Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00089
 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: November 24, 1904
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: VID00089
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
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'N)V. 24, 1904.
.'* ""4-

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N-.T ( 0

____________________________________________________ * d7 *- 0!.-- -_~ L


U. S. Senator-lst 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; 3d District, Wm.
B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
:, .4 son; Receiver, HI. S. Chubb, Gaines-
; State-Governor, Wmin. S. Jennings;
, Secretary, H. C. Crawford; Treas-
urer; W. V. Knot, Attorney-
S l GeneJal, J B Whitfield; Tallahassee;
+ Comptroller, A. J. Croom; Super-
,, : < intendent of Public Instruction, W.
:! N. Sheats; Commissioner of Agri-
culture, B. B. MdLin; Adjutant-
-General, J. 0. R. Foster, Tallahassee.
S... State Senator, 5th District, Gen. Win..
i% .Miller, Point Washington.
B^ i aglgtoi *County-RepreSentative,
-.L'ijaimbert M. War, St. Andrew%;
,: ... .. .... . g aF ,_ ... .... .

HantoTd' Tax ul lector, I Jo. I
,',: Thompson, St. Andrew; Treasurer
ILouis H. Howell, Vernon; Tax As
esesor, J. W. Williams, Chipley"
fe"- County Superintendent, L. I,. Pratt
.... Vernon; Surveyor, P. L. Horn, Or
rangee Hill; County Commissioners
S.." ',, J. W. Cravey, Chu., Miller's Ferry;
;: A. W. Weeks, Duncan; John Nelson,
. .Chipley; J. L. Jackson, Clarkson;
:''W. I. Si'ngletary, Millhlile.
Ct" .. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
.- John Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. Em-
S mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court,, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
SP. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Post mis-
tres3, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker- Postmaster and Notery Public,
*W. H. Parker.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmiaster, S. W. Ander-
Gay--Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
TompkinS- Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Baybead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Oallaway--Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee-PostrunIster, amies M. Murnee.
'Xest Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.

Jalhouun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
Fariadale-Plostmaster, W. F. Wood-

The northlera mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. min., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromantoni, Plarker, Plttsburg, Cook,
; Farmdale and WVetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Sun-
d fay d a 'yAt 5. Lo" IL, Lt 1.l ., 6, O-Ling-wat:
fat 7 o'clock p. m.
;, .; .at -tCliuch Wyoming ave. front-
Ing P l'ark St. Services at 11 a. mn. and
7:30 p. min. Conferences at night.
Prayer meetings every Wednesday at
*8 p. m. Sunday School every Sunday
.i; 10 a. mn.
M,-tuodist 'Episcopal-Church Wasti-
ington ave. and Chestnu't st Sunday
school 9:30 a. min. every Sunday.
'Lrelsbyterian--Church corner Ioralfn
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
S]phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. in. every Sunday, .. John Stur-
tock, Supt.
SCatholi(---Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.
-Rev. Gilbert has mnad- the follow-
i ng appointments: Will be at Millville,
S Saturdayy before the first Sunday at
: 3;) p. m. and the first Sunday at ll
Sn. ; at Parker at 3 u. m.; at Britton&
S-'oT,neli's aL7:30 p rn.; at Gay's, tihe
S ,, .,unday. at 11 a. in.; at St. An-
t.. t 3 p. min., at Nixon, the third
.. ,,y at 11 a. in'; at, Span 's at 3 p. m.:
; L.,pki;, the fourth Sunday at 11
.. :at Sulphur Springs at 3 p. in.

trker Lodge No. 142
A '.& A_. V.
R' Regular (onimuUni-
eatons on thle first
,* aII tlird Saturdlay
11^ iel each tUo)tith.
\Visiting Brothers
S' W. H. PAtRK1t, W. M.
;'' W. A. EVM(>N, SocrCt;,rv


4.^." ' W. A. EMMONS.,
:L 'rut.Y Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
|t^:.; Ptblic for the State at Large;, has
s^:- : jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
^^^ ..:atiud:Lvit.9, legalize.. acknowledg-

^--Bi----af Afca.jMlutheM'r@ InA A' IV1""

veyances and marrlage' eremfoY per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews


Attorney at Law,
-Vernon, Flt.

On1e Dollar a Year in Advancee

Entered Sept 3, 191 2, at St, Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Ac oto Congress of March 3, I187,

RI 0 P R I E T 0 R .

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

If this paragraph is checked with a
blue pencil it is a reminder th'at ypur

yon that, no t reak may occur should
Y'oU choose to renew.

The CHriistimas D)liui.ttor.
'I lhe Deceiimber DelimiaLur, 'vili its
iesw.age of good cheer annil lidel'ful.
,Iess will be welci,, c,1l iI cevety l,,I me.
I'lie fashion pages are unitiually at.
tractive, illustrating aiil dn,'cribinig
the very latest mnidesCN in a way to

make their construction during the
busy festive season a pleasure instead
of a task, andi the literary and picto-
rial features aro of rare excellence. A
selection of love songs from the WVag-
ner operas, rendered into English by
Richard de Gallieune and beautifully
illustrated in colors by J. C. Leyen-
decker, occupies a prominent place,
and a chapter i i the Composers' Se
ties, relating the, Romance ot Wag.
ner an 1 Cositua, is an interesting
rUfppleiienit to the lyrics A very clev-
er paper entitled "The Court Circles
of thlie Republic," describes some
unique phiases of' Washington social
life is from an nuiiuamed contributor,
who is said to write from the inner
icicles of society. There are bhort sto-
ries rrom the pens of 0. F. Hopkin-
ion 1miithl, Robert Grant, Alice
Browni, Mary' Stewvart Cutting and
Elmore Elliott Poake. and such inter-
esti,,g writers as Julia L. Magrudeir
-F alk l -eut and Grace MacGrowamn
CooljeGiooii t(ie attention of the chil-
dien. Many (.'hrigtmas suggestioins
art, given in needlowotk and the cok-
ery pages are redlent of the Clhri. t-
mais feast. II addition, there are the
regular departments of the magazine,
with many special articles oi topics
relating toi wotnuan's ltttmerest withiin
aiidl ivjithot lthe ontle.


IiUisiHto. Fn'ipity subsi111nte to Con-
munte PFood 1Por Thenm.
Oue of t'.,' most striking customs of
the past th:,r i- f p)reserve\l by the In-
.ltilns of today I:- found among tho
tribes on the Devil's I.-ke reserva-
dion in North Da.koti. An ofclal of
the IiTzinii service gires the Lollowing
,ccounit of this teculiair practice:
"From time immemorial the -Devil's
L ake Oiux have adhlitred to ;a.n'old
custom iu regard to the 'treatrmefit of
a guest. According to their etiquette,
it is the bounden duty of the host to
supply his guest with all the food he
may desire, and as a rule the appor-
tionfment set before the 'visiting Indian
is much In excess of the capacity of a
single man.
"But by the same %istom the guest
is obliged to eat all that is placed be-
fore him, else he grossly insults his
rn ..rtiner. It was found that this
p.i'ta'lic- would work a hardship,'-but'
iiule~nd of dispensing with the cus-
Lo<. the Indian method of reasoning
w--as applied, and what is known as the
pi'ofessional eater was brought to the
front. .
"While the guest is supposed to eat
all that is placed before him, it serves
'Pl- ci* -f hio -- M

the main object being to jave the
plate clean when the meal isTnished.
"It is not always practicable to de-
pend upon a neighbor at table to as-
sist in getting away with a large din-
ner, and in order to insure the final
consumption of the allotted portion
visiting Indians call 'upon these pro-

r'-ATdel-., Headquarters, 96 1ifth Ave-
nue, New York.
State Prbsident,-Mrs. Mary L. Bradt,
319 Church st. Jacksonville, Fla.

"Have you had a kindness shown?
Pass it on;
'Twas not given for you alone,
Pasr it on;
Let it travel down the years,,
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the eeed appears,
Pass it on."

SMotto-Good Cheer.
Colors-Yellow and White.
State color-Deep Orange.
Song-"Scatter Sunshine."

I'm just a little letter,
I don't weigh much, 'tib true;
Maybe the part I play in life
Matters not much to you.
'Tis just a little message
That o'er my page is spread,
But it serves to brighten a little home,
After the note is read.
I'm just a little letter,
But I travel the ocean o'er,
Bringing a mother's blearing
To her boy in a distant war;
And I know, when he scans the pages,
And his eves grow moist with tears,
That I've filled my tie mission-
That my very presence cheers.

I'm just a little letter,
But peace to hearts I've bought,
With a simple explanation,
Saving many a cruel thought.
Though I'm only composed of few pages
And the size of- those pages quite
I think yo-4'1 arr.ee wiAl4 my I=g-T'" ""
When I say I'm quite big, after all.
SJ Fisher, jr.
The Purpose of the Sunshine
The purpose of the Sunshine So-
ciety is to encourage cheerfulness, in-
dividnilly and collectively. To scat-
ter the sunshiine of love. To do some-
thing each day to lighten somebody's
bur,!en. T d d needs. To say
kind things. To b, cheerful and look
for tho good in ilfe. '1o in e
another to the performance of kind
and helpful deeds and to thus bring
the sun -.,'\- f happiness into ae
many hearts and homes 0as possible.
If ynu are not already a member of
this glorious society, 'send in your
name at once and be sunny.

A Dozen Better T ;s.
'T'act is better than talent.
Common sense is better than cir-
A minute dh d of time is better
than a second beb
An approving conscience is better
than an applauding world.
SIt is better to tell people of their
virtues than of their faults.
It is better to secure the confidence
than the advantage of others,
It is better to receive criticism
than' flattery.
* It is better to think of the bless-

not possess. '
It is better to overlook a wrong
than to be suspicious of one.
It is better to do, with less than
you can use than to want more than

Du need.

other kin'J of ha4i
how to do is onelh
another. The kn'l
preaching is coiuriw|
ferable to the task .'
time has come wb.
shall receive thi e
Cooking School. -

'"To love aujtil
right, to love nm'ercy,|
to assist the weak
and remember b]

4do i~

k i -.6w

rteachiug or
ought pre-
.k; but the
Jil]at doeth

Sfor tlige
1^ unfl~rhig,

to0 love tie-
0 litter libon
-to wage'r6-
in all its
aUdroen and

ntire, t~-cio'ivtjfe tij!pit be 3-
miliar with ue ity tbti
"Yhty h 0g
that geniius Aas ex ted. teoble
deeds of all,'the w to cul alte
courage and cheerf S eas, to ni ke
others happy, to ill Litle with cie
splendor of generous a( s, thle wairmi
of loving words, to d card error, t
destroy prejudice, to receive uew.

truths with gladness,
hope, to*'see the dawl
night, to do the best
done anU then to be ream
the religion of reason,
science. This satisfiv-

to cultivate
beyond the
that can be
gned--this is
the creed of
Lhe brain aund

Under F~1j'e

Ily W., W. 1-111ES

Cop Ao-vrtht lfyili. Lby W.

owle'm could tnot o.-H
'i ii-i '~lately, and I~t v
-.'p 1-a to Ne grefetd as
eo s--Lor-ufeatured old hnau

11(.!'Thre, you yetung,
moan almost sbouwtd as
~'(Irc' e,v lto thle sew

'clm'hps it wvas ('mros'.t
-us bteO sehe (Ididin 'I Ug

having lost
s a distinct
- nephew by
in the puff-

rnscaIl," the
the automo-
S^gtden went.
perhaps, it
.nto o tImnk
,41 od took

1 good long look at its oocumi ant.
" Get In here at once," aid the old
-na i. 4 ""
"Why?" asked 'Ogdeun:
"W-hy?" repeated the ol< man. "Be-
cause I tell you to do so. Here I have
been looking for you for ihe past two
weeks and noW you wantito run away
when I find you..- That Is pretty way
for an only nephew to trert his unclel"t
"So ,you are my uncle?S said Ogden
quizzically. Then the spit of adven-
ture, which had been hi guiding star
all his life, seized poss ion of him,
and he stepped into the hicle, which
started, puffing, down t avenue to-
ward Washington square
On the way down be uzzlod with
himself as to the part. hlch he was
acting, or rather being ered to act.
As nearly as he could g her from the
conversation of the old an, he was
hils nephew Rldney. ie last name
had not been Introd(uce Into the con-
versation. Rodney seenme t6 have come
from the west for a vis and to have
left the house without 'rnilng, after
,i more or less violent q 'irel with his-

"What did you wan o run away
ior, you young rascal?. I'he girl is cer-
tainly as pretty a gh as you will
111d in the whole count ,,i8sir. It was
only to LW expected t t she should
show some coquetry ,aiout accepting
yoi, but 1. am surp s. that any
lepl;ew of n.iine woult be such a fool
.cs to run away from a ety girL Why
dld you do It, sir?" Tli old gentleman
was very irate. :'
Taking his cue from yefragmnentary
information furnished if- by these
remarks, Ogdlen. "t d to carry
through the comedy ., htened"hiin
self 'up and, reMar t hA most

of a gentleman'to
in any quarter whel
wanted." He had regt
some old -fashioned b
It might go well with t
The old fellow looke
and said: -

fm- attentions
!tUy." are not
his sentence It
k and thought
Selderiy uncle,
rather pleased

