sores,
Ulcers. Costs Nothing to Try.
Blood poison and deadly cancer are !the
worst and most deep-Seated blood dis-
eases on earth, yet the easiest to cure
when Botanic Blood Balm is use It
you have blood poison, producing ulcers,
bone pains, pimples,, mucous patches,
falling hair, itching skin, scrofula, old
rhlematism or offensive form of catarrh,
scabs and scales, deadly cancer, eating,
bleeding festering sores, swellings.
lumps, persistent wart or sore, take Bot-
anic Blood Balm (B. B. B.). It vo ill cure
even the worst case after everything else
fails. B. B, B. drains the poison out, ofl
the syste:t and the blood, then every sore
heals, making the I)1 od pure and rich,
and building up the broken-down body.
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) thor-
oughly tested for 30 years Drug stores,
$1 per large bottle. Trial treatment free
by writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Describe trouble and free medical advice
given until cured. B. B. B. does not
contain mineral poisons or mercury (as
so many advertised remedies do), but is
composed of Pure Botanic ingredients.
Over 3000 testimonials of cures by taking
Botan c Blood Balm. (B. B. B).
----- -*** .----^-.-
Shake. That Were Shake..
Over on the eastern shore of Mary-
land there was a man who was suffer-
ing from a severe case of "shakes," as
they call fever and ague in that coun-
try. One morning the local physician
called on the patient and asked him
how he felt.
"N-n-not a bit b- b-otter," was
the shaking man's reply.
"Your case is a very peculiar one
and hard to take hold of," remarked
the doctor sympathetically.
"Yes, th-that's so," remarked the
patient, trying to smile. "The c-case
sh-slh-shakes so I don't w-wondei
you e-c-c-can't get hold of it."-Wash-
ington Post.

A Physician Healed.
Dr, Geo. Ewing, a practising physi-
cian of Smith's Grove, Ky., for :over 30
years, writes his personal experience
with Foley's Kidney Cure, "For years
I had been greatly bothered with kid-
ney and bladder trouble and enlarged
prostrate gland. I used everything
known to the profession without relief,
until I commenced to use Foley's Kidney
Cure After taking three bottles I wa
entirely relieved and cured. I prescribe
it now daily in my 'practice and hearti-
ly recommend its use to all physicians
for such troub's. 1 have prescribed it
in hundreds of cases with perfect suc-
cess." For sale B. V. Brock, St. An-
drews, Fla.

He Got the Guineas.
A pretty story is told of an English
no leman whom his barber left half
shaved and in a great hurry. Ills lord-
ship thought the man was mad and
sent to inquire after him.
He returned in person and thus ex-
plained himself: "I was not mad, my
lord, but the sight of that heap of
guineas on your dressing table and
the remembrance of my starving 9fm-
ily so affected me that if I had stayed
another minute I should have cut your
"I am glad you didn't do that," said
his lordship gently, "and by all means
take the guineas. I won them at the
gambling table and should doubtless
have lost them there."

Is the Place to Buy

Clothing and Gents'
Furnishing Goods
At Rock Bottom 1Prices!
At his Store may also be found Con-
stantly on Hand, a Fnll Line of
General Merchandise
A Tin Sho
RBun in connection with the Store, at-



Dealers in Real sitato,



And Payment of Taxes for Non-Residents


Corner of Bayview and Wyomini Avenues oh Bay Frodt.
Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
Wt\lt y'no can't fitd t any other Store. come to the R A C K E "
STO R E a' get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Dait.
Hlllilllllllli |tin uP of Coffee, 5 Cts. *- Cup of Ten, 5 Cis..,ijlniiiin;

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Spedialties,
I. GODARD, rP1,rictotr.


In Effect April [4, 1901.
No 4 No,2 No. s Nuo. i
12:35 n'h 11:05 p.m. Leave 'Pensa'ola, Arrive 5:0)0 a.m. 4:00 p.ti
2:22 p.m. 1:02 a.m. Flomaton, Leave. 2:33: am. 2:30 "
4:22 2:55 Mobile, 12:30 n' A 1:25 "
8:25 7:30 New Orleans, 8:00 p.m. 9:3T0 am.

No. 2
11:05 p.m.
6:15 a.in.
11:59 "
2:30 i
7:20 "
7;:20 p.m

No. 21
11:55 p.m.
12:15 n't
12:23 ",
12:35 "
12:39 "
12-50 "
12:58 '
1:30 a. m.
1:55 "
2:20 '
2;33 "
3:00- "
3:23 "
4:1' "
4:4C '
5:00 "
5:0S "
5:33 "
6:00 '
6::'0 "
7:00 '
7:40 '
7:50 '
8:15 re.

