Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00200
 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 6, 1902
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00200
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


ST. ANDREW, FLA.,. NOV. 6, 1902.


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N (.). :3;~;
a m


t'. S. Senator-1st district, S; R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J; P.
Taltafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District, S, M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District, R.
W. Davis, Palatka.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, II. S. Chubb, Gaines-
--- ville.
8tate-Governor, Wnm. S. Jennings;
Secretary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
J. B. Whitefleld; Attorney GeneraJ,
Wm. B. Lamar; Comptroller, A. J.
Croom; Superlntendlent of Publil. Iu.
struction, W. N. Sheets; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. K. MN.LIn; Ad.
jutant General, J. C. It. Foster, Tal-
ctate Senator, 5th Dtrlct, Cen. Wm..
Killer, Point Wa.linigton. _
Washington County-~Representative,
S. W. Anderson, Anderson; County
Judge, J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court,
Cottnty Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W.
(6' C. Lockeyr Sheriff, Y.- &AiAeelthen;
'e nun ;Deputy V H l)ant i',r'tt Aidre%:
TVx Collector, Levi Yates; Treasurer,
J.*G. Parish; Tax. Assessor, Frank
Russ; Copnty Superintendent, L. L.
Pratt, Vernon; Surveyor, P. L. Horn,
Orange Hill; County Commlsioners,
R. C. Horne, Chipley; Dr. W. E.
Coleman, Vernon; W. Gainer, Econ-
fina; D. Anderson, Point Washing-
ton; W. I. Singletary, Millville.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em-
thons, W. H. Bartell; Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court, W A. Emnmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
W. H. Bartell, H. E. Doxtader; Post-
master, 1, M. Ware.
Harrison-Postmistress, Mrs. M. R.
Millville-Postmaster, P. Tomasello;
Notary Publie, Joel Frater.
Parker- Postmaster, Martin G. Post;
Notary Public, W. H. Parker.
Pitts'murg-Postimster N. W. Pltts.
Anderson- Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
Gay- Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Postinaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetaipo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
West Bay-Postmaster P. N.N. Hutchin-

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter, Frank W. Haski-ns.
i rmdale--Postmaster, W. F. Wood-

The northern mails, via, Anderson,
(oay, Bay head and Cbipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:K00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
eqpt Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East. Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Farmdale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Sunin-
day at 6 o'clock, arrives, coming west
at 7 o'clock p. mi.
Ba1tIst--Church Wyoming ave. front-
iuB Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:u30. p. m. Conferences at. night.
Prayer meetings every Wednesday at
8 p. m. Sunday School every Sunday
at 10 a. m. jRev. S. L. Loudermilk,
Metoodist Episcopal-Church Wasti-
ington ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 3 p. m. every Sunday. Rev. C.
L-., Leonard, patsor.
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraintl
Ave. and Drake St. Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m. every Sunday, John
Sturrock, Supt.
Catholic--Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the.State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
<* $
Notary Public, St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
Having had eight years' experience in
executing Quarterly Pension Vouch-
ers for old soldiers and soldiers wid-
ows, also, papers for increased Pen-
si6ns, I am now prepared to attend
to all business promptly that may re-
quire the services of a Notary.
Phylsician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.

Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheaur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
W * --R

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




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

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the south
side ot the north half of the northwest
quarter of section 10. township 4, south,
range 14, west, running from the school'
house to Warson Ba'ou, adjoining Mill-
vlile on the novth. Wit be sold in aere
or balf-acre lots. The price asked will
be according to location.

Foley's Honey n Tar
cure ols~ prevents pneumonia

Ofie l16ili' it jeitr in A,;ift ite.

P R0 P RIE'O TiO 11 .

Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift." e per line, first inser-
tion, 24c each subsequent. bieplay
locals double above rates.

Sweet Evelina.

Way down in the meadow, where the
lily first blows,
Where the wind from the mountain
ne'er rfies the ros6,
Livec fond Evelina, the sweet little
The pride of the A-alley and the girl
that I love.
Dear Evelina, sweet Evelina,
My love for thee shall never, 'never

She's straight as a post, like an eel
she's sleek,
And she never was known to 1iut naint
on her cheek;
In neat, graceful curls hangs her raven
And she ne'-er requires perfumery

Evelina and I, one fine evening in June.
Took a walk all alone by the light of
the moon;
The planets shone bright, for the hea-
vens were clear,%
And I felt round my heart most might-
ily queer.

When years have rolled by and I've
not got a dollar,
Evelina still lives in the green grassy
Although I am fated to marry her
I'm sure I shall love her for ever and
Dear Evelina, sweet Evelina,
My love for thee shall never, never

Sunshine and Music.
A laugh is just like sunshine,
It freshensal; the day,
It tips the peak of life with li-ht
And drivel the clouds away;
The soul grows glad that hears it
And feelsits cuiirage strong;
A laugh is just like sunshine
For cheering folks along.

A lauih is just like music,
It lingers in the heart,
And where its melody is heard,
The ills .f life depart;
And happy thoughts come crowding
Its joyful notes to greet;
A laugh is just like music
For making living sweet.
St. Louis Republic.

Many Leaders In the English
Chttlch Deny the Intalibill-
ty ot the Bible.
Londoin, Oct. 11.-The Engli.lh
COntrch CJongless, following so close-
ly on the death of John Kensit, the
anti-ritualistie crusader, and all the
bitter feelings which that somewhat
tragic event accentuated, could
scarcely hava been expected to be a
peace conference, and to the normal
disagreements which exist between
the high and low sections of the
church an unexpected bone of discord
has been added This consists in an
outspoken criticism of the Bible's in-
falibility. The discussion has none
of that academic tone which is so oft-
en associated with English.and Amer-
ican discussion of the so-called Ger-
man "school of thought." It was an
eloquent plea from well-known men
for rational teaching of the ,Bible to
children, "so that when they grow
up they will not discard the inner
meaning of Oriental imagery, as they
did the tales of Santa Olaus." Dr.
Woodsworth, bishop of Salisbury
opened the discussion, and Rev. Al-
exander Kitkpatrick, regius profes-
sor of Hebrew at Camb:idge anl
cauon of Ely, followed, boldly declar-
ing they must not regard all parts of
the Bible 2as being equally valuable.
Rev. Edgar Gibson, prebendary of
Wells and chaplain in ordinary to
the king, compared the Bible to
Shakespeare's mythical character of
Macheth, "aronma which Shakespeare
built up a great human document."
So other writers. hlie asserted, took up
certain fabled incidents and built

around them the great truths which
made religion what it is. The cler-
gy was wrong in going on teaching
the Bible in the old way. The
church had nothing to fear but much
to gain from the new oriticismim.
Sir A. Short, master at Harrow,
said the cheap press had rendered it
impossible to road the Bigle as did

Cromweil's hroiisides. He believed
the majority of the selhoou teacher
alripted a'u' i eaidli ( ttit Ide ie'fore
heir hl 1iblical c'lassI,s, hlichl W:as
,,iiiliy fTnwih .hii ol ,e i ai',, hc'enit iri-
ally i aco ,ect." Snuch tieatimenit oft
Iboys iec ely led thie tunpi:is to easy
,lisbolief il later yeats.
Rev. Dr'. King raised a gteat con-
trovarsy by saying time Bible could no
longer be regarded as the standard of
amo-al a.
Dr. Alexander, bisllop of D'erry,
quoting Christ, remind -d the con-
gr-ess that all revelation is progress-

Mother Gray's Sweet Powders
tot* ChHid-ren.
Successfully used by Mother Gray,
nurse in the Children's Home in New
York. cure feverishness, bad stomach,
teething disorders, move and regulate
tlhe bowels and de.trov worms. Over
30,000 testimonials. They never fail.
At all druggists, 25c. Sample FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N.Y.

SThe Release

Of No. 20!