Rodney? I was under the llnpressioi
that you had left the ctty."
Feeling rather ashamed of himself
for carrying ,on the deception,,but over-
powered by the desire for adventure,
Ogden stt dowy& nd Joined in the con,
vershtion, fen'ing carefully for time
wheneverer he was asked a questioxt the
answer to which might betray his Iden-
,tity. Whenever he got a chance he
stole a glance at the gi-l. He fancied
tbnce or twice that he detected a flicker
of amusement Uipon her face. She was
evidently watching him narrowly, and
the conviction grew ppon him that she
suspected he was an impostor. The
girl was certainly a beauty, and he
tould not understand why the ral
Rodney had been callous entugnh to
run away from her society, even if ho'
had found his presence more or la
unwelcome. '

If r 1e-hot"eTplea. that hb i tut
take his regular afternoon nap and left
-he twoi young people alone. The mo-
ment he was safely out of hearing the
girl broke into a peal of laughter and
"Did you think he had fooled me?"
She was taking it very nicely,
thought Ogden, and he braced himself
up enough to may:
"No; I knew you recognized my im-
position. But, believe me, I am not an
intentional impostor. Your uncle picked
me up on the street and swore up and
down that I was his nephew. It
would not have been proper to accuse
pim of falsehood, so I just came along,"
\The girl grew serious and said:
-"You know uncle is a bit near-
s6hted, and he will not, under any
circumstances, consent to wear glasses.
YAu do look wonderfully like his
nAhew. But don't you know who you
ar4 supposed to be?"
'1o more idea than the man In the
mBo1," asseverated Ogden solemnly.
"Why, you are supposed to be Bgo&i
O R of ,," l '14,.. hS4 4.4, iN.;,
'"torln<,y PInih!,, N'O; 1 don't tu
'y.ve 1 do. But i.ir,. Why, '('Vih :<'s
PhiLllips that i usod to 'o,)'Im wit1 a)t
Yale. flis it '. ;-rn' t;
but ni one evfc cafKiid Liam [b" i.Lih
name. So tiat explain!s th; t rsel
balance. The fe'llo vs u>,d it) o iali u.
the 'Two I r',"in.,' "
"Ye.'." said thie .i.t. lauglbiu!., !' r
Ily, "and you are 0gd'en [ITarwo''i
Counsin Rodiemy bhas sitown i ne i,:('tnr,-'
of you a dozen time and comnriecte'
on the rescmhlan'c."
""Iit tell ae.-" interruptedl Of(:in-
"wbiy did Rodney run a-way fromI you?
'"ltciuse he is engaged tb a ver\
doear friend, of mine, and unel, wvon.'
hear of his marrying any one but me.

"'haltas h'ltu. so "ie has to dissemble."
"I would like very much, to see the
girl Rodney Is engaged to," said Ogden.
"Andi why?" asked the girl.
"She must be very beautiful indeed."
"How do you know?"
"Is it proper to pay compliments up-
on short acquaintance?"
"You may answer my question when
you have known me longer."
"Thanks, since that means you are
not going to cut me when next we
"But you had better leave before un-
cle comes down from his nap."
"And when can I be properly intro-
duced to you?"
"Didn't you know Raymond Pearson
at Yale'?"
"Yes, but why?"
"He is to be married to a friend of
mine next week, and 1 am to be the
maid of honor. Can't you get him to
invite you?"
"I am in town to be his best man."
"What a coincidence! But you must
go now."
"All right. Then I'll Just say au re-
voir until we are properly introduced."
"Yes, au revoir until the rehearsal of
the ceremony next Tuesday."
And Ogden was down the steps and
Into the street, conscious of the fact
that he was looking forward to the
wedding of his friend Pearson with
much more interest than even a best
man is supposed to take in such an
event. -
OO*O*O*OO.OOo~e~o~,o Oc
o C
o He, She--
+And Charles

b Augustus ,^F.B.
... WRIGtiT 0

0;ssr -- 1,fn^ '^ p -*AD-
T. C Mcl'Ure 0

Charles Augustus had had a most
unp}easairt day. It had commenced
well enough, but had clouded over soon
after he had started on his lessons
about the idoz and the rut nrd1 the na(-

cried when he was spanked or shut up
In a closet or had to do something he
did not waht to-but this wasn't like
that. Chfbiles Augustus could not un-
derstand this silent crying. When he
cried he waited to let the whole world
know-and usually succeeded.
Later, when lessons were over, he
saw Miss Purvis, through thi window,
writing a letter, and she Wag crying
" er that. Plainly there was some-
t'ing in this wr'jlng business which
was decidedly uaplemsant. Charles Au-
gustus dectidld thbi and there that he
,would never wrilt-. Tb n .llW she
had finished she went off to the village
and, would uot let Charles Augustus
go with her.,
In that half hour of easy time which
came When Charles Augustus had
shifted from his day things Into the
ample lengths of his flannel pyjamas
j~uid. t..u 1ddl"liwn ini' .i-h1) chalf

'-with -Mis Prvia, toasted his pink
toes before the fire preparatory to go-
ing bedward, he came once more across
this peculiar thing which he could not
understand, for Miss Purvis was
strangely silent, only answering a list-
less yes or no to hlls observations on
life and the curious ways of people
and the idiosyncrasies of the goat. She
did not take much Interest even when
he touched upon the many things he
would give her when he became a
man and they were married-the rings
like mammnja's and an express wagon
and a jar of ginger. Though her arm
drew him close when he told her how
much he loved her, yet Charles Angus-
tus was not satisfied. ie felt as
though something invisible were be-
twcein thw....
He puitt uip H hand and turned her
face towaNird him.
"You do l,'e me, don't you?" he
said. "A.l you willi wait for me until
I am big ?"
She kissdl him and told him "Yes."
She would always be his sweetheart
"But I'm afr'vid, dear, I'll have to go
away. Will you mind?"
Cbmrles Augustus minded very much
and said so. and the thought kept him
awake long after he had got into his
bed. Through the door he could see
Miss. Purv1 ,: !d the fire. Then he saw
her of a sudden bend forward, her
face in her arms, and hear her sob.
Thoiiugh hbe wanted to comfort her,
sol-thtbiug told Charles Augustus that
Miss Purvis wanted to be let alone.
At last she raised her tear stained face.
"No, It must not be!" Charles Au-
gustus heard her say. "They would
think it was for his money. It Is bet-
ter as it- Is--better for him. I must
leave hore as soon as I can, and, oh, I
don't want to!"
Then Miss Purvis took the letter,
kissed it and put it In a jfgx \on lln

with a queer lock that o46y be nd
Charles Augustus knew how to operan!
Charles Augustus' mind started to
work this thing out. This letter was
the cause of Miss Purvis' feeling bad.
It must be takein away-that was all
about it.-
The roomuwas quiet; the fire died to
a little glow of winking embers; Miss
Purvis was asleep. Charles Augustus
got up and got thle letter. Then he hid
it under the mattress and went to
sleep with a lighter heart. Now Miss
Purvis would be happy again, and she
would not go away.
Bnut tbhe' next day Miss Purvis was
not happy. True, she did not cry, nor
did she read the letter which Charles
Augustus h-d craftily tucked inside
his blouse,. but yet sbe was not the
Miss Purvis of aforetime, who laughed
and sang and romped on the lawn with
him. ft was not the mere possession
of the letter then. What was it?
"Hte nmuit not come." "I must leave
here." Charles Augustus remembered
those words. Some one was coming
then; some one who would carry Miss
Purvis. the beloved, away. Charles
Augustus thought of giants and gypsies
and grew horribly alive to thfe exigen-
cies of the occasion-. His father "and
mother were away, so he could not go
to them for advice.
There was only one man in Charles
Augustus' confidence, and he was very
big and strong ard -knew everything.
Next to the goat, who was manifestly
inadequate under the circumstance,
Charles Augustus adored., this man.
He lived in a house by himself, a long,
long way off beyond the most 'distant
Charles Augustus saw the man that
afternoon. He had eome to call, but
Miss Purvis had excused herself. She
had a headache, she said. Now, the
mmain whonea Pumv iuv Mr Hr-rirbitontn

Was going down the drive
strides, and so intent on
thoughts that he did not bei
Augustua call to him.. It t(
long time to catch up with
Indeed it did not happen un
ter had ttfrned off into the v
Chalesplt Anmcistui' hat^ hMf\

"Noi, she Isn't going away," athe man
epllied-"at least not very far."
They got out into the road and start-.<
ed bac k Charles Augustus' hand 14
that of his friend aid his smn all shoes'"
plowing through the dust. And th'en.
at a turn in the road, they came sud-
denly on Miss Punrvis, very white and
scared looking and carrying Charles
Augustus' hat- "Charlie," she cried,
"I thought you were lost '"
Charles Augustus plunged toward
her. "I tolded him!" h. criedl trium-
phantly. "I've told him all about the
letter and how you cried because the
giant was going to carry you off, and
he says the giant shant and that you
are going to live'heri happily ever aft-
er, amen, like people du in fiiry sto-
ries. And you are, ain't you?"
Miss Piurvis looked at the man a se v
ond. and then her face came all pink-I,
arid thpM gl}. ,ni. '- I -

It was a very happy walk back home "
to Charles Augustus, except that he
for some reason could not manage to
walk between his two friends and hold
both their hands at the same time, a
.thing which Charles Augustus partidc
ularly wished.

Not the Humnan Kind, but the Grubd
That Tunnel Vtpitmner;.
Blades, in his interesting ,'volume,
"The Enemies of Books." lbus showri
that several very real l)ookw'ormns aro
undesirable tenants of old, libraries,
atld he has studied closely ;eve'al
specimens sent hin arid described lheit
TWo grubs In articularr 'richly de-
serve thfs nahtie, the anobiutn, poriU-
nal or erudittius and .the oecoplora.
The anobium, a small. light colored,
brown headed grub, with a body likil
thin ivory or transparent wax, bears.
a close resemblance to the white mag-
gots of a Stilton cheese. \Working
with a pair of strong jaws, like a steel
bit, the grub begins at the woode;l
boards and if allowed will jperforate
the whole volume. The oecophora;
sinflat to the anobium, except for the
possession of six legs. Is not unlike
the so called deathwatch.
M. Peignot asserts thnt he found
twenty-seven volumes in one row'
pierced from end to end by a singl
Worm tunnel. Mr. Blade4 doubts this,
but has himself seen two volumes so
treated, with no fewer. thaa 212 dis,
tinct holes on one cover.

Health is absolutely impossible, if,
constipation be present. Many serious
cases of liver and kidney complaint
have sprung from neglected constipa- /
tion. Such a d "'ep" r

writes,- Feb. 1 l, 1902: ""HI
Herbine, I find it a fine
constipation," 50c. bottle.
Trading Post, St. Andrew,

I-:. ' *" --" :T-i

1 .

airing tried
reinedy for
Sold at the

S Chlcriesu .x fltrid4g's.
The custom of building churches on?
bridges was common a hundtred years
and more' ago. Several of these quaint
old billdingti ate still left iV Europe.
The Chapel of Our Lady t0ill stands or
the bridge which spans the, Don at
'Rotterdam. The little chapel was built
in the fifteenth century and was re-
stored abont a hundred years ago. For
several years, however, It haa been
used as a tobacco' shop.

Loss of Flesh

When you can't eat break.
fast, take Scott's Emulsion,
When you, can't eat bread
and butter, take Scott's
Emulsion. When you have
been living on a milk diet and
want something a little more
nourishing, take Scott's
To get fat you must eat

fat. Scott's Emulsion is a
great fattener, a great
strength giver.
Those who have lost flesh
wat tn .oincrase all body

with great tissues, not only fat. Scott's
his own U,3L~.,L yJI II 11.
ar Charles Emulsion increases them all,
ook himo a .
the man. boni, fkesh, blood and

tll the lat-
woods and
hpmn Imt/-~

*~F .

,4-- -- -41 .

4,, '.4


t,. -

4 4
4 -
'44, 4

.4 ,
9 I'


.4-. ';*'
4 9. .
---4 ~.



000Yrqv 91 s M !- -T-opri








r: 1

- `--- :.

- ** ;`<-



**"<'4 r--iT

I ~*

- -- -_a..ar.-',- .'*- -. .n. .a-a,.rj r..-.n f

-u. -


NOTE.-It must he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
posible to make schedule time it must be
ct argcdtothe elements; they do the best
i hey can.

The str, Tarpon anived Trom Car.
rabelle and Apalachicola at 3 p. m.,
Friday, and from Mobile and Pensa-
eola at noon, yesterday.

Fitted in splend:dI condition to take ex-
oursions or ,nssenugers to any point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
onable. Also,
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumaier "ill Ferry
bjet-ween FarmdaJe and Allanton. on M.,

-. DNI^4a1iuRa 'l IIlivr freight or every de-
scription, including live stock to any
"point on St. Andrews Bay. Forparticu-
li rs, address W. F. WOODFORD, Farm-
dale, Fla.


Makes regular trios between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Goodpassen-
ger accommodations and special atlen-
tiou paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, CAPT. S. W. ANDERSOV,
Anderoon, Fla

[,eaves St. Andrews Hay every Tuesday
leaves Pensacola every Friday
weathlier peimittiirg). Special attend
tion will he givcn to receiving and
forwarding freight for Dailieslivingon.
Eastand Northi Bay, idasseiigers for
pointson eithlier arm of Ihe Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trais-
oortationm at reasonable rates. For
,tirther information apply to
L.,M. WARR. Agp.


(Crries tlhe East Bay Mail b)etweeni St.
Andrews Bay, Wetappo and intermnedi-
wte points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
except Sunday) at 6:00 a, iii.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. mi.; leave Wetappo
aUt 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Aniidrews at
7:30 p. in. Males landIngs regularly at
Harrison, Croniantonii, Parker, Pitts-
'burg,.and Fariudale. Freiglight landed at
aiiy postolffice wharf: For passenger and
faeighlit rates, see rnte card in the sev-
eral postornces.
F. A. W 'rni.nji... Manager.