-o. 4
12:35p. in. Leave
6:30 Arrive
9:12 "
5:50 a.m
11:59 "
1:30 p.m. "'

No. 3,
7:00a m. Lv
7:13 "
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:25 "
7:28 "
7:33 "
7:39 "*
3:15 "
8:30 "
8:38 '
8:56 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57 "
10:10 '
1n:15 "
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
'11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
S2:(02 'n
12:15 Ar

St. Louis


No. 1i
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a.m.
8:33 "
9:t15 p
6:00 "e
L4:lc "

No. 2
1)ail y.
Pensacola. Ar 10:50
Bohemiia. 10:.'7
Yniestra. 10:34
Escambia. l10:12
M u fait 10:23
Haurp 1::21
Galt City 10:15
Miltou r0o:'0
Good ange ..,
H(olts 9:,%
Milliuail 9):20
Crcstview ,o:13
Decr Land 8:55
Mossy HIad :-4(l
DeFnniak Sprine g:1:lA
Art"yle 7:44
Ppnce dle Leon 7:29
Wortville 7:17
Caryville 7:12
Bonifay ti:55
Chiplcy i6:37
Cottondalu 6:18
Marianna ;:o0
Cypre i' :i%,
Grand Rid-,.
SrvJunctio.- 1
Vtivcrt.tunctioin Lcavc 51,:1

p. iii.



No 3
5:00 a.m.o
9:35 p.m.
4:05 "
2:45 a.m.
lI:15 D.mI.
8:55 "

0No. 22
ailk .
6:30 p. nf.
6:06 "
(:01 "
5:45 '
5:40 '
5:211 '
4:55 *'
4:35 ;
4-00 "
. 3:34 1 '
3:16 if
2:43 "
2:31 'r
2:13 "'
1:55 *t
1:49 ,i
1:27 <(
I :til )
12:38 nr,'
12:14 "
11:45 a ni
1 :22
jfg i .*

Graij Hair

"I have usped Ayer'a r Vi
for over thirty years. It :i kept
my scalp fre- F-'oi `.PT-o,!rtf and
has prevented my hair from turn-
ing gray."-Mrs. F. A. Soule,
Billings, Mont.

There is this peculiar
thing about Ayer's Hair
Vigor-it is a hair food,
not a dye. Your hair does
not suddenly turn black,
look dead and lifeless.
But graduallythe old color
comes back,-all the rich,
dark color it used to have.
The hair stops falling, too.
$1.0 a bottle. All druiglsts.
If your druggist cannot supply you,
send us one dollar and we will express
you a bottle. Be sure and givethe mrnoe
of your nearest express office. Address,
J. C. AYER CO., Lowell, Mass.


\ I


General Merchandisg.
Here are Some of the Best of Reasons- why You should giie me a
Very Liberal Share of Your Custonm:
as you need every day, and pay thlie freight on all ngood.-, but fl ui, ba11it ia
feed to any postoffice on the East Bay Mail Route.
I bny judiciously, paying cash for my goods and buying ini tho Lowef(.
1 sell for Cash-one pli-e io all, anid that's the iow'es p,ice. s edrtl-aao-
to treat all with uniform ourn.u,,y, and will give special attention tu Mail
Many have already discovered these facts t) our mutual advantage: anid
more are joining g the ranks every day. Yours for trad, o



-A,1:4-D 0:


Shell" Mouiited to Order,
Iin Any Dosirg1 8tll~illiland Stisfatin l(Aoarailtcod!
By W. Fi WOODFORD. at Farrndale' on Eatst Bay,


-D AI.-E:. IT

Drullgs, M8gicill8si, Faiicy C Tolet ArleleC

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR, J, J, KESTER, M, D. Drttrieti,

eon mom%



- - _




ReUgn ada Oressed Lumber- of All Grades.,
-. ~~* -~ --- > -

AW'Terms cash or endorsed notes.



B gr.

Leads in Low Prices and Good

IHe invites the purchasing public to call,
wnamine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pavs the Highest Price for Green Salfed ALIGATOR HIDES.



FSto1 TTev,

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Wers HIs Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country,.
May be 'ltnd at his residence on Buenna Vista avetme at 1ight,


; iL.


S- to 0 .