* A
Copyright.l.Nl-,by1)D. IT. T.almadge ,

The accommodation train, No. 201 o!
the schedule, on the branch road was
stuck in the snow, and there seemed to
be no relief for it. No provision had
been made for such a contingency be-
cause the branch, sheltered by trees
and bluffs, had been considered proof
against such misfortune. The engi-
neer, who had been on the run for
twenty years, was too astonished for
words when the small locomotive
failed to cut the drift into which it
had plunged so confidently, and he sat
on his seat staring dumbly at the con-
ductor, who swore shockingly and ges-
ticulated with his arms.
In the coach were two passengers,
both young men. One was the type of
commercial salesman sent out by small
jobbing houses, well dressed, self as-
sertive, crudely philosophic; the other,
by appearance, plainly a farmer. He
wore a baggy, shiny black suit, and his
white collar was attached to a ging-
ham shirt by a while bone button,
sewed with black thread. His appear-
ance 'as enhanced by a (-arefully
trimmed shock of hair and whiskers.
The commercial salesman had arisen
when the train stopped and had walk-
ed to the door.
"I guess," he remarked after a min-
ute, "that we're stalled."
He whistled a popular melody as he
walked down the aisle and noted with
some amusement that the other man
was clutching the back of a seat, bis
eyes filled with consternation.
"Provoking, isn't it?" the drummer
said as he lighted a cigar and drew a
paper covered book from his grip.
"Y-yes-by--cat!" the other stam-
mered. "Say, do you mean that we're
stuck ?"
"That's it exactly. Here's the con
ductor now."
The conductor slammed the door vi-
ciously and shook the snow from his
cap. "We're up against It. ,gentlemen,"
he announced in disgust. "The con-
founded teakettle is (lying like a sick
pig out there in a drift no bigger'n a
washtub. We're two miles from Di)lk
port, and the snow's so thick you can't
see your hand before your face. Lucky
we've been to supper."
"Then we won't get out tonight?"
asked the farmer anxiously, looking at
his watch.
"That's the size of it. As we're up
here on this pea vine the section men
won't learn what's the matter with us
till' tomorrow. We've got plenty of
coal. It might be worse."
"Yes," said the farmer, "I s'pose It
might, but I don't see how it could be
much worse for me."
He picked up an overshoe.
"You see," be explained, fastening
the buckle, "I've got a particular en-
gagement tonight up at Dilkport, and
if the train ain't going I've got to hoot
He put on the other shoe and rose,
reaching for the wolfskin coat which
dangled from one end of the parcel
holder. The conductor and the sales-
man contemplated him In astonish-
"But, man, you can't do It possibly,"
said the conductor. "You'll fall through
a bridge or something, and then you'll
freeze to death."
"I reckon 'tis a bit risky," admitted
the farmer, "but I ain't at all sure It
wouldn't be riskier not to. You see,
my wife's at Dilkport, and she's sick.
She may be dying. I've got to go to
An expression of sympathy came un-
on the conductor's face, and that of the
salesman took on a sudden gravity.
"There are certain circumstances,"
the farmer continued in explanation,
"which make It more important that I
should see her than you might natural.
ly think-from the plain fact of her be
ing sick. I haven't treated her jusl
right, to tell the truth. I've' been stu.
pid and unreasonable. We were mar.
tried only a year ago. ,I won her away
from three or four other fellows. Any
one of 'em would have made her a
better husband than me. Funny how
such things go, ain't it?"
"It's a bloomlIg, queer old world,'
* said the conductor, nodding his head
S"And the queerest things in It ar

the engine until compelled by the cold.
"It might work," said the engineer
after a few minutes' deliberation.
"'Taln't like as if we were buried.
We're just tangled up a little; that's
all. If I could get a start, I'd go
through. Jim"-addressing the fire-
man with sudden energy-"coarl up:
Make htier hum!"
The conductor called the two brake-
men and the express messenger, and
with the assistance of the two passen-
gers three barrels of kerosene were
rolled irom the car and carried to the
front end of the train. The heads of
're barrTels were broken in, and the oil
w,'s scattered upon the snow by pail-
ful and shovelful. Then, when n'o
More remained, the conductor lighted'
a great handful of greasy waste and
threw it upon the drift. It sputtered a
" moment, flickered, all but went out
The farmer rolled one of the empty
oil soaked barrels within reach of the
burning waste.
"It's no g"-
There was a blinding glare, followed
by a sizzling, hissing roar. The drift
melted as if by magic. The flames
, licked the drive wheels of the locomo-
tive and reached almost to the cab.
"Coal her! Coal herP' shouted the
e engineer to the fireman.
The .conductor juipqgup ganaddown

:mtrtu heeWo'e~ b

girls," added the salesnm'fin the tone
of a fiiuthority.
"VWe' ere married at DlkJpont,- where
sh.e' Avd| !aied. .1 1 vwe' wrut to my
farn to live. W'e wor lhappy as couli
be for maybe' si riom'hs, a. d then I
aotif-ed that Fi),"lhinga wns wrong
with hrr. A sort of cloud come over
her. It was nc.t lrn but homeRlekness.
I s'pose, but I coioulln't see It any other
way than that sh' was sorry she'd
married m.". And 'mn day I happened
to fitnl a she-t -f" p--por--a part of a
letter she'd b,'-,' writing-that had
dropped from h-r" portfolio. and I read
it. There weren't maniiy words on the
sheet. The first one was 'disappoint-
ed,' ending a ntenr.ce slihe'd begun on
the she-t that went before. And then
it sndd: 'It is not as I had pictured it.
i wish to go home'- And tight there
it ended. I snid nothing to her. I
didn't think it was necessary to have a
seen. as they call it. Itt 1l _bhurt-
hurt clean to the core- anl In trying
to cover up my feelings I 's'pose I was
unkind, mayb( cruel. After two or
three days of brooding I got into a
regular bad# state. I told her she'd
better go home to her folks; that I'd de-
cided we weren't made for each other.
When she tried to put her arms about
my neck, I wouldn't let her. When
she asked for my reasons, I fold her
she knew well enough and turned my
back. I was an unnatural, unreason.
able brute,"
"Correct," said the concuetor frank.
"Well, she went. For four months
I've been bashing it en the farm, grow.
ing crabbider every day, and this mon.
ing I happened to meet a young bhap in
the store at Pepperdock that. knows
my wife's folks. He lives at Dilkporl
whea he Isn't traveling around the
country selling things.
'I s'pose you've heard from your
wife this morning?' he asked me. 'No,'
said I, with a snap; 'I hpin't.' 'Well,
I've just come from home,' said he, 'and
there was a report on the street when
I left that she was liable to die. The
kid's all right, though.'
"'Huhr sai4 I, startled to death.
'The Kid!' 'Yes,' said he, looking at me
In a sort of peculiar way; 'didn't you
know there was a kid born yesterday?'
'Why, yes, of course,' I said, abamed
into the lie. I was that dazed I didn't
know my name for a minute.
'Your wife's a fine woman,' the
young chap went on, me listening like
one in a dream. 'I sent her a patent
dish washer about six months ago on
trial. -It didn't suit her, but she didn't
do as \ost women would have done.
She w te me a real nice letter, telling
me that It had disappointed her; that
it wasn' what she'd pictured it. She
said she wished to go home to Dilk-
port for a visit in a short time and that
wh.eon. shecorm- s.h-'q l14r'1 it', p 'l'h
her, savi g me the express charges. I
tell you, a fellow in this agency busi-
ness le ns to appreciate little things
like th .'
"And hen in a flash I saw it all. The
letter 'd seen was the one she was
writing about that dish washer. 1
bolted home without getting the things
I'd come to town after. I hustled
around and spruced up a little and got
somebody to care for the stock, and-
and I'm going to get to Dilkport to-
night in spite of blazes; that's all there
is to it"
He left the coach, followed by the
conductor and the salesman, who felt
impelled by sympathy to see him off
on his perilous trip. They climbed
over the freight cars through the blind
ing storm toward the locomotive.
"Look out for the next car!" called
the conductor. "It's loaded with oil
barrels.' Better let me go ahead with
the lantern."
The farmer stopped. "All right," he
said. "Is there any oil in the barrels?"
"They're full of it. Why?" "
"I was just thinking that once I
bought a barrel of oil, and on the way
home the sled tipped over in a drift,
and the bung came out of the barrel,
and the oil run on to the snow. It was
a pitch dark night, and I didn't have a
lantern. I was in bad shape, but I
gathered together a pile of straw that
had been in the sled box and lit it with
a match, and the first thing I knew
that oil soaked drift was melting."
"By the holy green light!" exclaimed
the conductor as the other's idea be-
came clear to him. "Do you suppose
we could do it?"
"I'd be willing to stand the expense
of three barrels of olff toward trying
The conductor jumped into the eab
and laid the plan before the engineer,
who had stubbornly refused $o leave