".. :777- e lives the ,naxi-
Smum, minuimm and mean tempera-
tures, the rainfall and direction of the
wind, for tlh.e twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock p- mi., as indicated by U. S.
government self-registering thermom-
t'ers. Max:Mhin. Me,,n.R'n. W'd.
Nov... .16 61 3.3 47 .00 w
17 60, 35 52 .00 nw
18 7.2 :w 5(" .00 w
19 71 40 56 .00 nw
S20- 71. 41 56, .00 s
21 75 65. 55 .001 se
22: 6 60( 64 I .36.1 nw
F'r wuek. .-i 0 45. 1: 6S .364T

)11 Ifoynnf. Halrpins.
That dl;!dly iinple>nent, tihe hatp!n of
modern times, is a dti-aierajaut of an
equally formldable,toifet article used
*' by Roman women. The An 1asias and
Julias and Clanndis wh: decked them-
selves a couple of th'ousn.u! yep-rs or
more ago, to the undoing of the par-
ticular Ealbus or Marcus tlcy desied
to fascinate, wore bone hairpins of
prodigious length. Yet, like tLe wo-
men of this present time, they .eeu to
have experienced the same difficulty In
keeping thorm in place. This fact came
to light during excavations at Silches-
ter, near Reading, England, a hundred
or so of these bone hairpins being
found In the Roman bath, collected
maybe by the bath attendant, to prove
nll these centuries later that there is
nothing new under the sun and that In
all ages the same little foibles have
been possessed by women.


New Way of Using Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy.
Mr. Arthur Chapman, writing from
IDurban. N0tal, South Africa, says: "As
a proof ihat ChamUleC-laini's Cou,,h Rem-_


edy is a cure suitalble for old and young,
I pen fou .the following: A neighbor of
mine had a child ju over two months
ord. It had a very bad tough and the pa-
rents did not know what to give it I sug-
gested chat if they would get a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and put
sonme uDON the dummv teat tla halv b vwa

-Seed Cane for ,aleby C. J. RaffieC
Farmdale, Fla. Write for prices.
-Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Holley of Wes
Bay are the happy parents of a ten
pound boy baby that came to their
home on the afternoon of the 12th inst
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form
printed on good linen paper, 25(, per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-The postoffice is adorned with a
coat of white paint, which greatly im-
proves its outward appearance. Prof
R. W. Willcox wielded the decorating
-There is no place on St. Andrews
Bay where you can get more or better
goods for your money than you can
right at W. H. Parker & Co.'s store, at
Parker, on East Bay.
-Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets are becoming a favorite for
s*,)mach troubles and constipation. For
sale by L M Ware, St. Andrew and
Bayhead, and all medicine dealers.
--Wizard ink Tablets, Price per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; absq-
J^qj Y _jpd eLlitte fcU^ ^
sive. At the Buoy office
-Would you like a daily New York
city newspaper for 80 cts a year? If
you would, send or hand the Bu,,v ,1.80
and you'will get the Buoy andthie )ai-
ly New York Morning News for a v hole
year. Sample copies can be seen at
this office.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bav date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen;also map of th,
St. Andrews Bay, country on back of a
letter-sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
I -The fishermen, generally have
broken camp and returned to their
homes and as a rule report a fairly suc-
cessful season. Among the latest to
come in was Jas. A'. Moates and crew,
Mr. Moates is recognized as one of the
most successful operators engaged in
the business.
-Ta.xes for 1904 are now due and the
books are in the hands of the tax col-
lector. If you are depending upon the
Buoy to attend to the payment of then,
you know, the conditions-if you have a
suffiicient cre-it to your tax account
they will be attended to; otherwise not.
You will receive notice of the amount
required as soon as a statement can be
secured from the tax collector.
.R. M. Baker of Old Town has left
at the Buoy office a stalk of red cane
raised in his garden patch not far from
hi, residence which measures nine feet
and two inches in length and weighs
six and one-half pounds. The path
was planted April 15, and this stalk is ,a
fair sample of the entire patch. If any
better cane has been raised in the







-WT~lcorrespondents never learn
that the editor of the Buoy demands to
know whom to thank for contributions
sent for publication? Because of this
omission, "An Observer"'s favor can-
not be used. while it wduld have found
a place, cheerfully, had the writer con-
fided his or her name, not for publica-
tion, understand; but because this is
a rule of all well-regulated newspapers.
For this same reason, other news items
bearing no signature whatever are
omitted this week. The editor is grate-
ful for items; but don't let your false
modesty prevent his making use of
-On Sunday last, while B. B. Brown,
jr., another white mant, and a negro
named Andrews, all of Econfina, stood
talking together in that settlement, a
half-breed negro named Willis came
upon them armed with a double-bar-
reled shotgun and immediately emp-
tied the contents of one barrel into
Brown at short 'range, killing him in.
stantly. Be then extracted the remain-
ing shell, handed the gun to the white
man and decamped. The Buoy under-
stands that Brown and Willis who had
been partners in the fish-hauling busi-
ness had some misunderstanding over a
settlement some days previous, which
doubtless accounts for the murder. Wil-
lis is known as a bad negro, of a quar-
relsome disposition, especially when in
liquor and he has frequently been ar-
rested and put in jail. After the mur-
der he was pursued and overtaken and
arrested at Spann's turpentine camp,
and Is now in jail at Vernon. It is as"
serted that the negro, Anlrews and
Willis left the house together and that

~~ij-- w- HLuu. uocoy-TO get B3rown
out and hold him in conversation until
Willis could come upon them, and An-
drews is also under arrest as accessory
to the murder. Brown was about 48
years of age and unmarried, and Willis
is 27 or 28 years old.
-'A letter from the p. m-.at Emden,
T11- _A. 14- -3 .-1 -

pie who make tlieir living that. way
fifteen cents per iiuLart ftLI tnLt ,-i. This
was not to his 1di-crreilit, hald lie l.',,n
poor, but it did not sa.or. much of I,
friendship for tlIe poor in-n, an' if lIe
did one charitable ac during t-i;ier o(If
his visits to St. A id tew the Buoy never
hea:-J of it.

Miss Lucy Harri.,ion Weds.
'I lie following fIr,,, a Si. Louik pa-
per will be of special interetl to St.
Andrew people, muany uit whni ar-c
intimately acquainieil itli anil hiiglih-
ly esteem the bride referred tD:
"The wedding utf Mr. Frank Arch-
dale and Miss Lucy .inmonlon, (gen-
'ally known as MiA., laHaisii), look
l.:-ice inii St. Louis otn lie 11tl day olI
October, at tlie re.i,len.:io o I Hie
briue's brother, Mr. William Siirin-
tonl. The hotie was very ta.tCelullv
decorate-1 with c.i iiatiions, cirv.ail,-
thcinmumns and ,inilax. Thie bii.de car-
ried a large boqcit ol twlire bridal
roses and wore a gown of pearl w\h:te
crepe de chief riverr taffeta, t iniuei
in rich lace. leindelslsolii' \Veilinrg
.Aai,' wa\vs rendered by Mrs. \Viu,

sei % ice wa.s ple' licd-T Yr. es-
tn u, fPoonia, Ills.. Cuiigiatiratioius
\\ere offered, al'lcr wlicili light le-
fieshinents were seveil.
T'he bridal couple spent a week at!
the Fair and are now keeping lious
at the bride's fuviner reiid.nce, Pe,
ria, ills."
In an accompanying lpeisonial /te
to the editor of thile Iuoy, Mrs. -'-
(tale says: "-We WuLil bth liiC lto
come South this winter; 1Um menc
cannot leave their business, always.
We hope to be able to coin soon;
Out in the meantime we enjoy read-
ing the Buoy."

,r ,nt-t -*: t \ 1.) h -,'i one d.7,.t' *;.er:

fl.'U wvl" ; '',. ;" b : .L;. h1ui |c s;yE hi'
,ell ves ,ou 1, ,o ,'e "it ,-'n in )piti
'3f the f;'at til','1t you write 'our s'"igua
ture sq plainly that anybylv c1n read
it." .
T1;e president took a cri'J from his
pocket, wrote his name oui'Jt and hand-
c- it to him.
"(live that to your boy," he said,
nd tell him It Is the signature of a
iran vwho Is not at all great. lint that
Ihe fact must be kept a secret between
L'-: and inme."-Boston Christian Regis-
Best Liniment on Earth.
Heni'y D. Bitldwir,, Supt. City Water
Works, Shullsburg, Wis.. writes:7"I
have tried mag- kids of liniment, biut
I have never received much benefit uin-
til I used Ballard's Snow Liniment for,
ra,-tf7-!q1,7S _. U11 I-e W

The Colosmal Show That Was Plan-
nod by Symmniaehu.
Sy-machus, last of the great nobles
of Rome, who,- blinded by tradition,
thought to revive the glories of his
bel.o--ed city by reviving Its shame,
g: :9hically describes the anxieties of
the preparations for one of these co-
I" ;al shows, on which he it; said to
have spent what would be about 80,-
000 of our money. He began a year
in advance. Horses, bears, lions,
^*otch dogs, crocodiles, chariot driv-
ers. hunters, actors and the best glad-
iators were recruited from all parts.
Palt when the time drew near nothing
v ready. Only a few of the animals
had come, and these were half dead
of hunger and fatigue. The bears had
-..,1 arrived and there was no news of
the lions. At the eleventh hour the
crocodiles reached Rome, but they re-
fused to eat and had to be killed all
at once In order that they might not
die of hunger. It was even worse
with the gladiators who were intend-
ed to provide, as in all these beast
shows, the crowning entertainment.
Twenty-nine of the Saxon captives,
whom Symmachus had chosen on ac-
count of the well known valor of their
race, strangled one another in prison
rather than fight to the death for the
amusement of their conquerors. And
Symmachus, with all his real elevation
of mind, was moved to nothing but
disgust by their sublime choice!
Rome in her greatest days had gloried
In these shows. How could a inan
be a patriot who set his face against
customs which followed the Roman,
e*'es round the world? H tow many
tl:nes since then has patriotism been
hp.'i to roeiir#f b.A c "4-.- -n

sense?-Contemporary, Review.

Disastrous Wrecks.
Carelessness is responsible for many
a railway wreck and the same causes
are making human wrecks from suffer-
era from throat and lung troubles. But
since the advent of Pr. Kingr's New Dis-


The Pri

The a:
ties of
plie'l t
more re
upon n
ticedel u
to break
time b(
nished t
try a t a
ceased t
His 8ap
ter throt
a novelty
plied to
ter Saw
dra \vers
serted d'
first 1,ro,
the warn
wateLr I:
lator to I
greens C.

A W i
/ of
/lstiug of
[fibers, w1
every dir
less nr -mI
made qidi
of ste:'n
slog. Son
blast fur
tratton o
The smn
and ns It
It meets
which 61
first, ..Ili
blown fi,
steam, a
sorts lt 4
used as i
flroi-I i-if
non con di
age cbar
last pur
from str1
no suilpi

They Wi
xlviil. ,.f
Moanb li
of Klr-h
tu re, wer
t l '." .2 <'
ins-t ru1n
upon o0
Sbag wO

thie l.,a.
thL t t,
Brit1-! !'
Ia t'.h

Te'e 3
to tbeni1
pita a
The S..'q
aM.-, rt it,

iiy! o;:l
PiP". !
do,. hai.f
a s.-s'rr i
tLey ch
"akirl" ,

C ham be

The fin(
'ar is us3
used in it
ilar to ma
ant to Itakl
ville, Mi
says: "i
years and
children I
jurrous a
Ware, St


I)le of rBidfluiw(t iu flh R i'
I'.red I'or A.t'-9.
'it l'a'tl thi: fr.,' 'ii l un ': i -
ia ve h.it.'.I.e l l.,t'.,. i ,1 i nti-
9s y a'rti:h..-i-l w ;,irn tli. -.p-
ugh J',eu.Iuliar l..ut si nil.!H

In. In 1777. w.-; 11i.e v lr-t ItP
t+ tni .i to put t0:' ptroi.'e-'s
-d- coin) L r.'Cial fo,..,tiin lie
ted 1.) the .\v...ii y ,o-f
Slnterc-t' t:j fa>.' c. Li,,id no
the wmethoi.,l ,..l-1 ,.-'. ;! t e.l
heir shell a d fo' ,s'iii.'
t the rcvoliition bLe fur-
arisian market wiLh I.,ul
.e of the year when farmers
'upply it.
:atus w.s founded upo-n tlie
! the cireui,tion of lihot wa
[a series of' co)nneltie.l pip:e<.
which was afl.terwad rid p
.warmiing of l uil.lin :z. \,.a
vwere lrlei'e.l iu t he -0 ,
keep) tip the net ,;;a*ry
nd twenty e,,'. w ire in
for twenty days. whon tli-
Sppear red. In IV1251 I5''.\Irct
ickeus by hatching eg-s Il
water lbaths of Vichy.
ncuLIator.t- are e-a. ,:." 1inIf-ly
with an nutnmatic regu
the temperature to 40 de-

ro eut From Whalxt Worn
legariled m as Mitse.
oll Is 41)~ft subta~ince conJ-
R ins t very line winerttl
v interhicrI one another In
nl -ind thus forui an endl-