CopUrtght, 1901, by A. S. Ritchardon

There wasn't a doubt in the mind of
Thomas Dingwell, bachelor and farm-
er, that he would ultimately marry
Lizzie Carter, schoolteacher and
daughter of Uncle Ben and Aunt Mary
Carter, his nearest neighbors. Al-
though he had been courting her, for
three long years and had never actual-
ly asked for her hand, there wasn't a
doubt in the mind of Lizzie Carter
that she would some day be his wife.
It was what folks call a slow court'
ship, and, though Lizzie's mother
sometimes remarked that she would
clever have wasted three years of her
time on any man, there was no real
complaint until about the end of the
third year. Then one evening as Un-
cle Ben was milking the cows Aunt
SMary wandered down to the barnyard
and sat down beside him on an up-
turned bushel measure and said:
"Benjamin, something's got to be
"Good Lord, Mary, but you don't say
so!" he gasped as he let up on the
"Yes, sir; something's got to be
done," she continued, witl a grin on
her face. "That Tom Difgwell has
been hanging round here long enough,
and our Lizzie has fooled away time
enough, and now they've either got to
get married or break up."
'"WVhy, ma, how you talk! What's
come over you all to once?"
"It's come over me that I don't want
no more nonsense. It didn't take us
but a year to get married, and why it
should take Tom and Lizzie three
times as long I can't make out. I've
got a plan, and you've got to help me
with it."
"Shoo! Shool"
"Never mind those flies. It's a plan
to bring Tom to time or scare him
away and let a better man come along.
Now, Benjamin, you listen."
Uncle Ben leaned back on his milk
stool and listened, and he was so inter-
ested that even when the old cow got
tired of waiting and moved off he
scarcely noticed her going. The talk
lasted a quarter of an hour, and when


D !, A I, E U I N

Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware,


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

A N T -'( i R
~ Baltimfoe Twiie aM No[ company.

A s 0 FI R

Schrs. Cleopatra and Wm. Crawford.
.. R E 8 . . .. . ...... ... . .


LPaper Shell. PECANS apr S.

-Choice YO'ng TreeS for Winter an iSpiiun DelIvery..,,^,
Sfro n "il) lie Varieties of Nuts rown
One adt T iGT er O ld Scllfls in my Groves.

Fine TreeS Budded and Grafted front ,ny Very Best Valieties

2,00,00 "Commercial" Seedlings,



W rite for Catalogue and Special Price on

Large Orders.

Gr M. BACON, Be Wit, Ga.


PESAGOLA, Fla. oppit,-ue aWitintg Room of Union Depot,--"
k the Piace for Passe rgers Coingto and from
Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


Thi5 is the latest anit most complete
1Hand .1low for working plants in the garden. It
isselI-a.djustable; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of rnNwihg is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
lthe plow light of draft. It has five blades; 1 is
turning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweeper weeding
blade, 4 a ball-ton rue, 5a rake. Wronch
with each plohw.
We ha.v- nrnale arr'aiir.ments by
viwhich we can firuiah itii. plow at
th, fia:tory price, $3.75, wit:,

.--- -" "
freight to St. Andrews ITay about 75 cents, making the plow. delivered
$4..50. But the BUTOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Buoyv
one vnar and fu -nish one of these plows complete at the factory fbr *$4: 5
p.rrhaqer to pay freight
The Wow may be seen in operation at the BCOY Farm at any time.
OevAr from the B'OoY direct,