foot on It. But if lie should set on the
aforesnid tall or sit his foot there the
graunm-nrians as well as the dog
would howl, metaplioriealfy Wt eaot.
And yet the nman nrgMt set the' faff
aside and then aft downY and be as-
sailed neither by the fg nor by the

Woe 64 th Cotll'feetof.-
"Did you get anything Out of her?"
asked the business manager of the col-
"Yes; she paid me a complftieif.
Said she wouldn't be afraid to trust
me with the money if she had it."-.
New York Times.

The old red brick mansion stood uT pon the muine, and lie dr; pped il!o :i
primly, its harsh outlines of uncomnpro- light cater along Hie f .o ;ath i, lt s fet
mislng squareness half hidden by making no s,,und upon the furi'
riot of Guelder roses that climbed and Fifteen ( iles to Ilun:erford'r, and
threw long green arms of loveliness four hvars vi-l until the (dawn. l[,-rry
around the small diamond panes of the Clay quick-ns h:s stride as a ck
windows. A straight box bordered path from a far:inouse celintua out, "One.,
led down to the gate through an ave- two," and they have p.ssied the rick
nue of beeches where the sunlight fell church at the forks of Otter creek.
in lance rifts down upon the blue grass where ahe had knelt so ofttc at her
fresh with the green of May-Maytinu mother's e idc. "Thrcc'" Ant d the white
in old Kentucky in the year of our Lord road r,.un backward murder the flying.
1833. Beyond the rustic gate a broad. hoofs. rThe mo nts spe ed, and theye
white road ran from east to west. gallop InTo the shadow of Hundger-
Those were strange processions tha fords we .ds. A di old moon was
wound along the great highroad, the shining, a~d at break in the trees let
artery of trade from. the east over the is the lg;::: fll en the girl's face.
All2ghanies to Kentucky and the south- There wa. a r .'l,, In tl g shadows of
ern country that lay beyond in the gate the roadh.,, and the shme roush ofuice
way of the wilderness-long trains of cried out: "Tiat girl of Mou ,,ue,' on
white covered wagons filled with i. tc e d a :o r -.,.p i, r' Wi .oa ,. iie ;'.
medley of women, children, house.hl P. \ I tI,, t -!,, d.w: on
grtd.% with tbeir escorts of srilvar' i ., .. N- quit. .lfl
men on horseback. Already the hegira r l shot "r out, an
to the"west had commenced, often a other and yet i stother, and she felt a
tribe of Choctaws bound for the wig- dtull shcck as Harry Clay, maddened
warn of the great father, grim, dusk
faces of th e great father, granimated by the reports and the insult of a blow,
faces under nodding plumes, animate or down the white stones of he road,
bundles, with smaller bundles bound to tore down the white stones of e road,
their backs, astride of the ponies, silent the fire flashnlug under the Iron shod
as ghosts, and passing, always passing, rolled ac n the dark and the gray
up the long white road. of dawn came over the dar s. and there
Twice each day, with the long tan- of dawn came over the hills. There
tara-ra-ra of the bugles and the rattle s something war and wet that
of whip and hoof, came the stagecoach. trickled down the great bay's sho ulder
a flush of color from east to west, and as the ilt!e figure swayed and clung to
again the quiet of earth and sky. the saddle. As f;he gold broke along
Over the hills, whose dim, blue lin, the east a horseman rode out of the'
encompassed her world around, the woods in the opposite direction, the
child's heart went each day withthie- same that had walked his horse and
dying echo of hoof and bugle; over talked with the pretty child two years
the hills, where the gold lights of sun- agone.
set kissed the pink limestone cliffs, The reins dropped on Harry Clay's
1:rightening to emerald green the tufts neck as A-ndrew Jackson rode along-
of maidenhair in the deep clefts, aned side just in time to catch her as she
farther up, where the mists caught and reeled from the saddle, and then, with
held them, deepening into the evening't tier head against his hea. the little
violet crown. maid sobbed out her story, while' the
A slim, -h'n maid of barely fifteen, in .V'.et face grew paler and the wild
her long, narrow skirt and prim ker roses died from the pretty cheeks as
chief d:raw tightly across the childish the (d p), drip of the blood went pat-
breast, the small brown hand shading t(,r:ng d-owv..
her level brows, she watched with The gri.il, dl&rk face hardened into
wishful eyes up the long ribbon of stC(l s h te eciowned to the negro that
road-little Anne, with her peach blos- ro, tit ttlk behi nd lhim.
som face and soft gray eyes that lta,.. "(i- 4 lI to lthe farm and tell them
dared to look from under their lon :0 omlakhe r',udy. and, mind you, lose no
black lushes at a face that was th, "ils i:: sending for the doctor." Very
face of a people's hero; not all tho peo- :.a: fn!!y a:d slowly he rode, bearing
pie, for here In her father's house Anne h i;bt weight. wh:le the still face
had heard fierce denunciations and la.y against hLs breast, sinling dream-
even curses against that name. ;ui 'ly
when had politics aught to do with a At the farmhouse all was bustle and
maid's romancing? Deep down in her stir. Mistress Hungerford's capable
heart the girl cherished the memory hands lkved the wounds and made all
of one summer evening. when all alone sweet and clean la the chamber where
the great man reined in his horse and they carried her to await the coming
sprang from the saddle to walk and of the doctor.
talk with a pretty child. Two years Very quiet and still she lay when he
had come and gone, but over the low came to bid her farewell. His face
gate Anne leaned and dreamed of her was sad and stern when he bared his
hero as did that Lisa in faroff Italy head by the low white bed where Anne
of her king. lay. They two were alone when Anne
The evening shadows grew longer opened her great gray eyes on the face
and tile sun vanished behind the hills- of her dreams, and in that look he
as the tinkle of bells chimed up from whose heart lay buried in a woman's
the pasture. With eyes still dream grave in Tennessee read the old story
thralled Anne wandered out and across sanctified in the white shrine of the
the road to where the spring bubbled maiden soul; read also, with a soldier's
up from its mossy pool. A little rustic unerring knowledge, the whiteness
summer house sheltered it, arid the lit- about the pretty mouth. The stern face
tle stream lost itself in a dense thicket grew tender and the eagle eyes were
of hazel bushes that grew close up to dimmed as he leaned to that unspoken
thi- arbor. The girl's light foot made prayer, laying his lips upon the white
no sound as she entered and dropped ones beneath, that quivered a moment
down upon the seat. Voices close at and were still.
hand aroused her as a low murmur The child's eyes looked beyond the
eame from the hazel copse. bills at last.
"The best place is where the road
comes through Hungerford's woods, lammIp That Talk.
thi side of the mIll." Electric lamps not only can be made
Then another voice: "I don't like It. to taFk, but also to sing. An ordinary
It's doing all the dirty work and get- are light can be made to produce
ting the kicks for pay. Let them a- sounds in two ways Oneis by placing
wants him out of the way put him the arc in the circuit of a telephone
there." Instead of the ordinary receiver, and
And the first voice answered with an the other is by placing it in the circuit
oath: "What's that to you? The men instead of the ordinary transmitter.
that wants Andrew eJason dead In her of tr of these positions it will
hadn't the men as risks Duthin' pronounce words, which caf be- heard
"Andrew Jackson." Anne's heart distinctly at a considerable distance.
gave a great bound, then almost stop- It naturally follows, also, that the elec-
ped, as here was a rustle among the tric ar can e utid as the receiver
bushes. She strained her eare fto catch and also as the transmitter of a tele-
the last words. phone
"He'll likely spend tonight at Hun- ho- --e -..