,i mply, by directing a blast
Igninst a stream ,of tuolteu
e of the best Is randle froim
ie slafl. an admirable iltlus-
the vaI[Lue of what was once
S a aw:ste [Ia'Odliuct.
Is melted i u a large cupola.
trickles i out of the tap hole
a high pressure sten'mi jet
s it In fleecy clouds-into the
oip provided for it. The
-ool naturally settles down
I e tlIe lighter portions are
other along by the force of the
d so the material naturally

. wool I fireproof and may be
s sound deadener between the
,u!ldlngs; it also serves as a
tlttng covering for cold stor-
ubers i nd for pipes. For this
.oqe tLe wool that is made
I sl1to:e I s best, for it contains
ur, which, when moisture is
S a' corroding agent. ,
re sed by the,. Early Greeka,
oiRnim and Egyptians,
es. mentioned In Jeremiah
i. "Mitrne heart shall sound for
e pipes; like Ipies for tie men
-res.' and elewhelire in Scrip-
.e used also Ly the early Egyp-

reeks and Roiani- know the
"6t, for a coin of' Nero shows
Ssidle the tilia utrhi.;ularls, a
S'two reedis nd nine pipes.
'-O -.. aot 550
4servi thpt dipman z,:.idtlers
.- insa",rc .ed lo tl.( :- ,.,-si' d of
''., nn.Ld It is n,"t in[.',ssible
i* ntirI..| e,:,, l.ij into the
I. nil].
Iltlest, tiot e i'telii -t.,.rrence
il nn Tl ; :2 i. . I -, alj
il :. lun-." :. r'.- .' ,1' ";',0e dae-
'^ p!';yiir,_4 ,-:t ti. I :ipes.
.' lh .-f : V : -'-. . .i -1 1':0 finr:-




~i sp: to c r.'. .
it i-.3~ .-,..r J~ d e
IdS t I.u, :iu ~ *' ~

J4he Sleep
During s
tlll. Occai
ular lifting
fore feet, ',
almost rh-by
also I.av,

like b~r~Tr~
ber was s
the feather
tip I lghtil
stroking "w
motion. Ago
repeated, tl
ually boa vie
The strokes
With tile sl

n'S (.',,i hi Remedy is
Ieasant to Io TaLc.
quality i-) ,viaiulatcd loaf su-
in Ilie mamii ;ii,:- ire of Chain-
ugh Rrr.edy, nid the roots
eparat ionii give it :, flavor sim-
SV't r[, m.irk;rig il quite pleas-
Ir. \V L R,,l.rick, of Pooles-
in speik pr. oof this remedy,
e il.d ('Cham),erlain's Cough
my children for several
i truthfully say. it is the best
If the kind I know of. The
to take it and it has no in-
Seffect." For' sale by L M
drew and Bayhead and all

.thi pVaking and the
t Before Work.
p the ant's body is quite
a-lly may be noted a reg-
itn.d :,ettmn., doCwn of the
) g .after another, with
t tUi,- -ii." The antennae
t!if, iLuV-erizg. ,,Ipar-
Pt*wSSllfiat nt..- l'rt


F .lII' i'..%II,- I i lll I -.iIL '-I Itie IL'-

L'~I I tilecL II 'iiii \\, '-fl :&,, -i t Ciii LI

upit rerN [ie b_,aldi ng~ i l
~'i iI II ccIaz liii1.11 A %e l

St M SV(.I'C'tl Qc1'. -CL V Iii ,, d'k:Ir[., (--

1~r~h, (Jl.0~, j4I
Fhr(O V I t- 1 u1 Ute- I L -, l. I -L1l I I

F'oav C'riior atv i'r IT1.11 iCuL II.I *( i i.

l--III .'e ,-(ilin. Wi, 'k
Fou 1.ki 2s 0 "l -T 111 .
a i'(it-.- I. ( -i, 4*'i 1-; .~ i-~-t ~ st.

2 d "D i .t -- ,t / ',:-: l ,'ir Tt- i 1r 'f r
3d Di-t,.--Por'er, t-ri., dcin. 4,'56; 1 r,'.i
pq-p., 3 2.
4th Dit.- -, -y. d( m 4"iI : l'li., r.
p l'p .- .. ..- -
-5th liD..t.- Sitirileton, (ciU., ; S',-
b, r, rep 362.
Fur B ,ad- Phb. IBIoati'i,.'ti,,n--l-t lDi-
r ':tr t e r ,> l e m 4 ,',' : H { i l u i, ,' , :, 3 4 '1. 2 ,. l
l r u.-.h, dtni m .. "- :

:11:3. 3,.l D i,t.--S .1 J .;a i 'l> ldI, ., 4t:,::
c asey. 1,, -,.-'
A. -'r---." ( .. ...?'

The following curious oath was until
recently ;,,ii i;i' i, ;-e . in lt o co 'urts of
the Isle of Man: "By this bock and by
the holy contents thereof aind by the
wonderful works that God tins miracu-
lously wrought in heaven above and
In the earth beneath in. six days and
seven nights I do swv-ear that I will,
without respect of favor or friendship,
love or gain, consanruinity or affinity.
envy or maiee, execute the laws of
this isle justly Let'-.cen our sovere-ign
lord the king, and his subjects within
this isle and betwec:i, party and party
as indifferently a; the herring's back-
bone doth- lie in the middle of the fish."

nriisn' Best Poem.
It is said that a boy w': .a o-nce asked
In the pI t e.,e '- -
in the poet's isr''';oi( w heih of Burns'
works he iked l t. After taking
thought with -hiucf for a lite ho
declared that ho liked the "Cotter's
Saturday Night" by far the best, "al-
though," he aLu-, "it n! le me greet
(cry) when my father bade me read it
to my either."
This statement seemed to impress
Burns, for presently he said to the
lad, "WVeel, my callant (boy), it made
me greet, too, more than once when I
was writhing it by nay father's fireside."
Misse "Yes," said the clerk at the Skinnem
house,, "we have 1,800 servants."
"Well," said the departing guest, "I
must have overlooked four or five. I'mP
quite s-ure I haven't tipped that many."
-Pittsburg -Post.

Not a Sick Day Since.
"I was taken severely sick with kid-
ney trouble. I tried all sorts of medi"
cines, none of which relieved me. One
day I saw an ad of your Elect'ic iBitters
and determined to try that. After.tak-
ing a few doses I felt relieved, and soon
thereafter was entirely cured, and have
not seen a sick day since. Nelghbors
of mine have been cured ofrheumatisai,
neurailAa, liver and kidney troubles
and general debility," This is what B.
F. Bass of Fremont, N. C. writes. Only
50c. at A. H. Brake's.

AUGUST WILSON near the mouth
of Luughton Bay ui, on East Bav, hlias
several Ihundrod gal, Io I. t IN'lN 'l'.\Iz
-his own make. ,or ral,'. ('all iipn
him there or ,add(r,:-n iiin at. I'.irk. r.
Fla, for particular-.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,


.A NUF.\('T"nIII;lIl s

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



-- i.




L FA VE. (COIN'(; so-,j*j
I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i I AIN 11Pin i ~'ij

11i rsrl aI ,N.!.):t(A)ra. Ill. A i1nHrCi L'[I iir-na.,
14111-1,v, t6:1.11) a. 11t1..-.ll~,d v.t:
3 :8111a.1 ii S..Ad111. ''-iA R
.1 a cia I''u- IlllL(-

l-'-in.:io'~rto Alaialicljc.,iell~irr ,ai I..,l
A nird. r ,cu-q inmi t .- I2.j
The trbu'nL v tc.in.uuI in dat 0dl'Itl..W'. U

3', O fa. m
\', 10:00 a. in
6:00 a. il.
12:00 nortm.
00JO a. m.

2.60 a.
4:60 a



I-: J W


Ge iie~iAL


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture. Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.


,a -..-a-----


a .r
4. "-

[Successor to .. Brock.,

H apquart- -r: :Co .esie,

Ready-M-ad Clothing, Sets. Notions

and Hardware..

We Pay the Freight on ali t cois except Flour, Meal
and Feed to any Postoffice on the Bay.



A n d vr so .. -M


Dry Goofl s, Nri onsi ats, Shoesl Harilw1are, Faiiits, Oils, galt j

GROCERI-S and Hilermian's Supplies.


THOlff S orv,

I ) 11 1L
Dry LotpAle INa

Dry GoodS, Staple and Favcy Groceries


I I S'

Corner Ws ;oa rr, ay view stio

I pay Cash Gf.r G-'o ,(Ia uAdIlla uist edI

a tricti-v (1aph i Ready Pay


G E.

As !I

Sash, oors, B ii1
.' I i



l.I\i~~lS I ~Canxiot4

I) 1~ Y i~ () ( jS"H RIu


Ship' Chand~le'ry

Notions, Paints and Oils,

Clothing, Gents' andI

MFN', T, A)TVI' A)

- "s'"nlii( ; of shlim-
0Tr5 l 1 bIyL an.p1ying
of a ,i'ill. The feather
i'!wIn -loig the back,
;' tl, fatr." There is no
'aud .i-. in this act:ou' is
stroke l[,Ing mado grad-
.-'i1il t Iere is no ch !n1 e.
l-dire,_ted upon the head,
E.-ff^^ 'lll T n tllo (^fo-1



S Hardware

Nets and Twines, Salt,

Ladies' Furnishings.

Si) WaVvN I-n 1UkQ

~ I_

4-1 -r -- ~ -


- -


n --- ------- --ir -

... .. .~ arr~. .-

O&W-'- -13K-l



'I~~U~-L' ~F~B~k~L+I_-_~UI~U~.lr tU;Y



I ,- - ---r -- I



-Ar 9







;f^~SB ^

Pt, R, ri W. A




1'1mrsday, Nov.'2,4, 1 904.


lb ar % Tea,
Gi-anittlated W/4.6t He No .... 55
Cty'~ee,A 5',4Gunpowder. 40
1.1 browu a icnol'd J ap.40-60
4) W e, ond milk, V cMn
Liruel....12 '241 Uisweetn'a..l0
Arhiuelde,W 12-IS Sweetenied. .. 10)
I i IL; er s nap -.1 b11)2.5 11a Itakig p o 'd er
) rack e s, suda .10 l~oya 1......511
['u)ACL'O, plug '20RWbI Camnpi'cii Iu
1-k is I Is an ned friiii
ILu I, )itoii ly e rs .-l .5', Peaeies .... I Oa (0
Val~eieia .. .. i8 l'uiafoes ....S1.

i~ CriePBeafS..... ...

..naege lit- lb ..I S Chipped Beefill'-25)
butter ... 25-35 1,.)hs Ir'rJ.-.12

..._* --....-C .-- ________ ----- --- -= ---- -.---

bard . .....L ~. . 1.
Cocua nut - - 5II C rn 1 @ I
Jelly,. gtLAsA 10101"11.,- Peas ... -... 11I)
Lj lTk. J ui...! . .' .l ii I'
Fgg-; per -10f-..

Fiour 14M
Star of sth'. 2 3 ). S. iP it- -II
Obelisk .. 3 25 Bacon Sides....12
Corn u ij l pi-,lhL7U-c Fresh . . .S 11
Oat Meal pr It,. Br'kf'z-tB.ac'n "II6-22
Corn pei ,i .75aUe laimn canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders .... I
I rishl ....... I 411 Beet
early l'e seed 1 60 Cortnen .-
Sweet... 60@75 Fresh ........,8;10
3.0it, pr sack . 00.O Dried ........ :., 5
'T ..I iIe .... ... 5 M ilk pr qt ...... I
H A tDL )%WAr A 1E.
N( 6ils, uer ,41t,.a. A xwitb hIandle. 7
G:al% wio ido.6,tib Hoee, each .. 35=a1
M aill.a rli c .9,12C."l per pint, c.in 5j
it ,ve i ouk,.$.-a:- Linseed, nil,g.l155tt60
il'e, perjuit 18
l'rit'iii p "er y'd 5:0 C iec .ks . ... 5a -
Sl, i . -. . 5.W Fta niiel ...... 15 i 4i
M uslin .... .. a 'l'hratI per I -3 ,,PI.
Ietni. ... .. 5a45 SlMhotes, lii, $1tl -' .
K ;*pA. Mnl Pla t "25 M el 's .$ i ll,11
NIM ISOLIl. N .EOl<- .
H ty pr cwL. .W5al.l' 'Y5 Th.r pr Iu -- M--t)
HVi an. ........ 1.25 lriclk p r .. 13
d ,pe Si a l . . i '9 [Lie pr I1lr -... ,'
,i lti9gI pr doz.. 25 l' ee, s pr I1 .. 1. I
A pples... .... 15 W alnut- ....... :. 21
Le inm.> ......... ) A. I lnuini ... ... I
(Iy -'EitES
u shli lI prl ,'ll) 1.11 Opened i.r It .. I 5,
l,\V'E S'L'OCIK.
II lIae ... $ hal0 ll '.,.1 s . ... .. 1 5, $2:,
M ules -. . 5(tJa 11111 g . .- ,$ Inn i
qIxen pr yokc $311 Sliheep .... ..... '$2
4I'OU I, 'Ir'i
L',lrC i> .t a hi 35-'*) Geeie w",i' M S :
IU.i i-k s ... 10.0i l .Ukl) _k . 2 2i '')
F emith F 1'1t.

M UlIlnt lit, d.'la

I i r1) 11 i... .......I

LU M liEl.