Annt Mary bad said her last word, ac-
ScOM )anled by a thump of her fist and
a "So, there, now!" Uncle Ben gazed at
her admiringly and exclaimed:
"By gum, Mary, but what a woman
you are to think up things!"
Two days later, as Tom Dingwell
came over to the potato field where
Uncle Ben was working and asked for
the loan of a saw, he thought he saw
a change in Lizzie's father. The greet-
ing seemed cold and distant, and when
Slie was called Mr. Dlngwell instead of
Tom his knees began to quake. He
was too upset to ask for explanations,
and as he went to the house to get the
saw Aunt Mary bowed to him stiffly
and said:
"It's hanging in the woodshed, Mr.
"W-what?" gasped Tom as another
quake struck his knees.
"And it's pleasant weather, Mr. Ding-
well, and it looks as if all the crops
would turn out well."
"Mr. Dingwell" swallowed a lump
in his throat and hurried away. He
had some queer thoughts as he crossed
the fields and climbed the rail fences.
It took him two hours to arrange his
thliroughts on- a string and reach a con-
clusion,-and that conclusion was:
"By gum, but the old folks want Liz-
zie to throw me over and marry some
stuck up feller with curly hair!"
The more he thought of it the more
firm was his con viction, and, he finally
became so upset over it that he had to
knock off work and sit on the fence
a*4 chew straws. He was hard hit
and full of trouble, but he proposed. to
die game. In other words, he proposed
to marry Lizzle if he had to walk over
the dead bodies of forty stuck up
'ut!:' men and set a barn or two on
fire to give Chomung county fair warn-
ing. An hour after dark he appeared
at Uncle Ben's wit.4 hls Sunday clothes
on. ITo expected to find Lizzle seated
on the piazza. but she wasn't there.
The mother had seen to that. There
was a young intln there, however, and,
cuious.y (enouh, hlie had curly hair,
and he was stuck up. Ile smoked
cigarettes andl spo':e with a drawl.
"Ah, yari 1 suppos,- you are the fel-
low wl hlinas been h;itginmg around
Miss l.izzie for the last three years.
You needn't incuct klngin any longer,
you knaw. It gives nme pleasure to in-
form you that I have won the dear
girl's" hand and heart and that we are
to be wedded next mouth. Chirmuingi
evening, I'm sitah."
Tom stood there like a man turned
to stone. and for a minmte the inn,'reli

I _

"Venus" In Digracee
A woman in Summerville who was
the possessor of a solitary but beauti-
ful piece of statuary was one evening
giving a party. Shortly before the
guests arrived she looked through the
rooms to see that everything was in
order. Missing the "Venus" from its ac-
customed place, "Lee," she asked of
the old butler, "where's my piece of
statuary ?"
"Miss Weeny, you mean, ma'am?"
answered Lee, looking obstinate.
"Yes, the 'Venus.' Where it it?"
"Well, Miss Margrit, ma'am, I jes'
thought as gemmens was expected dis
evening' I'd better set Miss Weeny un-
der de stahs."-Lippincott's Magazine.
Mind Action Revealed by a Watch.
"If I suspend my watch directly in
front of me by holding the end of the
chaiu with pth hands, I find that the
watch 'illawing In the direction of
which I thlnlckig." says a psycho-
logical w r. "If I think of It swing-
ing in'a ciCle, it swings in a circle. If
i think of it winging from right to
left and froMl left to right, it swings
it that manner. I try to make no move-
ments with my hands, but find it Im-
possible to k eep them from it for any
length of time, if I concentrate my at-
tentlon ot0 the" movement."-Jewelers'


Of St. .Andrews Bay, Florida.


ing of the hens on their roost sounded
in his ears like the thunder of Niagara.
He had lost Lizzie. She didn't want t;
see him, even for a last goodby, anC
Uncle Ben end Aunt Mary had no fur
their use foto him. As it all surged tup I;
his soul he-turned, walked down t!'
path and out of the gate and pauw '
not ab the- otu(-k up young mu.ii call'
after him:
"Sorry, doncher Inn w, but "you1 et
too slow about it. I'll ttll tlihe del g:
that you called."
Tom reached hLono intending to cut
his Le' ,d off with the ax or chokc hiu-
self to death on lin early turnip. but .;A
of a sudden he Lega:n to get rlad a!;ou,
it. He had been thrown down. aiit
thrown hard. without notice, and hb
wouldn't 'stand it. Lizzie and erory-
body elsa knenv that he intended t(
marry 01" after awhi!e-after the price
of c.ar ;.2 above 435 cents-and no
man F j: step in and tal't her ,aorn
]Iardily cu:.scious of what le was do-
ing, he went to the barn ntd hiitched
the old boy mare to the forty dollar
Ohio top carriage. Then he brushed
the dust Off his clothes, felt in his
pockets to s(ee if his $2 was safe and,
leaping into the vehicle, yelled
"G'lang!" in a way that rent the staid
old mare forward- feu feet. She was
on the gallop when she reached i'ncle
Ben's, and, without waiting to tie her,
Tom sprang down and banpted the gate
open. Kour people were cn the piazza,
and he came to the stuck up young
man first, grabbed him by the legs and
threw him into a bed of pinks. Uncle
Ben started up with "What's this,
Tom?" but Tom pushed him over his
chair and sternly exclaimed:
"Don't dare to fool with a desperate
man: C'ome on, Lizzie!"
"Oh, Toni, what is it?" she asked.
"Come ont, I say You'll marry me or
I'll chuck you into Woodchuck creek
and drown you!"
"But, Tom"-
"COie1 on!
And Tern almost carried her to the
carriage, and, climbing in after her, he
gave the old mare a cut and sent her
along to Squire Joslyn's at a three
minute gait. 'The squire was at home.
Ten n'-imtes later the knot was tied,
and Torn was saying to his bride:
"By gumn, but I've got you, and you
can't get aw:y! Now I'll take you
home. and if your folks or that young
squirt has got anything to s:y they'll
find themselves locked in the smoke-
house. and I'll be saying. 'Sorry. don-
cher knaw, but you were too slow
about it!'"