oxcltedly. wavinr7 b's lq n*crn. "All-:-1
aboar-r-rd!" he yelled.
Half an hour later the train pullWd
into- I)ilport.
The conductor received a thote the
:ext day. It read: "Everythingl's aIi
night. She's been getting Lbetter from
the miuutl. I got here. I wanted to go
,owI to the station t- see yoi,. hut I
can't "seeOIm to tear myself away front
her and the baby. Send me bill for the
To whi' the conductor replied:
"G!d.! to hear you're 0. K. We a!l of
ns wait to shake hands with you. The
company pays for the oil."

Taken by Snrprlt*,.
There are some ho-;pitable creatur-'s
who are greatly disturbed if they Pan-
uot meet every demand made on thora,
ahtbough there are cases when it is
ridlcu;ous to e-peot then to be al.e to
1 eluial o t!he ocr:-'s'ou P.Re r .'f-
barn took fire on a large estate, and the
firemen of the village worked hard to
put out the flames. After It was all
over the husband asked the fire tisht-
ers'luto the house to partake of coffeee
and whatever edibles were on hand.
1-is wife welcomed the men w'th
steaming cups of coffee. doughnuts and
pies; then she said apologetically. "Oh,
If I had only known this was going to
happen I would have had a lot of
things baked up."
coocooooo ooooooTo0oooOOO



o By Curran R. Greenley o

0 Copyright, IrX1, by tho 6
0 s.S. McClureo company
F0o o0 o oo00000o0o o oOo o0 o oCr

gerford's, leavin'0 lth-re h-y daybr:'- '
"No. There hain't bIt one nigge,
along., He don't lIke co'':p'ny a travel
in'." And the low chEckle died in thi
It was nearly dark as Anne crept ou:
from her hiding Inace land glanced fec.:r
fully up the long wh'te r-o';d. Sh"
knew that HIng)ePrfo:-d's l-Ty ifJ(c:
miles awftiy ais (ihe e-ow fies, an'l tc
reach it would mean av ride ihr.ou:;hi thi
night-morning would Ie tcoo l:.-e
knew too, poor child. that in the hc-uart.
of those about her dwelt the I-ittcr s
hatred of the man that -he would hayv
risked h er life to uave: No.t that '!!e
would haith lift:'d :m tha:d ,I aAin'ut lri
'ife, but they would ha,-e laughed he,
story dc-.vn nnd bad? her hush, :'s c-h('
dre'a should.
Alone In her little' white (.r!aia:,
room she knelt and prayed he'r a;:ni'p
prayer. She h',d mlw-, bts+n -- ji .'1 no
.Ibo dark -the oark .thlIT I.',-- l.e' wl.
peering lips in :.o-r e r a,:d !'.i .i
of soft flu:;ers cli'ching a.t y-iur ;:o.-n
but the life of her lher, wa's ihe hiig'.
guerdon of. the deed.
One by one each door v-:i- clocd
She heard her father's chIar pl- I.sh
back and knewv,' that ):e w.:: i ag; b
pipe oC the n- ntcl;,'f; h< ;-rd h):
mother setting the house in ord-r, s ,
then it all grew still. Tie t ::i co-,"
ticked lordrr avd louder thlr:-,:gh t.C:
dark with an vamus.n::g v.,;ce- tci
eleven, twelve, and( at 'e i ast str.:Ike ai
little dark Igure hulirciti ncrosF theo yard
to the stable, where Harry Clay. the
m y II Fcl,:i, g. v.-hh',:-;."' l .")f.'Y l. hj:.
loeo, i. ov. lIe l.r-wv," ti .- Lt'. i ;;;'rn
that slipped lhe bit bcu';,',c i iisa vcvet
lips, and he Lo ] -ti iih': -..u'c i !'.ad
ag-uast hir wa-iris i :tu.!- ;:rcss si thli
saddle w-as g:d. :rti la (.-_y" L.'.(
nev-re carrv' t h ,i t vwe(- :ir I et! '-e and
when tilte i ppi:.g u.g ^.-. -i.: '.ck
his vvithers ;,' ti nne (ar l;y ,'.-' ;'.1 L
rerecd and >unwed the alr. v, ih Whh
nostr-ils flared- but a .i -. r. :,' <'.

Don't forget the old mart
with the fish on his back. j
For nearly thirty years he
has been traveling around the
world, and is still traveling,
bringing health and comfort
wherever he goes. *
To the consumptive he
brings the strength and flesh
lie so much needs. #
To all weak and sickly
children he gives rich and
strengthening food. |
To thin and pale persons
he gives new firm flesh and
rich red blood. I
Children who first saw the
old man with the fish are now

grown up and have childrert
of their own. |
He stands for Scott's Emul-
siorn of pure cod liver oil-a
delightful food and a natural
tonic for children, for old folks
and for all who need flesh'and
SCOTT & BOWNE Chemist,
409-415 Pearl Street New Yorlrk
50c. and $1.00; alfdrufgglsts.













Cemeterlen Where '.%ori.en f4tt n.r
Friday, the Sabbhth !of the .lohAeirs.
when all true believers of tihe masnew
lifne gender make a point of going to
church, their wives, terstit- f 0 ftaug- *
ters resort to the cemeteries and waif
for the dead. But all their time is not
spent in weeping, and sorrow is not
the only emotion they display Ot these
occasions; TIey take w tlh them
bunches and garlarids of flowers and
decorate the graves of their ftov ,t'S
and pray and weep over the ei1ad fot
a time. Then, when this pious duty hi
performed, they gather in little groups
and have a good timlie g'issiping about
the living.
Thus the day of mourning is verY;
popular among the Moslem W-on0ff. ht
gives them almost the onv.v 0portunil
ty they have of cultivatlug thl, ae-
utaintanee of their aeighsbirs. because
it ls not customary to excliinge visltd
as in our eunutry.--lxcbaui*u.

Different rtluds of Feet.
As to national chlractori-ti!'cs In fee.,
It may be said that the Firench foot
Is narrow and long. The Spl:'-nruis 'fo)
is small and elegantly curved-thanki
to its Moorish Llooi l-corresponding to
the Castillan's pride of being *'higb In
the Instep." The Arab's foot is pro-
verbial for its highlarch. The grtfaB
says that a stream of water can ruit
under the true Arab's foot without
touching it. The foot of the Scotch
to high and thick, that of the Irishl fl:t
and square, the English short and
fleshy. When Athens was In ber ze-
nith, the Greek foot was the most.p#ejt
fectly formed and exactly prop6rtion-
ed of that of any of the h1 an race.
Swedes, Norwegians a Germana
have the largest feet, Americans the
smallest. Russtan t are "webbed"
to the first joint. rtarian' toes are
all the same length.