IdMartf, i 11...$14.00
iFace ... 12.00
R p 10,00
l)rop siding,
lie:,,t tlace j 14.0(0
a, n 10.00
Bq[li imnber,. 8@!a
4eait shigles, 2.50
S p 150

Itiut4pT-hd4 -1 -ijtl -
11~ t t5 ')(1

Heart, m...$14.00
Face . 12.01)
Sap .. 10.00
I x i Iv. V II. ..$ 12.00
Finishing mi-
ber,d .$1:2@15,00
Lath, in. 2.?.<
Boat lIinlI)er,
dressed. ...$20

Hows This Y
We offer One hundred Dollars Rewat'rd
for any case of Catarrhl that cannot be
curet1 II Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. RHENEY&CO., Proys., T'oltcdo,O.
We the undersigned, have known F'. J.
Clieney for the last 15 years, and ibelievo
nim ptl y h 'nLlt le ;1 .A l 1lu-iiv.--
t-, i, : ..,; ,, ,, , 1 .. i 1 11 *i i l v u l e i ,l ) c .i i,,
, i . ,.,. 'a I I,' tli eir fir ,.
', .1 .U l. 1 lh i i ~ l- ,
'~T -.. t ',*-,
,i ..1"1 i( iI ni M tir i in,
i .,lee L)rig ist. s, 'l'ej(ledo, 0).
H1ll'aS Catri-rhl Cure. is tklien internal v
acting directly upon thle ilo,,d ti.ld n'i-
coUs sturl'faces ot th systemni. P'ri.-ie, i)5c
per bottle. Sold by tLi druggi zt -.
Take tall's Familv Pills for ennstipa-
t ion.
Poil BIallU.
Here Is an Iuterestlng pecultarlty
about billiard or pool balls. You can
go to a poQIol table yourself and try it,
as there Is no trick about It: 'rake a
half dozen bails or the full fifteen of
the set. aa you please. Line them up
solidly against the cushion. Take one
Inyour hand, held against the
i-- '7 - .4". L. hC17.0

still in line. You will find that but one
ball will leave the other end of the
line and go Into the pocket.-
Now take two balls and follow the
aamne operation. Two balls will leave
Cared Consumption.
Mrs. B. W. Evans, Clearwater, Kan.,
writes: "My husband lay sick for three
months. The doctors said thatli he had
_ . l- ... ... *;.. ;,, "IW T nr, -'.+,ei i hol n l t-.

Lt. Denj was a wanderer in tl
wilds of the Thessalonian forests f
the space of seven years. The straw'
foods that he ate and the constai
companionship of nothing but beas
3 birds had a startli:g effect. H
tigers s grew claws, and his hair b
cvme as the fine feathers of an eagle
neck and breast. Finally, when nea
ly heartbroken by the changes that hi
wild life was making in body an
mind, he wandered over to a fine lool
In- mulberry tree and ate heartily o
the fruit. The t-:'o was ccianteo
tnd i ... I',.;,.. cf nn o(t, ,'-
change more te-rib l" th ,1an al] s othe
"transforanitics-L-P olst ever-y sere
balance to a man, iusiantly "',ir,1ii
his shape and likcliess to those of
deer. HeI lay downii under a tree an(
bemoanerd his fate in these words: "
was of late a man. but now a horneD
beast: I was n s.>,lidier. lint now Il pre'
for dogs My I,o,] of down I TiUj-u
excainng- fiir lII'-i., and muslick fou
hewlelng wintles." While thus lament
Ing his fat;U the tri'e spoke I, Iiim It
wor,!s of die,-r. fnforuing him that in
seven years lie wotmld be a man again
"which," the account says, "did truly
conime to pass."


If you haven't a regiiar lihaltha t ivemeint of the
.bo is Fa erJeT da.. you're ill or ,ll _e. .. ...

ojwomq uoyn, ou B ell. M.lOil 03 t3 s;ape o
violent plysi cor pill poison., id dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take

Pleasant. Palatable, Potent, Taste Oood, Do
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe: 1n). 25 and
BO cents per box. Write for free sample, and bo.rk-
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
A rVenclih Etpiode.
A r,;.ih\,.t <-ii!ii, took a seat In a
0:.'i~ y car in Paris the other day
.v-hn a n::,n entered and sat down on
he edga'e of her dress. She called his
.iuention to the fact and asked him,
first pleaa. nly, then angrily, to get
*mp. lIe pnid no attention to her,
.vI.ereu.-au Kll boxed his ears repeat-
.-'dly. lie ricaii ed by pushing her
r'rol 111her seat, vW,'i."''tniu she screamed
-md he was arrested. It turned out
:hat he had not heard a word of what
she hoid ;aid, it ii. deaf, and he was
natur:-xy indig.-nant at her action; but
he apologizeA-1 all the same.

The Moon antl Thunder.
It has been, said that thunderstorm,
are influenced by the moon. Nearly
19,009 observations collected by the
United Stales weather bureau show b
lirepoiCderanee of S3 per cent in the
first half of the lunar month. The
greatest iPnumb)er of t hundlerstormn
come betw,_en the new moon and th,
tirst quarter and the least number be
I ween the full moon and the last quar
ter. This ti perhaps the only satisfac
-t.pry ,--v hL;t '.1. no '.ea ii..r Isa at a)
influenced by the moon.

Are guaranteed accurate and are in use for confer-
ring the degrees in thousands of lodges. On Free-
masonry, including the new series just issueA
under the title "Standard Freemasonry Illustrat-
ed," theoexact "work" of nearly every state i-s now
furnished, and besides the complete degree "work,"
ritual, etc., with the Lectures profeely illustrated,
each gives the full Monltoria ana Scripture read-
Ings for each degree. I have the entire Scotch
Bite, 4th to 833rd degrees, over 1,000 pages in 2
Vols., per set, Cloth $3.00, Paper $2u00, Council
and Commandery degrees (8th to 13th degreess,
Cloth $1.50, Paper 75c; Blue Lodge and Chapter,
exact Michigan "work," 640 pages, Cloth $1.50,
Full Russia $2.00; First 3 degrees, Cloth $1.00,
Russia $1.50, Paper 60c; Chapter degrees, Cloth
$1.00, Russia $1.50, Paper 60c. New series "Stand,
ard Freemasonry Illustrated," EXACT "WORK" OF
ALABAMA* same sizes, bindings and prices as
Mich. "work," except 640 page book in cloth only.
Illinois "work." 3 deg., Cloth $1.00. The Mystic
Shrine (for K. T. and 32 deg. Masons only), 60c;
Eastern Star degrees, 50c; Revised and Amended
Odd Fellowship with Rebekah, Cloth $1.50, Paper
75c; Rebekah separate, with Institution and Instal.
lation ceremonies, 35c; Revised K. of P. Cloth 75c
Paper 35c;Red Men, Cloth 75c, Paper 35c; Revised
K. of P. Uniform Rank, 35c; Revised Modern
Woodman of America, 35c; Maccabees, 35c; Forest-
ers, 35c; Grange,35c ; Oriental Degree, side degree,
25e; G. A. R., 15c; United Sons of Industry, 15c;
Temple of Honor, 35c; Good Templarism, 35c;
Knights of Labor, 36c. Thousands of dollars are
expended to keep these rituals up to date. Books
sent postpaid on receipt of price and 25 per cent
discount given on $10.00 worth.
EZRA A. COOK. 17-19 River St.,Chlcago
.;Ap0 0 4 --- --- -
i'": r rn '21-m "'* (- r<;t "i,
Ad.n;::' :. ..' -,.1 _.i. : i was due to
the c:*.-:;.0 ,. ,.. a X.tint i. 'bThe ad-
:iir;il .rnil Ilt.; v- fe we:-. :- .,li'nhm from

a -,- t in fi r)it i tt l .t :., in the car
o,'.ur.d a wir! ,',v. .k'lr,,ir. Farragut
v:i., ill. ai,. .. i::- i.r: ft of wlnd
T h' .h Il;'.'\ 'i .'o .iy iiL,. i i ltili chilled
Li ln. Ir-.. l'-.: r. '-_Jt a t--.,. ithe woman
C:ioUr t '0.-: irf :he v,.'iild otlO kinndly
(l. s'e t',<-' \\,": .,'.. 05. i inm\,, i-lL,,n.\i',g
to 1l,-r !i, -I .,' I. 'i'I.. .. .,iLu;n snapped
out: "N'. I ...s'ti ,-.'- tine window.
I d.)u't |: : -" 11" nt d0.i-' .hii,'-i !.. ;.. 1 '.::n
uol 1 i-in ; i 1., :l :it ; ".I '"L f.I' .1 lisli ." A d-
miral l- L'r:i .;,ut itLL (.:u; iJt1. a .sevc;e
cold, w ii, .h l'.- .itei l I'i li.: death. A
few dayi.i [.'n..i!e ili etu I- ii "If I die, that ;1,...:iaI L. wiil be held ue-
counta lie."-- I.i:hai];'e.









t at. -*a. -,. (i -l lia|llt n .
luiiffl{k's w"i (i!-ed in at the clul
hfe otit eigh'lt Hand drew his chair
Oi se to til, e ,07 .
"I n I : If in Ernglishman foi
.ini 'L!L;:- iie ^, ;( n];1te,. "They have
S ::' .- -' :i.,i ;, q.;tietes on rec-
"You can't prove that. bah Jove!"
.ld Mr. Algernon Hawkins, who lived
=- and swore by his majesty.
"I can," replied Bluffkins, with un-
ruffled composure, "and here Is the
P,'oof, I 7. :! :;*> 1 homo in nn elec,
t i, ; t t', T. l' EI2) ihgl';hi en er sat
.. n o *-t bofgl.t a
.i e l ,, ,' s.v' e I,' said the
oMiTr. "l:;;f r.n I is tihe wcst on earth.
!t c0 .. i; ,..o;; fsi t in 'alIf atn hour.'
... I..... s!,' s i tile second,
t" ir....t ;, '. I n 'eat m y
.{ov(.,'in ri'-ltvh;ri5 Ut:-:
11., five'
'.* .. ..' .'.' *f ,.*.i H iw kins a<.
," ,. ,' i ,i ',. r :' :i-! nau did
,.'r :.. : r,.. l'., *. .,' :;: t j tt -.
q' t". t t :. ,* . 4"'. i.



. .. ,, its s h a p e
.! *i.. ... :,.: of its
S ". ,.. :., if it were
," ... :. he words
-' .s I ] m e 0 i',i
I i,. .i r.ijc of the
., .... pe of ti an
'" !-ul.i.li the ele-
l. :';., ,'~.r In his back.

>:lf t.i i.' .i ,> e II ona the
boar l pt ;. ., .l ;..,.; l,,. f,-,r a castlee.
l i r 1 r
S I -.' t,n, lnrl ;T," -- .. ...
-'lii i I ., N u i iir 1l iii ; consid-
1 t,..] ,,. ,,.'*-t l;,,ii i n i ,,lt 0: lilt: tn nI k et,"
t i it,. .,1:1 I ,\ H i;;," .,' ^ ;,.'.,r.i.: V t. N o
,ilu l i, iui.,i i ,i!f l ,,v.1. :1 ;a i t i .,i, l rtlise so
'*1 ,'iii ,r .V -h ,l!:. r :,i r.. ", ,.h q ui ck
,',.l l, r t ,,, ;', ,l ,il. l l. .li .s. N .) other is
v li.i. .,. t., in f, i, t I i. ni s like
," ,, I,.,,.:. .. i,, l. .,;*. s ; in It,,." c l,,,- G ive

IA t .- *'n l 1, t , W a re.
';r Airll i' i ,, ni, .it i:t t i. lt i i ., '1 ,1 i ll n o Vd il-
A I I I I : Ir I i .- 1 i, I, aI I rir
i z ',It' ]-L I -.

Comes to Evasvii!e


Swan's Down Cake Flour Dis-
played at World's Fair, Takes
Highest Honors--A Splendid
Journal-News Special Service.
St. Louis. Mo., Oct. 17.-The ,jury of
awards at the world's fair today con-
ferred a gi and pri]ze-tlh hig-hest
award made-on Swan's Down Cake
flour, made by Iglehart Brothers of Ev-
While the fame of Swan's Down cake
.n',ir was known a'l over this country,
previous to the opening" of the world's
fair, its fame has e'rown wonderfully
since that time by reason of the fact
tnat Iglehart Brothers, of this city have
maintained a cookery and lecture bu-
reau in the agricultural building' at the
fair ever since the opening of th. big
En tertainment. The display by this firm
has attracted unusual attention, as vis-
itors have been quick to recognize the
meritss of the splendid brand of flour
made in this cil.y. The display booth is
located in section 88, aisle A. This is
the only Evansville exhibit where the
julity of the goods is being demonstrat-
'd daily by experts, L. M. Waru, sole
Ag'ent for St. Andrew, Flu.

-- ^ ' .^ -c~ 2*' *'~
lE R.
, ^ ,>++; i-..,h"?; E,.+,.SA

t ,a% ^_ ~ I', . N4. '.1 F 1 ,a'o .t-ray
'[- --_.--- .L. r to it Yoj-Lh ui Color.
; T',.h,. Fw-o- "i r. i *r 1- .t9 1A. ru l g.
,\2 Sia ^- ;_ "' A""t.U

.a" L_. k, .;U1J
b Mrs. Lake, of Iilihiat
r former resident ,I Si. Ali
r on Wednesday ol last
a Tarpon and is located Ii
with her daughter, MiA ]
J. .'. Sulith, of Los A
Brother of Mrs. M. Day
drew, with his wife uiani
three daughters arrived
Pi'n, vestedl:iy a ti\t .
here petiiianenti if :th

].-',,., \\ ; ,i..> \\V ,,i ,,, l S
i 1 e l i>., v', !,, .. ] !i:;, ,', :;. i
II l l I -;l [, ,,l i.l.. ;
II, , \ t'.s l'it t, a i ( ,, il]]:,
e =i l *i l i e [l , i ^ ( i *. .