Like Father, I'nltke Son.
The Lancet, the well known English
medical weekly, has been inquiring in-
to the question of the transmiss:on of
genius from father to son and has
found that the sons of great poets are
generally dull dogs. Poetic fervor is
evidently a spiritual flames that burns
itself out in the generation wherein it
is kindled. Inde<'d it often seems to
burn out the very aptitude for pater-
nity, or it it that the poet is generally
too poor to permit himself the delight
of fatherhood? IHowever it may be.
many eminent English poets can never
be accused of having "dull dogs" of
sons because they never bad any cons
at qiI. ( qwley, l;utler, Otway, Prior,
Congrwk-v. 4Gay. Phillips. 8avag'e,
ri o som u, C.'r :. s t,--l Akeiwide.
Go!dsmnIthI (Irnmy, Johinso: i ind KHett;
ull died without leaving offspring, anti
Pope, Swift, V.'at:s and Cowper were
never married. )ryden's, Addison's
and l'arnell's descendants did not pass
into the second generation, and the
descendants of Shakespbare and M111
ion became extinct In the second and
third generations. Sir Walter Scott's
baronetcy expired with his sou.-HIar
per's Weekly.

Close Quarters 1'or Washington.
At the time, now some years ago,
when subscriptions were being solic-
ited for the erection of a statue in New
York city to President Washington,
says a contributor to Short Stories, a
gentleman called to secure a contribu-
tion from an old resident, who, al-
though wealthy, was a little "near."
On learning the object of the visit the
rich man exclaimed:
"Washington! Washington! Why,
Washington does not need a statue! I
keep him enshrined in my heart!"
In vain were the visitor's solicita-
tions, and he was naturally indignant
at the parsimony of the millionaire.
"Well. Mr. R.," he remarked quietly
as he rose to leave, "all I can say is
that if the Father of His Country is
in the position in which you describe
him he is in a tight place!"

tie myrtle hedges would scarcely reach
to the knees of a four-year-old child.
Between the arbors find the flower
beds run little canals which seem made
to float paper boats. They are crossed
by miniature wooden bridges, with
colored pillars and parapets. There
are ponds the size of a bath, which
are almost concealed by lilliputian
boats tied with red cords to blue
stakes, tiny staircases and miniature
kitchen gardens. Everything could be
measured with the hand, crossed at a
leap, demolished by a blow. _,More-
over, there are trees cut in the shape
of fans, plunes and disks, with their
trunks* colored white and blue. At
every step one discovers a new effect,
a fresh combinations of hues, a novel
caprice, some new absurdity.
The rooms are very tiny and resem,
ble so many bazaars. There are porce-
lain figures on the cupboard, Chinese
cups and sugar bowls on and under
the tables, plates fastened on the
walls, clocks, ostrich eggs, shells,
vases, plates, glasses, placed In every
corner and concealed in every nook,
cupboards full of hundreds of trifles.
and ornaments without name, a crowd-
ing disorder and. utter confusion of
colors.-Public Opinion.

Where Things Are Made. Consul ptilH Threatened.
A clergyman in the neighborhood of '"I" was troubled wish a hacking
w Co ecough for a year and I thought I had
Nottingham was mplmenting a ta-consumption." says C. Unger, 21I Ma-
lor in his parish on repairs which he ple st., Champaign, 111. "I -tried a
had done for him. In the course of roeat iany remedies and I was under
conversation he, however, incautiously the care of a physician for several
observed: "When I want a good coat, months. I used one bottle of Foley's
I go to London. They make them Honey and Tar. It cured me and I
there." Before leaving the shop lie have not been troubled since." For
inquired. "By the bye, do you attend sale by B. V. Broek, St. Andrews, Fla.
m'y church'?"
"Ni." wiaq the reply; "when I want F ley s Kidney Cure
to hliar rt good scTrnion. I go to Londton. IOly S iinldey CurG
They make them there." z I--- makes kidneys and bladder right.