PF :'olans Prescribe It.
Many broad minded physicians pre'
iceibe Fo'e 's Honey and 7 T.r, a& they
have never found so safe and reliable a
remedy for throat and lung troubles ad
this great remedy. For sale by B. V,
Brock, St. Andrew, Fla.
"sit" sad e3*t. "
Bomne on6 who believes In teaching
by example has concocted a' lesson in
the ltse of two little Words which have *
been a source of mortification and
trouble to many well meaning persons.
A man or woman eithe' can set at
hen, although they cannot sit het; neft
other can they set on her, although the
hen might sit on them by the hour if
they would allow it.
A man cannot set on the wash
bench', but he could set the basin 6tr tt
and neither the basin nor the gram-
mn:rians: would ol'ject.
He could alt on the dog's tail if thW'
dAA mi7t Nrihl-m-1-.6


NoTs.-It must lie remembered that the
wind in not a wlolly reliable motive pow-
pr and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possibleto make schedule timeit must lie
charged tothe elements; they do the best
tley can.

Makes regular trips between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola; liusineis con-
lined strictly to freight and passenger
work and local business solicited, Spe-
cial attention will Nie given to receiving
and forwarding freight for all parties.
For further partic :sors apply to
N. W. PATTS, Owner, Pittiburg, Fia.

j eavestit. Andrews tiny every Tuesdaiy
leaves Pensacola every Fridan
Weather peintitting). Special attend
tion will tie given to receiving and
forwarding freight tor parties living on.
East and NQrth Bay, 'aseengeirs for
points on either arm of the lny r:un
depend .upon securing prompt trans-
portation at reasonable rates. For
further information apply to
L. M. WAIIF, Agi.

Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrewp Bay, Wetappo and intermnedi-
ate points. Leave St. Andrews daily
except Siunday) at 6:00a. ni.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. in.* arrives at St. Aindrews at
7:30 p. in. MAakes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromanton, Parker, Pitts-
burg, and Farnmdale. Freight landed at
any postoffice wharf. For passenger and
freight, rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral postolfices.
F, A. Wir aHiLL. MIanager.

A Week's AVeather.
rhe following table gives the maxi-
mum, minimum and mean tempera-
tures, the rainfall and direction of the
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock p m., as indicated by U. S.
government self-registering thermoti-
-sters. Max:Min. Mean. It'n W'd
IOrt ...29 67 45 56 .00 n
30 73 40 57 .00 no
' 31 77 50 63 .00 ne
S|1 77 50 64 .00 ne
d" 2 77 50 63 .00 ne
e 3 78 56 67 .00 e
4 80 70 75 .00 e
Vor week. .--'7 5 152 1 64 .00-I1

^en'A A

This ignaturo is on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tabletm
th remedy that curem a cold il one day

, Parker Lodge No. 142
h F.- -loegiulir (oniimmuni-
calit ils oi lith first
aniI tiiiI Saturday
f ^ m iu clint,,uith.
Visitietg Ilrotliers
W..A. Em MONS.Secretaryv

S- To the Public.
Allow me to say a few words iu praise
of Chanmbeilain'sl ough Remedy. I Ihad
a very severe ceugh amid cold and feared
I would get pneumoni'l, 5ut after taking
the serultd dose of this niedicine I fel
better, three bottles of it cured my c Id
*nimd the paiut In ,my chest disipp eared
A ,-.*ltelcely. I at most respectfully yours
-fwr health, RALPH S. MKa:vas, 64 Thirty-
. seventhh At,. Wheeling, W. Va. For sale
by M. Ware St. Andrew and iBaihead
and all Wedicine dealers.

'- The Thouhrtful worlC.
4 On a tree close to a Lohuse, within a
abort distance of the river or canal,
there was a storks' nest, w'th young
'tnee. The roof of the house caught
fire one day, and, though the flames
did not actually reach the tree, the
.bfat beeme scorching. So the mother
otort flew down to the watcr, got into
ft and drenched her breast; then, re-
turning to her young, she spread the
maae of cool. wet feathers all over
them. This she repeated over and over
again, flying to the river, going down
Into the water and returning, her plum-
&ge drenched with wet. And thus the
ncft was snvl4. and the tender nes-
tlings were preserved allve until the
Ire had been got under and all was
Wfke. The truth of this remarkable
etury wan vouched fur by more than
Mo eyewlUtt.u.-Cornlhil.
What Thely Were Hawrdlng.
At anexhlbition of paintings in Lon-
don" 9" one of the galleries hung the
tietaIirm Picture Hawking In the.Olden
Ties." Ap olderly farmer and hbis
itte paused before this picture, view-
Sag It -vlth evident satisfaction.
'*John," Sald the old lady, "what's
Jobh the1n turned over the leaves of
the catr lo~re be carried.
.Toy e it 'Hawking I' th' Owden
VFruar.' "1 -. V he.
'"' Tv-!.r", Why, what are they
. t" *'*I' "': 'w !nlUfI-''d.
"T anio," he replied, "but I spect
tlh:. ire trFr'r$- '. t!-il them birds."
., f tt it to Dollj .
1 Pi"t. Wlit'ri is that pretty doll you
S. ..-l h ti,'ii I atit- hflt-' h list?
l.it.h. ;iI It's gone-.died of the
pe, p.
..ri h
S"Yet'mnl;-bublr's grip."
I* Kcenpsthi Feet Warm an4 Dry.
Ask today for Allk-n's F,,,l -.ase a pov.-
dr r. It i ir'u s 'tam il)linlli,. swoI lei,,
swetlint. sre. aelin:', damp fep-t. AtJ
all d(i utjglt awm'l ,


--Itead ollskin's ad. last coliuimii this p
-Your' P,iototgraph will make a tine
Christmas present.
-If you want good bread, cry that
Elite I lour at J. It. Thompson's
--Rockstead, the Photographer will
take pictures at reduced prices until
after Christmas.
-Kalamazoo Celemry Comnpound-the
best blood Purifier. Cures rheuma-
tism. At the Pioneer Drug Store.
-Mrs. Jennie Hafght has just receiv-
ed Fall and Winter HatQ an Plumes;
latest styles. Call and get prices at the
New York Millinery Store.
-A good bi, Tablet for 8'cts and a
good thick school tablet with 175 leaves
for 10cts; all with handsome covers and
good, ruled paper, at the BUOY office.
-Capt. F. A. Witherill informs the
Buoy that the East Bay mail launch in-
cludes Millville in the direct ran, here-
after. This is a much needed improve-
-Mrs. Rockstead cordially invites
the ladies of all St. Andrews Bay to
attend her Millinery Opening the see-
ond week in November, at the New
Idea Millinery Store.
-There is no cough medicine so pop-
ular as Foley's Honey and Tar. It
contains no opiates or poisons and nev-
er fails to cure. For sale by B. V.
Brock. St. Andrew, Fla.
-Wizard Ink Tablets, Price per
box 10 ets. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen.-
didink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Blu IT, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozon, at the
BUOY office
-H -T McIntyre, St. Paul, Minn..
who has been troubled with -a disorder-
ed stomach, says "Chamberlain's Sto-
mach and Liver Tablets do me more
good than anything I have ever taken."
For sale by L. M. Ware, St 6 ndrew
and Bayhead, and all medicine dealers.
-It you are thinking ot buying prop-
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you ai'eshort of
money and want to buy on longtime for
actual settlement you can be accommo-
-The BuOy was disappointed in get-
ting the full returns from ar.y of the
nearby precincts and is ot.ly able t6-re-
port that, in St. Andrew, Bayhoad,
Chipley Caryville, Millville and Park-
cr, for Representative, Watts received
S22'3 votes; Ware 245. For Tax Collect-
or, Thompson, 305; Yates, 139. We
hope to be able to report the complete
vtat next week.