Sit; l', n. ic.\(!ter ,I ''
!\ 1 1, \ \ 1 i i u a ; il ., >. a [ .a 10 1

I 1 | n I[i, rti i ..t e i II

It a' uii f, l 1% ), 11 Y oi
,' ,v" '* )|n 'I r.- ii,.-t.-t l(, ,
.i' -t. t!-,- u-,i.rat r yl) inl lt!|
it,.ih '- N ,'v.'- L~ i ,-* i ill aj ..

rci *>*-),2,i.* t i SS^S -^ P
t.li "c_.-. i''--v :, e i i t l y ;
tl i i".- rt .'t il. 2.-e. at .1


ei tiht

Sof -St .An-
no ,jos i[Sand
biithe Tar-,

fl1i uthtinigs

[Il-l..I- iTnr

iN lit

~t [I -. ii

-tl Ilie

-a r a i I.-i

IL *t-nnI illli

N- 1 .
[ I f t 1n~ i ,I nn.
I L: 1 i k 1'-. n 1 i
X nIi I,
m Is C.1n1

Organs-$19.00 Lip

SawingMchn ii

Mtomeand Rahvel 1
Household Furn "W-

-~Of all ktinds at 60 c nts uip

Iron and Steeel y;wler t. 09

Fumrdt ure Fran-i$3.'-.o ~p
~~M 'It, trjS~~a i-
I ~~dlnZiFrnrn 35 oinft.L v:

M 'int Casuh Can Po Ibh
For Ye-i E~sev:Iim'r

'We arche Ir ~ l.'v~Umlr;r
earthte, aeu ij~dcarnit latinsiclt
dletrova the workshop to he ;ei-
hc.r,rnr3b!e people in all p. rts oF Ibe
wc-rld. No mother manutactui.er will let,
you uise, the gotods for yenrs ilhil~e s latin ly
-paying for thema. For full latormatiniq aci
Free Catalogues, address D,"-". q %7
C w"Lni-larmI d Fotor1i..-GecnI1ai O5me
51.68 Randolph St.. Chieago, 11, U.S. A]

_'- -^" .1 I 11. .. .11.
I i

You Want to-Buy ,
Ask Your Dealer for Any of the Follo.ing :E

Royal Special. Silver Queen. Kick.MelHard.
Regent. Gipsy Queen.
Duke. Florida. SFS.
Prince. Molly Lee. Our Ru h.

If yovr dealer cannot supply you, write to us and 'e will
furnish you with names of dealers who can sulppil V\.

Wholesale Only.

Terminated with an ugly c;.t oii the lc
of J B Orner, Franklin (_r'tv\',., Ii. Ii
developed a[im bLboimn lcn-'', ti lll di g_
to doctors and reinetdies for four years.
Thin Buckleu's Aruica Salve cured.
It's just as 0ood for burns, seal ds, skin
,.rulitionls and piles. 2.',. at A. H

, A 7 or if 1

SWe know what all good doc-
tors think of Ayer's Cherry |
Pectoral. Ask your own doc-
Stor and find out. He will tell


J you how it quiets the tickling
throat, heals the inflamed
lungs, and controls the
hardest of coughs.
'* Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Is well known In
onir timily. We think it is the i1,tst iuodicine
S Lthe l wor!d for coughsIanI >cilds."
KATIE P'KTERSON, I'ethnlaii, C"al.
_., 'nt .. il.(i J. '.. ,A r. tO.,
,Ztl]~J iC.rA Y' 9 i11 C
A wll L'ow*201" I' ,i ,p iPI
"+ for ,,,,,, .,.

i|Iard Coughs

Co;,c of Aler's Pills at becitimo will
ht!;is.,n recovery. Cently laxative.

T*rri-, aona a Cstriet Clealonr,
Ti!t.iyson 1i 1 r5ir.ar,,il ,nuie in the cLr-
act-r. of -;r-rpt c'eani!r. Calling on
s.,iii;. l'r.,',i]i..4 : ,..] t i L ii l hei. iho |n),b ef t,l
Le \v;'l-.t IL:'in a p,.ilit,, t'.te, but had
, 11i '' Ii"c-I l" r t-> ,n turn t!,e ink lnt.

(.fi; t','. 1':':' [iii ". hie alpI-'t-il for help
t, > ihe ;-^ I': t'. ii. ,<.!ir. .-..l,id !t!lly recol
,'.' r h.t" t lh-t r-'" i rlk will II'tLuove ink
Il.. '-. I It. (Si '.d iL i 1.1 i tl:et [ renrle ay
li,.'"- t-I ii l .l'h [,ilp,.nr-,] Itr '~ln} 'v 1.ofi
. ii I, .i' iy lii l d in i .:,iifi n. Si.f Ior | .eI,
iT, 1" I Vii lin I r1:1 1 V e ri .1 1k lo 1o .VLi] n-eli
,il, ; lt.l'.,i, i :l- i ; :- c rii i lu r r I e s r !;iiT
' I. on :m.., l' t' !,l .ii l-:! h .i P* l lIl l n :1 ; i r) i i u sP I -;,V .
II "l h ,l t:,:DV ;!" .n1 -' ',i1-.ii-i -,^ lit'.-t !j~s fri,,n !-
s [ t *i i ] il I " [ i 'i i w. li i [i i i i t ;' t r r ,v ; ; r d l tsii
"r,-.oiti_,l UI,, iitlnite." l:Evcry trace of
ink v:O renoxoved, and the servant was
re->wavrded with a five shilling piece aad
the puer's "%od bless you!"
Oit)lv Makes a Bad Matter Worse.
vi,.ipsyou have never thought of it.
i,.t the fact ini.st be apparent 1o ,eviv
,!.e that constipation is caused by a lack
<-, w..t i in the system, and the use ot
,irastic cathartics like the old fashioned
..lls only mnikes a bad inmautter worse.
SI chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
ale mcllj more mild and gentle in their
effect, and when the proper dose is taken
I h-ir action is so natural that one can
haidly realize it is the effect otoa medi-
i,,e. Try a 25 cent bottle of them. For
i:. by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay-
lh-ad and all medicine de- lers.


Nov. 7, 1904.
Notice is- hereby given that the follow-
inZ-named settler has filed notice of his
i mention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and ,that ,aii proof will be
iLiade before the clerk of the circuit
,:n.art atVernon. Fli.. on Dec. 17th, 1904,
fina, Fla.
jil. 292 9 for the s of swY4 of sec. 1,
and nwi of ne14, ,and ne.1 of nwY4 of
sec. 12, tp. Is, r. 13w.
He names the following N'iinesse.s to
prove his continuous residence upon and
caLtivation of said land, viz:
John H. Porter, James W. Brown,
James L. Mashburn and Jesse M. Ma4n-
burni all of Econfina, Fla,
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
'AWEditor's fee-paid.

Notice of Application ftor Tax
Under Section 8 of Chapter4888, Laws of
Notice is hereby given that G. A. Jeff-
ries, purchaser of Tax Certificate No. 72,
dated the 3d day of June, A, ). 1303, has
filed said certificate in my office, and has
made application for tax deed to issue
in accordance with law. Said certificate
embraces thle following described proper-
ty situated in Washington county, Flori-
da, ta-wit: Lot 2, sec. 30, tp. '2 n, r. 16w.
The said land being assessed at the date
of the issuance of such certificate in the
name of J. B. Lassitter. Unless said cer-
titicitt shall be redeemed according to
itw. tax deed will issue thereon on the
ltli ,.1 iy of November, A. D.'1904.
Witnesswmy official -ignature and s3a]
[L s.J this the 6th day of October,
A.1). 1904.
Clerk Circuit 3ourt,
of Washington C.ounty, Florida.

Iii Circuit Court of Washingtcn County
State of Florida.
WV.I'ster Doty, plaintiff, )
vs. ^ Attachiment.
D B Ciiffe, jr., defendant.
Tlie Siate or Florida.
T'o D. B. Cliffe,jr., defendant.
Ynu are hereby notified that a writ of
iI .ulhment has been issued aga~ntt you
in tire above styled and entitled cause
-Ill. ou .r pripiorly, t,,-wit: A l:tuiineh,
lr M hLd w tu ..iis^' l1'"
,iii,., ind )Of slid plA intit, fR niouitinlg to
$*'2:;; l. ll.
T'i.-e'ur. you, thie s iid dclfendamit and
il! ,tlr, r per.>ii. intiev tudl, ar- required
1, i:nii. i ) to ti acli,' n a- th.in olff ce of
t!he (Clil; ot the Circuit Court ofl aid
Ciiil.,. ;at Verinnii, Flmida. on the 6(th
-.1 \ i. i [ l',.I lu. r A. i1 19 7.I
\\ ii n iny hliand.1 aiid the ?eiil .if aid
1 . :... t;11 i "I'..,,,tv-.


L *^


~' '. CIL


I)ry Goods, Groceries,ProviioI,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feeu Stffs.
\Vc cri a;t all tinis u \\a l Sel. el-lel St.s t l; of Merchalim ,i aI.iVKto .l t od
the &r. A iii frl I av t Iade>

We will Not Be UxidersolP1!

EMiAN AvilleA LV1R.o

Manufacturers cf

Rotil, Dressed and Dimension



I tISIUOW flll61lillor

Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed,

Tle Allaifton Litnber Comany,




Whether Large .r Small. Write for Prices.




11 ,.J-~ hl~
"5'- "a -

tsr.. ~ - 7 *1 11.-s
i~. r<~~
p In .~ ) -
~ it C~ ~.nqA 4i~ nnl
a ~ ~ - a
4.-.' 5tr1*~ I ~


I,- I


Dnrnsjtii r Faicy T-olet Ari

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DRJ,.J',KESTER, MI DDruawist.



No 4
12:35 n'n
2:22 p. in
41:22 "
8:25 "

In Effect April 14, 1901.
No, 2 2,
11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, Arrive 5:a0

1:02 a.m.
2:55 *
7:30 "

Flon aton,
New Orleans

No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35 p. m. Leave Pc(nsaoola
6:15 a.m. 6:30 Arrive Montgomeay
1:59 9:12 Birmingham
.2:0 8:50 a.m Louisville
7:20 11:59 Cicinnati
7:20 p.m 1:30 p.m. St. Louis
No. 23 No. 3,
Daily. Daily.
1-1:55 p.m. 7:00 a m. Lv Pensacola.
12:15 n't 7:13 Bohemia.
12:20 7:16 Yniestra.
12:23 7:18 Escambia.
12:35 7:25 Mulat
12:39 7:28 Harp
12-50 7:25 '3 Galt City
12:58 7:39 Miltou
1:30 a. in .... Good Range
1:55 8:15 Holts
2:20 8:30 Millinanl
2;33 8:38 Crestview
3:00 8:56 Deer Land
3:23 9:10 '' Mssv flead
4;u "* --> ---*35 -"' ~ -....... D eh S print,-
4-18 9:44 Argyle
4:40 0 :57 Ponce de Leon
5:00 10:10 We~tville
5:08 lu:15 Caryville
5:33 10:30 Bonifay
6:00 10:47 ChLpley
6:0 11:07 Cottondale
7:00 11:25 Marianna
7:40 11:45 Cypress


Leave 2::!3 a nm.
] ...2:; I 'n
8:00 p.m.

i l

No. 1
4:00 1)p.:
11:15 a in
8:33 "'
4I:15 p.n
6:00 "
4:lc i

No. 2
Ar 10:50 p




5. lii




.o+ I!
4 4(t) p. In
2:3fi -'
9:30 a m.

Ne 3
n. 5:00 a Ii.n,
i. 9:-;5 .m .
4:05 "
a. 2:45 a.m.
1I 1:15 Pnm.
8:55 '"

No. -2
6:30 p. in
(-;;, n; t(
(:01 "1

5:45 "
5:-i, ''
5:27' "
,)> .- i
4:55 ".-
4:35 +'
4:1i "(

3:34 +"
3:1 fi

2 4:8--. -.
2;13 ''
1:55 *'
1:49 '
1:27 "
1 :'04 t
1 2 :...Is till
12:14 "
11:45 a mi

1.1" -:-.




_ __ __ ___ ____ __~


- _~L~- II ~r~-CI--~-----r



L d ] Ii


~- ---- ~-I-~~_.~_.___ I




r d;r


m'Oprrl& --,VAX,

season Why Birds Mtake Toilet.
As bird fashions do not change, the
lafly birds of today wear the same
kind of dresses their grandmothers
Wore and arc never troubled about
style. Two suits a year are quite
enough for most birds, but they need
to take great care of them. Each sep-
arate feather must be cleaned and look-
ed over and the useless ones pulled
out. You have seen a canary preening
his feathers by lifting them and
smoothing them out with his bill, and
you have thought him vain to do this
so often. If you neglect to comb your
hair it will become tangled and look
untidy, but more serious things happen
to a bird who does not comb his feath-
ers. These feathers are not packed
close together, you know, but lie loose,
and have places between them filled
with air. When a bird wants to get
warmer be lifts his feathers so that
these air spaces may be larger, but if
his feathers are tangled or wet and
dirty he could not raise them, and soon
be could not keep the heat in his little
body and would die, of course.