The Most Stylish,

And Attradtive


High Grade,

Millinery Goods,


A Neatness and lirillianey Thai
Are Absolutely Painful Pervade the
Whole Place-Rules Which the In.
habitants Must Observe.
Far up in northern Holland among
the dikes and canals of the little king-
dom lies Broeck, the original Spotless
Town. The palings of the fences of
Broeck are sky blue. The streets are
paved with shining bricks of many col-
ors. The houses are rose colored,
black, gray, purple, light blue or pale
green. The doors are painted and gild-
ed. For hours you may not see a soul
in the streets or at the windows. The
streets and houses, bridges, windows
and barns show a neatness and a bril-
liancy that are absolutely painful. At
every step a new effect is disclosed, a
new scene is beheld, as if painted upon
the drop curtain of a stage. Every-
thing is minute, compact, painted,
spotless and clean. In the houses of
Broeck for cleaning purposes you will
find big brooms, little brooms, tooth-
brushes, aqua fortis, whiting for the
window panes, rouge for the forks and
spoons, coal dust for the copper, emery
for the iron utensils, brick powder for
the floors and even small splinters of
wood with which to pick out the tiny
bits of straw in the cracks between the
bricks. Here are some of the rules of
this wonderful town:
Citizens must leave their shoes at the
door when entering a house.
Before or after sunset no one is allowed
to smoke excepting with a pipe having a
cover, so that the ashes will not be scat-
tercd upon the street.
Any one crossing the village on horse-
back iust get out of the saddle and lead
the horse.
A cuspidor shall be kept by the front
door of each house, where it may be ac-
cessible from the window.
It Is forbidden to cross the village In a
carriage or to drive animals through the
In addition to these established rules
it is the custom for every citizen who
sees a leaf or a bit of straw blown be-
fore his house by the wind to pick it
up and throw it into the canal. The
people go 500 paces out of the village
to dust their shoes. Dozens of boys
are paid to blow the dust from be-
tween the bricks in the streets four
times an hour. In certain houses the
guests are carried over the threshold
so as not to soil the pavements. At
one time the niania for cleaning in
Broock reached such a point that the
housewives of the village neglected
even their religious duties for scrub-
blug and washing. The village pastor,
after trying every sort of persuasion,
preached a long sermon, in -which he
declared that every Dutchwoman who
had faithfully fulfilled her duties to-
ward.God in this world would find in
the next a house packed full of furni-
ture i:nd1 stored with the most various
aind iwreeiors articles of use and orna,
neout. which, not being distracted by
other occupations, she would be able
io Lru:!i, wash tn d polish for all eter-
nity. The promise of this sublime
re('coinplse and the thought of this
exytrcinu, happhiess filled the women
wivih such fervor and piety that for
ino;: tlhetr(t after the pastor had no
m ;us. for 'omphlaint.
Around-d.everyl house in Broeck are
iu'l.:ets, tencl:"os. rakes, hoes and
stakes. at] colored red. blue, white or
yellow. The brilliancy and variety of
colors and the cleanliness, brightness
and miniature ponmp of the place are
wonderful. At the windows there are
embroidered curtains, with rose col-
ored ribbo')s. The blades, bands and
nails of the gayly painted windmills
shine like silver. The houses are
brightly varnished and surrounded
with red and white railings and fences.
The p;inesiof glass in the windows are
bordered by many lines of different
ht'ues. The trunks of all the trees are
painted gray from root to branch.
Across the streams are many little
wooden bridges, each painted as white
as snow. The gutters are ornamented
with a sort of wooden festoon, per-
"forated lihe lace. The pointed fa-
cades are surmounted with a small
weathercock, a little lance or some-
thing resembling a bunch of flowers.
Nearly every house has two doors,
one In front and one behind, the last
for everyday entrance and exit and
the former opened only on great occa-
sions, such as births, deaths and mar
The gardens are as peculiar as the
houses. The paths are hardly wide
enough to walk in. One could put
bis armi around the flowerbeds. The
dainty arbors would barely hold two
persons sitting close together. The lit-