A Startling Snrpeise.
Very few could believe in looking at
A. T. Hoadlev, a healthy, robust black-
smith of Tilden, Ind., that for ten years
lie suffered suoh tortures from rheuma-
tism as few could endure and live. But
a won lerhil change followed his taking
Electric Bitters. "Two bottles wholly
cured me," he writes, ''and I have not
felt a t win...c in over a year." They reg-
utate tihe k dreys, purify the blood and
cure rie.ielitlism. neuralgia. nervous
lness, improve aigesiion and give per-
fuct health. Try them- Only 50U. al
all drug sti r:s.
(.atd oA Thlmiks.
'l'i their ki .ii friend a id e speciu.ill
t') itOv. C. 11. Leonaid aid (irandmina
WVilliawis whlo so kindiv anltd uinir-
iligly calil l to our assistance tlahoulgl-
oiit the ackiiess andil lath ii! (oit
ilalr ,('il, wVt. \ i.li ly" l.is inl ialis io
xi.'elid our tomit leartlih t ihaniktul-
liess. J'AMES 11I LOrER.

Good Health

and pure blood are inseparable. If
your blood is bad, your health must suf-
fer. Poor blood allows the body to lose
vitality just as a poor fire under the
boiler allows the steam to run down.
From poor blood to impure blood is but
a step, and impure blood is mother to a
large percentage of human ills. Dr.
Harter's Iron Tonic is an antidote for
both poor and impure blood, for it is
both a builder and purifier--a food
and a medicine. It is the best combi-
nation of the kind known to medical
science, and its success for nearly half
a century has led to its endorsement by
thousands of medical men who have
been unable to find a substitute.

Dr. Charter's

Iron Tonic
will Insure you against the many evils resulting
from impure blood. Scrofula, pimples, blotches,
kidney disorders, rheumatism, gout, dyspepsia.
female weakness, anemia, chlorosis, etc., are a
few of them: but the greatest evil, the greatest
danger, Is the general weakening of the whole
system, which affords an opening for every
passing disease.
The following is only one of the thousands of
testimonials we have received:
Detroit, Mich.. Jan. 10, 1901.
"I commenced using Dr. Harter's Iron Tonic
when prostrate from a severe attack of rheuma-
tism. After using three bottles all traces of
this diasse were completely eradicated from my
system, and my general health was restored.
As a blood purifier Dr. Charter's Iron Tonic
has no equal, and I most sincerely recommend
it to all persons suffering from indigestion,
fatigue, rheumatism, and the many weakened
conditions of thle system produced by impover-
ished blood. Margarite F. Yeazell.
.No. 040 Second Ave.
($, 000 p1uaitee that above testino ial is genuine.)
*'. Every bottle of Dr. Har-
ip ter's Iron Tonic has our
"Crescent" trade-mark on
7, the label. Don't accept a
substitute -insist on Dr. Harter's.
k | Made only ay
Makers also of Dr. Harter's Wild Cherry Bitters.,
and other well known Dr. Harter Medicines.

Death of Charles II. Loper.
St. Andrew is in mourning. A
great gaiel lhas been visited upon Mt.
and Mrs. Jauiles H. 6Lopei aud tlhe
other irlatives of one of St. Antdrew's
most worthy and estimable young

Scarce tliiec weeks ago, Charley
Loiper was, to all appearances in *the
enjoyment of excellent health, with
the evid mit expectation of a long and
useft.l life. Now all that was mortal
reposes in that long sleep that knows
no waking. About two weeks prior
to his death hlie was prostrated with
virulent, diairthoea, against which the
physician's skill and .he attentive
ministi nations of lvineg parents aind
devoted friends proved unavailing
and he kept gradually weakening
and wasting until the afternoon of
the 30th ult, wvlen lie became uncon-
scions and at 9 o'clock p. ni. of that
day the end caine and lie passed
peacefully to that bourne from whe tce
no traveler returns
Charles H. Loper was born at
bridgeton, N. J,, 23 years, 3 months
aan, 26 days before the (late of his
death and came to St. Andrew about
two years ago, since which lio lie
has been in the employment as book-
keeper of his nucle, L. M. Ware, and
no citizen of St. Andrew was more
highly respected, and the loss of no
one would be more sincerely lamented.
The funeral services were conduct-
ed by Rev. C. H. Leonard in the
presence of one of the largest gath-
ings oyer assembled in St. Andrew
to pay tribute to a beloyed one.
The pall bearers were Messrs. J.
C. Gwaltney, Robert Baker. M;r.
Ivey, W. Hill, Valentina Laudgraf
and L. M. Ware, jr., who bore the
remains in a superb casket furnishad
by Uudertaker A. H. Brake, rich-
ly covered with white brocaded velvet
and decorated with rare flowers, on(
thie nimrniing of tiol 1st inst.
For the bereaved mother and father
tho deepest sympathy is felt. May
they find consolation in the knowl-
edge that their grizf is shared by all
St. Andrew.
Following are tributes to bis
memory contributed by loving friends
of the deceased and his afflicted
In Memtorain.

Oa ite evening of Oct, 30ttt, tie
deatli angel, in pausbiug over the lit-
tOn townn uf St. Andrew. 'pa-nrert al
the honie of Mr. and Mrs.: James II.
Loper and took with himi their som,
Charilds Howard Loper, aged 23
years, 3 imol;ths and 26 days. The
Heavenly Fatlier, who is too wi.o to
make a mistake and too good to be
unkind, has been fit to promote Char-

Would listen to the glad "new song,"
so long ago foretold.
We wonder oft if spirit bright look
down on our pathway here;
They surely love us none the less be-
-cause in he .heavenly sphere.
Oh, .tell us, is the bliss of heaven so
tilled with rapture sweet,
That never a sob from earth-land dis-
tcbrbs the joy complete?
It cannot be that 'change of place has
changed the dear, old love,
So we know that thou wilt watch for us,
in the haypy home above,
And heaven grows near, as we journey
on to the loved ones bright and
Heart aches will be gone when we join
the glad throng and know what it
is "to be there." A M. L.

His illness was sudden and brief.
A few (lays of pain, ani then at 9
o'clock, when tlhe first bar of niglit
was slipped, a, angel passed through.
Softly he bent over the sleeping
form, pressed his hand upon the tired(
eyes and breathed into his responsive
ear: "Thy Master is come and calleth

Entered into eternal rest at 9
o'clock on the evening of the 30th of
October, Cliare. H., the son of Jas.
II. Loper, formerly of Bridgeton,
It earthly ties could have bound
him to longer waiting this loved one
had not died. An affectionate, devot-
ed mother, a kind and loving father,
brother., and a sister mourn his early
death. Young, gifted with a sim-
plicity of manners, amiability of de-
portment and a uniform courtesy, he
won from all their warmest admira-
tion and most sincere and generous
friendship. The home and social
circle made happy and joyous by his
smiles and presence will know him no
more, forever; but we mourn 'not as
as they without hope, for lie died as
lie lived, a clristian, and during hiN
illness, was never heard to murinuror
No impulse in niatur pays tribute
to hntuan grief. Cold in thy grave
but one ihort %, eek, and life's current
moves on i.i its accustomed channel.
The dimnple.l water ioldls the shad-
ow in its trembling gras;i; no falling
leaf, no withering spray; no drooping
flower, nor hiiush of liqiid(1note con-
fesses he is gone.
O(ie little week-leaar one where
last tholu been? Wiha hast tlho
seen? .
S tlh, tlay. w o ll wept -01V lhlil..1),
grave iin lDetlhalny. dstil in diviie.'t
iit'rcy thy lioliy coii ,olat kili t n li thli'-s
pierced hearts. Across foie .sto iny
was'es ,Pt tty tiysti i nSl iii ,ro'tvidlcice,
keep their feet li iu iallin, g 'thi'ilro fih
their Inttue lIves, darkmtied by ihis
bcreiave na,-ii; keeIp their eyvs lioiu

liefotheranks ofthe goritied;his learsan
dwhen it.shall pleasethee
earth work is done; heaven had need to unite bus and then, deliver thou