The Sturdy Man of Japan.
The average Jap we see in Europe
gives no fair idea of the physique of
his people. He no more represents the
average man of his people than does
the boulevardier represent the French
The average Japanese man, while
not tall, gives one the impression of
L - _^ ._..... _I. -.- ..I-. ...It ..- s^
earth. He lives perpetually In the
open air and on the simplest food. His
home consists of paper screens, which
never shut the air wholly out and are
always open a great part of the day.
He is hardy because he has been in-
ured to the most extreme discomfort
since infancy. He does not know what
comfort is. His home has practically
no furniture. Matting, bedding (no
bed) and a tray for food supply his
wants. In a land cold beyond belief
over a large part of the year he never
has a coal fire, but warms himself over
a box holding a few fragments of burn-
ing charcoal.-London Mail.

Advice Not Free.
Lawyer-Well, you have at last de-
cided to take my advice and pay this
bill of mine? Client-Ye-e-s. Lawyer
-Very well. William, just add 10
killingss to Mr. Smith's bill for fur-
ther advice.

Citing a Case.
Mrs. Henpeck--We never know who
our best friends are. Henpeck-That's
so, my dear. Now, there's that fellow
you jilted when you married me. He
has never spoken to me since.-Judge.

None knows the weight of another's

AWVE Y ^9 I'sa

Cream Vermifuge


R r is

Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
r., LOUIS, MO."
S-old at the Trradiing Post. St. Andrew.


Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whett an
invention Is probably patentable. Commit '!a-
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Pat .s
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
PAtents taken through Munn & Co. recol -
specal notice, without charge, in the
$cientific Jimericau.
A h-:niomely Illustrated weekly. Largest Or
:uihii oAi of *my scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
yo .; f .u r monthis, $1. Sold ball newsdealers.
"' New Yr
."1>;.*.. -361Broadway, New York
Bancbh O-flce. 625 F St.. Washington, D. C.

1>0 l ---dll )$1

A "-' '" ( OF ST. ANDREW CI'IY
30xo. ijel'e,. correctly platted and
slowmi^g all thie more inimortani
buildiigs-is ,of great value to any
oino contemplatiUng puirclhasihg prop-
erty in town. It covers about fou,
miles of coast lite, extending east
ward from Dyer's Poiut to ant em.
braii n. Old St. Andrews, with ccor
respoading territory inland. Price.
jie Dollar, at the BUOY Office..-
91howing all lip e 'r e rI ". r-F;is-,.-,tfor
ite Cilicilinati company also locates
Harrison, Parker, Cronlattoil and
adjacent coutm(y. The plat' of the
lts-'is not show., hut by the aid of
this imap the approximnite loca'ionl ol
any Ict i. easily deternpined'. Price
Th "\. -1 t *t I^ -

1.<>, C<>)<>..0..00-*.O<>-C><>-<>,0'




Copyright, 1V-03, b y 7. C. .Ch7rc C.

"'No," said Constance in a tone ol
unshakable conviction as she lay, hei
chin propped upon her hands, amid
the subdued richness of the oriental
A pillows. "No; I might love a convict or
I might love a Hiottenot, but a widow-
er. never!"
Her cousin, Mary Singleton, a prac-
tical young woman more given to jests
than sentiment, eyed her curiously, but
did not speak.
"Just fancy," Constance continued,
with scornful derision, "being a man's
second choice, listening to a rehash
of his first lovemaking! Gracious!"
Her tone Implied that the thing was
well nigh unimaginable, but her cousin
only laughed a bit skeptically and tooii
the other side of the question.
"Do you mean to say that because(
a person has loved once he-or she
for that matter-cannot love again
without feeling that it is a rehash ol
..ie old love'," she asked, with a yawn
"My dear girl, you're all wrong! The
second love is simply a different mat-
"The average human being," she
continued shrewdly, "is capable cf a
good many loves. I don't at all believe
in these one love individuals-the sort
who mourn forever, you know. That
sort of thing is simply emotional
Having delivered herself of this
worldly observation, she glanced at the
clock and began to coil up her loosened
hair in a way that signified that it was
time that she went to her room to dress
for dinner.
Soulless creature!" taunted Con-
stance, with an indulgent but gently
superior air. "Defend widowers If
you choose, but none of them for me;'
"You girls with fine sentiments,"
Mry retorted teasingly, her hand on
the doorknob. "are just the ones to
'ook out for." Aud she passed out.
smiling, into the hilt1. A moment later
she <.'.icd the door again and, thrust
l :-head luto the room, said in aw:
.-.' niat.'c.i, manner:
'By ["he way, Con, !, pi'", to +t"
Dol:gius SI-ane that when lbe asK:,
yCu 'IThen, before her cousin' oould
reply, she vanished, shmlaming 1 :L. doo,
behliid( Le-'.
C'onsti .t-e stood in the middle of the
roon for : 'omnilt perfectly motion
ih;s, wonlriri : if she could have heard
aright. louuglas Staiie a widower;
For of course that was what Mary
moet. l)ougl's Stane a widower! And
in tie four months in which they had
been growing dsily fonder of each oth
er she had nev-er before heard the fact
'ilh ;a quick movement she glided
toward the door and lacked it. Then,
with her hands clasped With painful
tightness, she stood In the middle of
.th,' r,-,.*- r. i: i'-pe'i ec,. with growing
". t,,r- ,, w.idower"
"It can't be true-it can't be-It
can't be!" she protested, with a moan.
His likencss; rose before her--tall,
broad and a bit steru of face. Then,
goiiig hcit a, d cold by turns, she sank
down upon the divan once more and
buried her head in the pillows.
"11er lover'" That was what her
heart cried out, and, though shxe would
not permit herself to say It, there was
a wild, sweet bliss in the thought.
Subtly she had known it almost from
the first. But a widower!.
She shivered now at the very remem-
brance of things that had once thrilled
her-the unconscious softening of his
keen eyes when they met hers, the
elusive but unmistakable tenderness of
his touch when he helped her over a

rough place or held her wrap. Time
was when the caress of his glance
made her blood tingle. Now she re-
membered It with a sort of loathing.
Had his eyes not softened for some
other woman?
Thus she wrestled with love and pain
until the striking of the clock reminded
her that the dinner hour was at hand.
Jumping up, she began to dash cold
water over her flushed face and wet
eyes, while she tried to steady her
surging emotions.
"Everything went wrong," she apol-
ogized when she appeared at the din-
ner table rather flurried and breath-
less. "Couldn't get my hair up right,
hooks wouldn't hook, and buttons
wouldn't mitton."
Her cousin smiled.
"Methinks the lady doth protest too
much," she thought to herself.
"Dick just telephoned," she announc-
ed, feeling rather small and guilty as
she noted Constance's flushed face and
feverish eyes. "He and Douglas Stane
are coming up after dinner to take us
down to the Spouting Rock."
-~mTg-t-c't6 opened her lips with the
evident intention of declining, but be-
fore she could speak her cousin con-
tinued glibly:
"I just accepted for both of us be-
cause I knew you would like to go."
Then she continued under her breath:
"Poor old Douglas! Wouldn't I like to

' \,!c,:u i; ;' y,', ,, iaf"'-.i v Kreetlnj
., ir. t. .' ;" ':''.th ;tiU ,. but n
... b.< h.' .*:** t ..;^! c 0 *i ;: ', notice
"'. 'ri, i.:":1,,: t':;;-;>; ':i!.:-;U!"s;] s<,e'ned '
i']3v *:;c(:).s''[,'iii I : " h>-.;. dt: rudtr iiie
- l\ ir. n.:- ;'::; :'n.i in) t-"' ri'T (,
.;'t r'.:'L'y vi."' 'yve all uinmor thin',
. 5('" ,:, !*-'} "',oli(<":
; ; i i.h'to:. ,"s.ve-i bent upui aic
iii.,_ itp ,. f;>r sh;, t.id.i hcr fiaoet' wet
,,;,: ,)-2,c ihlt ,'ro'ind :t beon' of 1be roar
*Stii-" "lI(o-hooed''" s after the marne
*:f the cot.tal'.rrs in t'ie nelghborhoo'
taut no {iImSn '() can(ie back.
"'i)eesrted us already," he laughed
i,!s voice a !utwle shaken by the great
auctionon that trembled on his lips.
"Let's hu'ry and catch up with
heni," suggested hls companion.
"How extremely unflattering!" cam<
'Ls answer. "I was just longing t<
-.,-v you nill to myself."
;'.' tried to speak lightly, but eager
'ie'-o ilb,'atetI In his voice. They ha.
(,-.- ;el from the grove and stood in
the 'dge of the rocks.
"My dear, dear love!" He took boet
of the small hands in his own and
.stood looking down at her, struggling
to speak calmly.
"You know -- you must know," hli
went on eagerly, "that you are the ouil
woman on earth to me. How I've
lived all these years without you I do
not know. I can't face life without
you ray longer. I never kIew whale
it w is to live until I met you*A'
A q'utck change came over fCon

oTipnr' *- I, ce; evpn In the dim Ug'.
h-, s:w it and wondered, and sht'
.;,n ached her hands away.
."For shame!" she said hotly. "For
shame: Do you think any woman wIl!
iove you better for Ignoring her--thi,
-ttier-the one who in other years waf
,:11 the world' to you?"
She stopped, unable to go further.
because the tears were choking her.
A look of blank amazement over
spread Stane's face, and he st:ar(eI at
ier with eyes that were a concentrat-
ed interrogation.
"Oh, it seems to me," she went on
passionately, "that if I were a man
and had once loved a woman well
enough to marry her, and she had
died, I'd be a little bit true to her
memory! If I wanted care, compan-
ionship, whatever it Is that men re
marry for, I'd say so, Instead of pre.
tending that I had never really loved
Had she been less wrought up by
her feelings, she might have noticed
lhat during this tirade several eipres-
Jions fluttered like shadows across her
over's face. Astonishment gave way
to understanding, and that in turn to
a grln determination.
"I -,ee," hlie said slowly, but in a
volce whose ring made her look up al
limn with the conviction that hlie was
: longerr a suppliant, for her favor.
-ou reject my love because"-
"iBecause you have been married be
f,i- ," she finished stubbornly.
"..il.uos of a (dead woman," be
muscd, looking at her through eyes
narrowed to a mere slit. "Ah, ne'!"
'. cen, s if the episode wero closed
he asked quietly, "Shall we. return t(,
the house ?"
She felt suddenly terrified, ierefi
She had expected somefbing v-r:,y i',i
ferent-expostulation -- self j-.,':i.
lon. A li:ghty strug-gle w.,s ,i o;
within her. i4nt above the din of.ix--
tending feelings she heard on -.,
cry, "I love him! I love hii," 'n' ,
she held out her hands as b.seerhingiy
as a child.
"Youn poor, silly little girl' h -
whispered in a voice of great content
as I o swept her up in his arms,4. "Who
ever told you that absurd tale? Pui
I've n roved to you that you would
have loved me even if I had been."

'Owl, a
r Private OcDay's'
,:, 1 1 laio :

B1Y JAi.iES FEN;N1ORj '>

Cop~:imtht, ifti~, hli)v '. C. M (J.1kre. 410

l'avate O'Day, of tlhe Tenth. bod
shovn pluck in several fights with the
Indians, and, therefore, stood well
with his oAffiers. e was a man w ho
always had a song In his heart or a
Joke on his lips, and he was, there-
fore, a favorite with his fellow pri-
vates. Now and then he got tight, but
unless the officer of the day was
obliged to take ofical notice nothing
was heard from it. Now and then he
was guilty of other breaches of distci-
pline, but he argued bi. e .so well
before time colonel thtit lie wasl let otT
with a reprimand where aool' ,r ouid
have been sent to the gu, rst, tu.he, Ie
every soldier company ILsre fl piways
one such man--a good tighter when
fighting is to be done. iut irresponsoi
ble, good nature and tutly careless
w'.en In barracks.
wa funny thing happened one diay It
,ave fumny event to Private O'rDay, aI

uDe rtren u "Ds Il 'Y -To-t--t i'm a
serious light. He fell In love with
Kitty Cline, the major's daughter. He
fell in love with her at a distance-
c(-Vir across the parade ground at Fort
Sherman. She had beeu at the fort
for three or four weeks, but that was
his lirst sight of her. She was eight-
een and O'Day was thirtyv: sLe was a

racks 3, where thle widow iaun-
dress o Con.ri;lny B. who was known
to hav I450 "in the bank, would have
welcome hn with smiles. It failed,
however arnd In his desperation the
soldier '.'er did a foolish thing. Being
on set dutly at the gate one day,
he rewm 'Pd his cap and bowed to the
major's: daughter as she rode forth
on her ny, He did more. He had a
twenty- e e cent box of candy In the
bosom his jacket, purchased for the
occaslo and be hauled It forth and
begged er to accept it as a slight to-
ken of aie feelings toward her. Of
course looked down upon him with
feelings of amazement and refused
his giftJ nd, of course, some one wit-
nessed t performance and told of It,
and Pri ftte O'Day was sent to the
guardhbo e for making a monkey of
The n, t morning the soldier, whose
living ti rt had been -deeply grieved
by the section of his confectionery.
was (de ied to police duty along
with otir derelicts, and that was a
further humiliationn. The finishing
blow wl at hand. After some gen-
eral wot about the parade grounds
he was .t to cleaning up the major's
back y-v just where the major's
daughter could have a full view of
him as rolledd the ash barrels about,
and thou b he had no cause to believe
that she i"S peeping from a rear win-
dow andJhuckling over his discom-
fiture. ti Io1 entt'red -rul lu-