A young Yorkshire collier, anxious to I
pop the question to a girl whom he hton-
estly admired, but not having the cour-
age to ask her straight out. adopted a
method of sounding her which roman-
tic people will be Inclined to think
rather too practical.
"Jessie, my lass," he said nervously,
"Ah've insured my life."
"Has ta, lad?" said the damsel indif-
feren tly.
"Aye. an' Ah'm thinking' Ah'in a fool
for doin' It."
"Uow's ta mak that art?"
"Why. supposin' Ah get killed in '"
pit, where does ta think t' money'll
"Why, to thy feyther, for sure."
"True enough, an' It ain't fair. It
ought to be paid to my wife."
"To thy wife! Why. tha hasn't got
one, Bill."
"That's just it." cried Bill in a burst
of confidence. "Tha're a nice lass, Jes-'
slei an' Ah want thee to have that mon-
"Why couldn't ta say so at fust?"
cried Jessie joyfully.
Then the happy couple embraced and
trotted oil to break the news to Jes-
sie's mother.-l'earsou's.

Went Him One Better.
A well known iGasgow divine related
the following anecdote, showing that
the ready wit of a countryman was
more than a match for him:
He was going to the country for his
holidays and was iu a railway train
when a young man entered. In a short
time the. two commenced a conversa-
tion, in the course of which the clergy-
man asked the youth what he worked
"I am a coupler, sir," was the reply,
"A coupler! So am I," replied the
clergyman with a laugh.
The youth looked at him for a min-.
ute or so, then burst Into a fit of laugh-
ter and said: "Oh, I see; ye'r a meents-
ter. Ye marry folks. But I gang far-
ther than ye dae. I baith couple and
The clergyman laughed heartily and
acknowledged that the youth had the
better of the sally.
Conceded it.
"There's a burglar in the house, Ben-
jamin," said Mrs. Frett, arousing her
husband In the dead of the morning.
"Hear that?" she continued. "It's sure-
ly the sound of a chisel. Hole's a safe
"You bet he is," sleepily retflrned
Benjaminl, turning over for another
nap.-Richmond Dispatch.

Couldn't Improve the Method.
Mrs. Chugwater-I'd be ashamed to
sleep In church the way you do.
Mr. Chugwater-I can't help It. It's
the only way I know how to sleep.-
Chicago Tribune.

......$25 IER GALLON....
Mention this paper and send for
Price List
Winston, N. V.
Lowest Priced Whiskey House

Our Clubbing List.

The BUOm has made very IIierl clu ,.
bing arrangements with a few of the vrtn
best publications in the co(ulltrvy ai ie lr
the present can send for .i whole yeir
The BUOY and
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly for. .$3.0
Deniorest's. Magazine...... ..... 1.7"
Detroit Free Press (t\ ice-a-week
and Year Book)............. 1.71
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily fo"r $) 05
do weekly, for$l "85
Scientific Anoerican' "' ... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Floiida Agricultuiritst . 2 55
do clubsof 5, each ... '2 ,5
Farm Journal, Philad'a, ionlithly I 1
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue .. 1 75
AtlantaConstitution . I 75
N. Y. World (thrice a wpqk)....... 1 75
The Cosmopolitan .............. 1 75
The Criterion ................... 1 50
For aniy or either ofthe above pul'lica-
ionsiin coilneitiou itli the I'UOY, ad
dress li: ,.rd srto I H E BUOY,
St. Aidrews Bay, Pbs-

Cures Consumption,Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma,
risy, LaGrippe, Hoarseness,
Sore Throat, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
P'lic 50c. and $1. TRIAL BOTTLES FREI


Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whett an
invention is probably patentable. Commn. ,a-
tions strictly confidential Handbook on Pat 'a
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent,.
Patents taken through Munn & Co..reed o
#pedJa1 notice, without charge, in the
Scientific ilterican.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Target clr
ciulation of any scientific journal. Terms. $V a
year. four months, $L. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN gCos.361Bradway, New York
Branch Offie. ,_ V bt. WasizigwtwI, J. C.


Notice of Application for Tfax
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that G. B.,
Th'llo(pon, purchaser of Tax Certifrtefea
Nos. 120 122 and 125, dated the 2d day of
July, A. i, 1900, hag filed said 'eriificates
in aiy office, and Las made application for
tax deed to issue in accordance with law.
Said certificates embrace the following
descrilied property situated inl Washing-
ton county, Flori a, to-wit: Block 31, it.'
sec. 8, 1p. 4s, r. 14w, lots I to 8. block 1,
seY4 sec. 8. tp. 4s, r. 14w: 10 fteres Inrug
east of bloik 15, se,4' see. 8, fo. 4s, r. 14w.
-The said land being assessed at tlh date---'
of the issuance of auch cert-fieatea in the
naie oft' S. E. Thompson and Unknown.
Unless said &,eitificates shall be redee ued
accoidingto law, tax deed'will issue there-
on on Ihe 30th day of August, A, D. 1902.
Witness my official signature an t-eal
[L,s.] this the 25th day of July, A. D.
1909. W C. LOCKED,
Clerk Circuit Court
o0 Washingtoni County, Florid *,