of him help complete its mnsic.
t Now lie knows more.
"'Than poets dream or wisest teachers
No mortal eye can see what his have
No mortal ear can catch the music that
he hears.
Hoe has solved it--life's wonderful prob-
The deepest, the strangest, the last.
And uuto the school of the angels,
With the answer forever has passed.
God took from his brow earth's laurels,
And crowned him with death's imnior-
Hie will ie nis-isel fri,1 tile placuof
business, frolU thle church atil Suin-
iiay school, wliloe lie was eyer laihli-
tul; but what his loss is to the af-
teicted fatherr aindi n1ittlhe- cannot bo
comniputed by thle irathieinatics ofI hi-
niuality. Maiy the (G',d of all coinfolrt
be their stay in this dark hour.
"We do not call thee dead; but "en-
tered into life;"
Gone from our home, 'tis true- past all
earth's storms and strife;
No voyager at sea, distressed and tenm-
peat tossed,
But "safe in port" art thou-thebil-,
lows safely crossed.
Dear one, we call thee ours; ours as of
yore, the same,
Though in the mansions blest, wearii.g
the loved "new name."
Who showed thee where toi place thy
feet upon the river's bank?
Who held thy hand assuriinly and said
'-Fear not," nor shrank?
Who led the way to pearly gates, and
through the streets of gold!
Who welcomed thee to joys supreme,
thy Savior to behold?
Of all the dcar ones gone before, amid
the happy band,
Who first did greet thee, dearest one, int
that fair. heavenly land?
Is Paradise ss 'far auway that never a
vision blest
(:an come to us who line .here, till we
enter into rest?
And is earth so far away from the city
bright--from the glorious honie
That thou canst not follow us, day by
day with a tender look of lovc
Our *arfuil 3 es would liftthbe veil--
peer through the mists and see;
Our loaiting hearts would follow thee,

their aouls lion tie ting or' d(a.th.

Thrilling Moments.
"Johnnie," called the mother. "1
want you to go to the store for ume."
"Walt a second, maw," replied the
youth, who was absorbed in a tive
cent volume. "Pepperhole Pete has
thirty-seven Injuns to kill, an' it'll ofily
take him about two minutes."-Ohio
State Journal.
A Podicemau's Testimony.
J. N. Patterson, night policeman of
Nashua, Ia., writes, Last winter I had
a bad cold on my lungs and tried at
least a half dozen advertised cough
medicines and had treatment f.iom two
physicians without getting any benefit.
A friend recommended Foley's Honey
and Tar and two thirds of a bottle cur-
ed ine. I consider it the greatest cough
and lung medicine in the-world." Sold
by B. V. Brock, St. Andrew, Fla.
.!:'lH"y rend whit close .ottontion all
the works hp c(ul(l find ,ntigtonizin,
C'hri-ihunity. lie thought ihe was ain
athist. hbut wa.s mir'staken. ns there is
not a1 more spiritiiUal *ritfr in ur0 l I an
;:: .t' hhlin; h". 110 r,';td the flibe with
Kgr';:t ( :'e,. a;ni scine of h'; finest irn
I'""';' ; i(oJtrr'owv'l from its pages.
Folev's FToney and Tar, for coughs
and c'ld; rel able, tried and teste.l.
safe and sure. For sale by B V. Brock
St. Andrew, Fla.,

"Ah ," exci::imned Mr;-.. Oilcattle as
she to'ok a book from the table in the
* '+-'Idlit.F l:i:rl;ry of thie new iv;gh
bcrm. "hand laid i p.pr. isn't it?'
"Is it?" her h'-Lests askcJ, looking at
It d:aubtful'y. "I told Josiah when 1
bonpht then books that that's one of
the set of that he was payin' a whole
lot too much. I'm glad It wasn't inme.
If I'd of went and give such a price for
something that was hand laid, I'd nev-
er hear the last of it from him. But
he wouldn't believe It when I told himn
be was cheated, because I seen the
same set with nearly three times more
gilt on the bindin's for a lower price.
Josiah's awful headstrong In some?
ways."-Chicago Record-Herald.
"Last whiter an inrfnit child of mine
had croup in a violent form," says Elder
John W. Rogers, a Christian Evangelist,
of Fill"y, Mo. "I gave her altow doses of
Ghamberlain's Cough Remedy, and in a
sth it time all danger was p, elild recovcrcd." This remedy nout only
cures croup, lut wbeu gicea as soo I a
lthe firt Sa. iiitoins la pp ai'r, v, ill pre ent
ilh anittaick. It curtains no oi)ium or olli

T,-nnyson's Early Poenem.
Tennysn was only eight years old
whv:) heI covered both sides of his
brotatl:tr' s:te with a poem on "Flow-
ers. d .me in unimnpeachable meter. Ills
i1. itlr had said to hi in. "See If yon
2:'1 write poetry." and when hie read
thc v crse on the slate he merely said,
'You"'e done it." Between the ages of
Flevc;i and twelve the young poet wrote
a.T e-pie of over 4,000 lines in Scott's
octt.syllabics mingled with heroics.
Thr::e were the only finished poems of
Tei':ys:u's boyhood, but when about
fourteen or fifteen years old he cornm
tnine'd a drama In iambic meter which
still survives. Thus he practiced him-
self i.i three different meters before he
began seriously to write or publish.
Forgetting Ilia Own Pieture.
Reynolds once forgot the existence
of une of his pictures. Burke once ob-
tained a very early work and called on
the great artist, submitting the work
as that of a young student who sought
advice from the master. Reynolds had
a long look and then asked, "Is the
painter a friend of yours?"
Burke replied in the affirmative.
"Well," replied the great man, "I real-
ly don't feel able to give an opinion. It's
a cleverish thing, but whether it is of
suflieiont promise to justify the young
marn in adopting art as a profession I
cannot sa.y."
Sr Joshua had entirely forgotten his
own work.-Chambers' Journal.
Taking One'N Own Pulse.
lIp7ng able to "take" one's own puIbe
3 ii t >u>t fill accoimlilshlment, because
i.he h'.art has some peculiarities, the
!iriorta;nce of wh'ch are sure to I(,
oa-:re-iimiiated except by physicians.
:int mnuch uneasines% occasioned ini
c.,ns<'i (c; >e. Irre'-i-,larity of the pulled
is n:tura!ty to no small numubef of
people without oth'r signs of disease
It may aIlso he simply a tt'ansinil
symptom, due to errors of halfit or
other causes,' which, disappearing
leave no trace behind therm.
To Cire a Coldi One Day
lake Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets
All druggsits refund the money if it
fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa-
ture on every box. 25c.
Fire Superatltionfl.
"if a Cre does not burn well," says
the ol' household superstition, "and
yo;u want it to draw, you should set the
p',k r' aneross the top bar of the grate."
This is sipposed to placate the gnomes,
.i onit it was formerly believed were
very jcalosa of the robbery of their un-
dercround country of its coal treasures
and were very apt to take their venge-
ance out in pr-eventing the fire from
burnitig. It was the inystic form of
the cross thus made which was sup
posed to drive them away. Neverthe-
ley.s it would not (10do to use the shovel
!hi this charm or thel fire would be sure
to go out.
Asleep in Flames.
Breaking into a blazing home, some
firemen lately dragged the sleeping in-
mates from dwath. Fancied security,
and death near. It's that way when
you neglect coughs and colds. Don't do
it. Dr. i ing'siNew Discoyery for Con
simption gives perfect protection
against all throat, chest and lung trou-
bles. Keen it near-and avoid suffering,
death and doctor's bills. A teaspoon-
ful stops a late cough, persistent use
the most stubborn. liarmless and nice
tasting, it's guaranteed to satisy by all
druggists. Price 50c and $1. Trial bot-
tles free.


Barber and Hair Dress-

ing Parlor,
Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
j"j'Everiything new, neat and
clean and patrons given tlie most
courteous aiind careful attention.