heaP. H i a py reprimandedd
twro or thbe times by the corporal, and
in his dr-oinir and desperation he out-
raged military discipline by "sassing
back." fIe was ordered to report him-
self at the guardhouse as under new
arrest, and it was while making his
way to ll at popular and well known
resort that be suddenly decided to
make a bolt for it. A citizen had rid-
den into'the fort on a fine piece of
horseflesh and thrown the reins over
a post near the gate, and Private
O'Day reached and mounted the ani-
mal andiwas galloping away before
the sentinel at the gate had opened
and shut his mouth.
There Was delay in following the,
fugitive, n nd when pursuit was made
he bad a long start, and] his trail was
lost as ha rode through the scrub to-
ward Devil's canyon. It was 10
o'clock In the forenoon when he gal-
loped out of the fort, and it was an
hour 1hit0r, and he had covered eight
miles of ground, when he rode into
the w,.tern mouth of the canyon. He
wanted *o dodge pursuit for a time,
and ho wantedd a quiet place In which
to do same thinking. Thero was a
second r.:ison. and that was that a
thunderstorm was coming up from
the sou0iwest, and Private O'Day
never gtt his jacket wet when there
was a ch'pance to keep it dry. He could
lid a cflI n places in the grim,
dark c.inyon where he would be shel-
tered frQmn the threatened downpour.
Unknown to the soldier who had
monkey^ with the buzzsaw, the ma-
Jor's dagbhtor had ridden forth on her
pony t".'o or three hours previous to
his appearance -s one of the sanitary
s, iu:i. rind if hlie hadn't been so busy
,irsing hils wounded heart he would

have iietlccd the hoof prints leading
him il 1 the way. The girl had done
--n6-i- "P A.,. ti- down into that
som ber .1' gorge, where the ciinamop
bear hid naway for his noonday sleep
and grfat lizards crawled up and
down an, hissed at thie serpents, but
she wasia girl of whims, and this was
one of r vi. She not only entered the
canyon's? mouth, but forced her won-
dering aud frightened pony along over
tho stone, trull until she could no lon-
ger scoe daylight unless looking up-
ward. zle was halted there when the
thunder began to roll and the light-
ning to flash, and she had not yet
turned he,, horse when Private O'Day,
farther djwn aud off his horse and un-
der the i-helter of a ledge, heard a
sound no i nan forgets after hearing It
once. Thi. big black cloud, with its
tens of thousands of barrels of water,
had hit thfp peak of the mountain and
burst, andi the Jar and roar of it was

followed tly the
Ing of a t 1reut
yon. The'so:ldi
horse to ijount
heard the Hlatte
and next ruume
and fell at his f
over its head.
a girl, but with
tity he picked h
unconscious' sta
saddle btefote hi
The waters 'Wer
over him as he
canyon's mouth
"My man,1' sa
that after on
headquarter "I
with you aVd c
and tell youhbuo
are released fro
charges are u(n
"The wldd -
for barracks Ni
bank promis i
their' to Iti
he saluted a4

Sydney Sm
Mllnes, after
"Cool of the
for this choice


When Kisses Were r'iequnent.
It has long been known to ethnol-
ogists that among many primitive
tribes and races the practice of kissing
was unknown. Among the Lapps and
the Maoris rubbing of noyes occupied
its place. The average native of Japan
still knouws nothing of the practice ot
The practice of lip to lip salutation
was especially characteristic oV].n.,g-
lish social life in Tudor tinme,. I A uni-
versal employment was one of tile
things noticed by Erasmus during hia
sojourn in England and is thus com-
mented on in one of his "Eplstolae:'
"Here are girls with angels' faces, so
kind and obliging that you would pre-
fer them to all your muses. Beside*
there is a custom here never to be suf
flciently commended. Whenever you
come you are received wilhb a kiss by
all; when you take your leave, you are
dismissed with kisses; you return,
kisses are repeated. They come to
visit you, kisses again: they leave you
you kiss them all round. Should they
meet you anywhere, kisses in abun
dance. In fine, wherever you move.
there Ls nothing but kiss-es."

Legends of the Owl and Raven.
In some parts of Europe an omelet
made from the eggs of the long eared
owl Is believed to be an effective cure
for drunkenness.
In Germany the raven is -.i]|:,-li ti
be -I I 1 ,to '-o IV i i ;)J,' t i ufl '' ,. li I '

_ _son -

apparently not a simple matter to ob-
tain, for in the first place, after dis
covering the nest, you must safisfy
yourself that the old birds are at leasi
over a century old. Then you ciimb t,
the nesct and must either take out aii
egg, boil It hard and replace it, or if
there should be young you must kill .
male nestling--it must be a male--ar.
replace it also. After this the spo
must be moat carefully marked, fo;
the parent Mrd, if he is old enough
will return with the magic stone, whici
will render the nest invisible, aud it 1i
apparently from the spot where yoe
judge the nest ought to be that you
must pluck the prize.-Westminster

His Farfwella.
"That young chap that calls on our
Myrtilla reminds me of Patti," said the
old man In the dining room.
"Why so?" asked his wife.
"He has so many farewell perform-
ances In the vestibule." Baltimore
Neuaalgla Pains.
Rheumatism, lumbago and sciatic
pains yield to the penetrating influence
of Ballard's Snow Liniment. It pene
trates to the nerves and bone and being
absorbed into the blood, its healing
properties are conveyed to every part
of the body, and effect some wonderful
cures.. 25c, 50c,'$1:00. Sold at the Trad-
ing Post, St. Andrew, Fla.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

MuIA DE A I L L 8.
A SAW, CvrrArm Riisip for SiLrpPrrtID Mi-MT1ILTATION.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL. shrfu Su ep-i IFads.
faction Guaranteed or Money vRerunfic'l. sent prepaid
for $1.00 per box. Will seild them on trial, to be paid for
When relieved. Sanple, Free. Ifyour druggist does not
VhTve then send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

A cure 3u ranteet if yox use
P IL E 8 I ,o4.
D. Miatt. Thompon, Supt.
Graded Sohools, Statesville, N. (., wr-ites : I cau say
they do all you claim for them." Dr. S. M. Devore,
Raven Rock, W. Va., writes : They give universal 8asig-
faction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Teun., wri*?:
"In a practice of 23 years, I have found no rewedY to
equal yours." Pnctc, 50 Cnia. Samuples Free. Sold



Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,
Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.



Stoos k~-T

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country- O -... .-i
'Hn "r- '. -n A ,-sn,, d r.aveie a" niig t.


S -OR.

Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on E: r:
Glassware. Tinware and Notionl
What you can't find at any other Store, come to (lie R A C K L
S T O R E and
Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
Bii;', Cuip of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4* Cup of Tea, 5 Cts..., iifisii )innBw

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GOD1)ARD, Proprietor.


j Yco Axgiie9
PESACOLA, Fla. Ot'voite Waiting iRoom of Union Depot,
Is the Piace for Passeneers Coing to and frov
Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


IT T .es tlate st[atm[ 1 most oemlplete
ffHand .i-'low for working platnts in the g3fden. It
S .selt-adj iSLatbl(e; the weight the bloek to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth 'of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
SA '(' years cairn'handle it with perfect ease. It has a
SS i ',4-inlch steel wheel, the height of which makes
I t' T.I. ,i -h l of, drft. It has five blade: 1 is
7^ / i-\ '* i ; nr 'l' .- i l.> l, ;{ s\ ,.-epi~r weeduing
h .,. r ,>;itd'-o 4 a bull-tuit:iuc. 5 a rake. Vrench
L \ ,... i, h ,,, ,,,
............. .1..1. .e--.- .--- r .ile Iu ranging. utri bv
"" '? 'T-- .". 1 w i, i ra n* filn iii-,l this plt, "
.... : ..:':. I C flt,';fl,, V. pY rice, .7ti, ivv l

o... ,, ] /
I ii, .: ..-
". ."5 .., --..
_.-. -..-= :-'-:-' .- :_ -..' . .. .: ..*- "** .; S t .- ^.1. ..^ /
% " ". .. ..-...;'/. ^' v ""'^ ~
... .. ... .. ... ... . .Nv.. ": i \
; .. . -* "? ^ -. f r , , _" :',; :" * ... ". .o
r --- :.----- -'- -' -';= ^.--- >7 --'- '- .... ^. -.= ^ "-,- -. ,-" t ... [ ';- *'" .- .-. *.,. .*
....... .. . .. ,'* ..... *** ( ..... .'_ '" ,. .." y -l .,, ,, = _..
freight to St. Andrews Bay about one (dollar, making lhe plow, delivere.*
$4.50. But the BuOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bnev
Cioe veAr atnd fn'ish'olie of these plows complete at the factory f o.i .50
pu,'chia.er to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the BUOY Farm at atv lii,,
Order from the BUOY dirpct,-
nwiB m 'tw ,,v w '_ 1 ^ .. B^ ^ -^ -' ^ , ,S ...-.. --- ....... -

L swishing and swash- Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla A rataI Jokle.
coming down the can- At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Sttre. "It Is told ait Cambridge," said an
or had sprung for his ICall for free sample, old Harvard graduate, "of how a cer-
t and away when he tain youth took it into his wise head
Dr of the pony's hoofs, ..* --- to endeavor to convert an infidel coM-
*nt the animal slipped KI LL THE COUC H Panion of his by appearing as a ghost
feet and flung its rider AND CURE THE LUNCS E before him. He accordingly dressed
O'Day saw that It was k himself up in the usual ghost attire,
-Dr. King' 5 S^
out knowing her iden- 9 having previously extracted the ball
er up as she lay in an WITH rfrom a pistol which always lay near
te, placed her on the i fsthe ead ophis friend's bed.
^ ^ New Discovery ^^=^
im and made the race. -6"Upon first awakening and seeing
e throwing spray clear Now u ad$Cov8ah the apparition Brown, the youth 'ho
debouched from the
afO NSUMPTION Prico was to be frightened, very coolly look-
and wheeled to the FOR OUGH and 50c &$1.00 ed his companion, the ghost, in the
,mi te a t hDm OLS Free Trial. face and said:
aid the major to him ""'I know you. This Is a good joke.
after calling him to Surest and Quickest Cure for all You see I am not alarmed. Now you
Want to shake hands THROAT and LUNG TROUB- may vanish.'
?all you a brave man LES, or MONlEY BACK. "asansh. sil
grateful I am. You i_ "The ghost stood still.
"Go oteul I am. You n, now,' said Brown. 'That Is
m arrest, and no new Uooa Play o0 a uoLf EJnthuslaIt. enough. I shall become angry. Get
ding. As to anything "The Wllkle shot is what we call a out of here.' -
ipeclal stroke in the game of golf," said "Still the ghost 41lI not move.
woman who launders a New Orleans man. "This stroke is "., --,' i,, ith Bro-wn, 'f.r,,u I
o. 3 and has $450 In so called all over the south and wna ......- ..--e, runrmrTT4
in hour ago to w -V- -r-r- i %(5l ii j 'j h ,'w u:'
Mill be no 'anythi]nTur- y a man named Wllkie, a uIPeLueOI Of "1- ',,;aied tihe time stated, delib-
eplied Private O'Day as the New Orleans Golf club. erately leveled his pistol and fired.
turned on his heel. "it was one of the prettiest plays I When he saw that the Immovable flg-
r Than Cool, ever saw and was made during a tre stood stock still Brown uttered a
b name for Monckton match. Wilkie drove off from the ninth shriek of fright, became convulsed and
Lrd d Houghton, wast hole, and his ball landed in a small afterward died.
ennrd and the reason creek, which was one of the hazards "The very moment he believed It to
visenng," and the reason In the course. The ball was lighter be a ghost his human nature gave
Saiy r i h than the water and floated. To take down "-L.uiiL ui, fTpoilai

A ','l t i t ('alf.
In ic3m rhoiywi; ')Uey. loj; -
ern ,r ol' thie .dtiy cf .i.'' :' .' .
Bay. wrote thl,, Courntes of I.: '.
lett-r of nine 'i,:n pw .-s. In v.;:< ,, '-
tells I'er ra inci.'lcent in tbe eay'y ..;
tory of the colciny tOit would other-
w-ie have bee-,n' lc-rgtter. lit goes to
show thut the 'ur:taiin forefathers,
even tfl' stnid ztoagistrates, had some
humor. The matter was fresh to tU.e
mind of the writer, fori he closes his
letter by saying,. "I am now thir twin-
ty-eighthi of March. 1N31, sealing- my
"Upon the Twenty-fifth of th.,s ?" '-....
one of Watertown, having loat a Cv,'l
and about ten of the Cl't;: ;- '.d t,
hearing the howling of s,,'e VWo!ves
not far off. raised many of ,-is Nclbh,
bors out of their Rods, thut Lib D'.-
'hm:ir;7t I their iuskets n ara.' al',-i:t :Zt.
place, w -e:-' e l helly t!liin1 V"'o!V ..'s. '.. .
llniglil -ij pult tile WVoiv-es ro flgiL.t. ud
S Vve l.' wltf. -
..." VF' ,'r n, l or','i'.' ftit to c..rry the
Report of the Musk.ts to ERoibury.
three miles off, at such a i..': tho
Inhabitants there took alanr'm, I;,:ait upt
their Drum, Armed themselves, and
sent Post to us to Bo ston, to Raise us
"So in the morning the Calf belbg
found safe, thie Wolves affl'righted, and
our danger past. we went merrily to
nftr io lr,i ."


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I~F" n~7c~ 1: TT: TT~R"rl~-TI~-~I -~ R~-T-T

I .


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