Notice of Application for Tax
Under Seition 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that Mary B.
Jcnlk s, purchaser of Tax Certificate No.
71i6, dated the 2d day of August, A. w.
1897, has filed a id certificate in my office,
and has nad'Je apntication tor tax deed to
issue in accordance with law. Said cer-
tifiecte enliorices the following described
ptop rty, siluated inll Wa-hington county,
Florida, to-wit: Block 1, e section 8,
tp. 4s, r.. 14w. The said land being as-
sessed at the date of the issuance of said
certificate in *he name of Uuknowin. Un-
less said certificate shall be redeemed ac-
cording to law, tax deed will issue there-
on on ihe30th day of August, A. D. 1902.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. s.] this the 25th da of July, A, P.
1902 W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
of Washington County, Florida.

Notice of Application for Tax
Unuer Settion 8, ofCChapter48888,Lawds of
Notice is hereby giien that G. B.
Thompson, purchaser of Tax ('e-tificate
No. 190, dated the 1st (lay of AiuneUst. A. D.
1898, has filed said cerlitieal. in 'mn of-
fice, and has made application lor tax
deed to issue in accordance with law.
Said certificate embraces the following
dcc lied property sItuated in Washing-
ton counity,Florida, to-wit:' nih bloek 8.
e sec. 8, ip4s, ,. 14w. The haid land
"h ing assessed at the date of .tll is, t ,-iine
of'such certificate in tihe nine of'Un-
kntiwn. UIlless said relli i,. ,,e ash :l he
redeemed according to law, tax deed i)l
issue thereon on the 30th day of Angust,
A 1). 1902.
Wiliness my official signature and seal
[L' S J this the 25th dyv of uly. A. D.
1902. W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit ('o irt,
of Washingt ni Coultly, Florida.


j are the most fatal of all dis-,

rUFOLEY' uarantd imedl

or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi-
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50c. and $1.00.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.

tY tR KNOWN TO FAIL. af1i F4ure l Speey 8atl.- :
S faction GnarMntoed or Money Refiudlel. Si a prspa 4
for $1.00 per box, Wilt end them on trial, to be paid fo
when relieved. Sampis Free. Ifyour druggist ue not
have them send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., aT

RA cure Iuaranteed if you ute
PILES n E Supposlior
Gs.lrl Sch. ol, SA ,relllae .' wrlr re i I F an ay
.'y 90al0 oII f" ,J.im for therm l r P r q r....
Raen, Rock, W. Va.., *rl't Tb'r glit unite,.il al.
faction ." Dr. H. D. McOill, I'la sibn, S. TYen An *
In a practice of 253 year, I have found no rernedl to
equal your." PIcu, 50h Ci o. tuampie Free. Sold

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
At Dr. Mitchell's 9rug Store.
WtCall for free sample.

Two Maps-Ean$1.
30x50 incihe, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buildings-is of great value to any-
n0110 countipfating jpurchasihg prol.-
e;'ty in town. It covers about four
nlies of coast line, extending east-
waid t from Dyer's J'oij.t to and enm-
bia'ciaig (ld St. Atilreu's, with cor-
respoin ling territory iiiltnd. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Showing all ti e lar.ds disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates-
-. a r iscn, l-aarkcr, Ci oinantoi and
adj tetiit country. The pl'1t of the
lits is lot shown. I>ut by tl]e aid of
thi' mnpi the approximate location of
any 1(t is easily dite niiined. Priice'
Onle Dollar, at the Buoy Office.
Eitlhei tap ) iil e 8 s-o t, by i .Iil to'
a,.n i s t ocie;pt of iTh p ,ie.e,


_ _

Trlimied lats Etc.; bought of the greatet. most aggtessiv an progress
Cl1 t. m.ost uAggrive and progressiV
Wholesale house i Anmetica! i t,%i'c thl,. iblie to call, exgmiine my
stock and get my prices, before jpurchaisiig eilseweie.
At Mrs. C. Wells' old stand, hii".( A,.. St. Andrew, Fia.

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