Furnished Rooms
With or Without Board.
Oonvenient to Bay and Postoffice.
Bayview St., N. of Loraine Ave,
Apply or Address MRS. L. CRIPPES,
St. Andrew, Fla.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,

Building Material.
,.dow and Fancy Glass a

and solve the in tery. er hnalniful sulistance ainnd iauy lie given
0 .ir ars would catl'h the heiaxenly H as oinfid'tili ly to a balvy ia t ii in 'iult..
strains that fall frolna harp~ f oi aile i y V M. Ware. St An'r,-w
old:1 li'l I'a ,';ra l :i 4 l aill ame" i(;ile ti ,l.r,


Ma-rufacturers of

Roigli, DressetiBiielsiin

Yellow Pin Lttmbfflr.

Dealers in General Merchandise,
Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.
*-^ '--^- ---- --- ---'-*-*= I I f f ^^ M

North Car0olia Corn


AT $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 AND $3.00 PER GALLON.

All express changes pail iby ane ,ni packages of two gallon or more,
- to limits of the Soi,:hern Expiro.ss (,timipany. Terins: Cash .-
with older. W iite for l.'csrijitiv. c itenlas of \Vi.ie ;aild
Biianlies with youi ti,. t order.
ga "Refetrnce(-C<,niierciial agencies or any merchant liere..=.
J. H. WOOLLEY, Cherryville' N, C,

.D) E A I1, E R I N

Now is the Time to Prepare for Your

Fall and Winter Garden.
You want to decide what to Plant,

also where, and to prepare

Your Ground for piantipg,
I have just received a"' i.CF'li, New Stoci k of

And if you %\i!l .send yoli ur rti er (d I w1 ill inly take pil(easutie
in, filling ii i ,ii,, ip !a ;


Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries,-

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.
Bueria Vista Avenue Nc ar Chestnut St.

I pay Cash for Gocds and n must 1t(1

a strictly Cash or Beady Pay

This is in Imy Patrons' Interest as wivcl as Imy own. Call 11(1
Convince Yourself of this Truth.

B.) F. BRAC'1fN.

,CASH ).E. A) lE S IN

I ''o I) R Y G O oI) s,
agagggg ) i



Cannot Q

Ship Chandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

Trunks and Valises.



General 1 Merchandise!


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!
Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

A Full Line of Undertaker's Sup-

plies and Burial Caskets!


.' Al b WU ENT c nEXCEPT ailrder !

NIMAN U FACTl11IqS -'l&' *1 Gi1l ailOrders!

Sash, lrs, R Made in Iron, Any Postoffice Gladly Sent
--0 l- i s on the Ba)! Alic

B_ l Breech -Loading W re
1 9THE
BostW i 12-atl Gll! iSHOE MEN !

SOnP Iv $,5.50B! AIO nSlO$5

T ~-~-~---:::~ -- s ---"- I--- ---- - s I I -r-l 'I- I '-1 -- ~- -- ~ U--






1-- I-

.. . . . . . . . . .

'9 -~ -

Thursday, Nov.. 6, 1902.


bigar, lb Tea, j lb
Granulated .... 7 tie No ....... 55N
Cott'ee,A ..... .te, Gunpowder.. 401
Lt brown ..... 6 Uncol'd ,Jap..40-ti0
i-f'fo tee, Coad imilk, canl
(rGeen. 120@20 Unsweetui'(. 10
Arbucile,lb 12-15 Sweetened. .... 10
linger snaps 31 )25 Baking powder
`rackers, soda, 10 Royal...... .. 50
acco, plug 20a6 Campbell..... 10
.iAiisn Cannied fruit
Loudon layers.8-15 Peaches.... 10 aO
Valencia.... .. 8 Tomatoes..... Sal2
tie( ....... 6G Apples..... ... 10
g it ple Pears ......... 15
Evaporated... 1-2i Plums ......... 10
Dried PeacheM 8 Apricot......I o-;0
Coal Oil prgal ....15 Strawberries... 20
a ,,line ... 2... 0 Pineapple . 10-20
?' iorida Syrup.. 50 Ca;uned Meals
ftoney ........I .1)0 Rloast Beef' .... 15
iie"a ........* 30 Corned Beef... 15
neese pr lb .... 18 Chipped BeeflO--)5
Batter .... 25-30 Lobster ....... .20
Oleomargetriie.. 15 Salmton..... .. .15
ard ....... 8-10 Canned Vegetahles
means ........... 5 Baked Beans... iO
Cg',l" a Pkg." 10 Corni ....... 10@5
jeliy, glaBs 101621,, Peas ........... 10
iune Juice...... 4> Pumpkin. ... 12
Fggs per doz.. 15
Flour Pork
A 'nSWa ..2.5 1). S. pr ......11
Majestic .. 2.175 Bacon Sides 12
Corn Meal pr hu600 Fresh....... 8a00
Oat Meal pr lb . 5 Br'kf'st Bacon. 13
Corn perl .90a95c Iani canvassedl21
Potatoes Shoulders..... 11
Irislh ....... 1 00 Beef
iarlyv I'se seed 1.60 Corned ...... 8
Sweet...85@ .00 Fresh ........ 8 l
ialt, pr sack... :.00 Dried ......... 2
Table . 5 Mi lk pr ...... 10
FAilS, uer lj.i2a.i Axwith. handle.. 75
Galv wire do.6ai Hoes, each. .. 55
Mauilla rope .9;l20opper paint, canl 50
41oves cook,.. $8a25 1Aineed oil, gal55@(60
ije_. p r joint 15
VOI' Wit, per yd.. aS Clnecks .... 1. .
SShin" i s ... .,4 .Flannel...... .15a40
lMuslinu ... 'Jail 'liiread per pool. 5,
means .......- 1a45 Shoesladies..$lla275
E r.i' a.nt spat 225 Men's... $1410a3: o
ay-.pr cwt. .75al .5 Oats pr tui... .. .. 55
r ......... 1.25 Brick pr WM... 13. .00
pe Sisal .....7@9 Linme pr d ...... 75
Oranges pr doz .. Pecans pr Il ..... 15
A ,ltesi....... 15 Walnuts......... 20
1 ions......... 20 Almondi ..s..... 15
" an sh;'l prf,l000 ,. >I Opened -(* 1 .. 15c
1 oI se.... $301al0 Cows....... $sI5a'25
M Iales.... 50a$100 logs ...... .$3 t $4
xeni. pr yoke $;'0 Sheep .... ...... $
S'nickenue. eh 102* 5 Geese 'each ,. a 45
ifrk .." ;' 5al51.00 Ducks ........ 5al il
'rish salt Sa l
'a Melllie pIl' do.z 1c Mulici pr blll in.
'Troot . ..... Trout .... 4. .
1'Ilo p,tino pr Il.. I' Pftipd ill" .. 10.00
t.i rg .on ...... 10 .-lMa kel el .. .
S U i UM 'El It.

Flooring g,
lari "i un ..$. 1.li0
F'n e ,' .. 12..00
g.av ... 10,00(
Drop siding,
leua r Inl e 1ii1 1t.n0(

Bu lii' l ienr.. -R@ i
tealt shulngles', 2.50(
S" 1,50

Ceiling lg.
H eal I, t ti.t .. 14.00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ,i . 10.00)
t xti in. 'l ,... 12.00
Fi'nirhling luin-
her, d.. 1-(@tl5.00
L thn, (1 i l ...i '2.00
loat iunilter,
dres .ed .. $20

Iow's Thisy
We ofter One Ilundked Dollars teuwanrd
for inny case of Catarrh that cannot le
cured bly Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHIENEY & CO., Props., Toledo,O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Chenev for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all lusines.s
triinsactions and finan.c-ially able to carry
(it any obligations made by their firm.
est & Tralix, Wholesale D uggists,
"Toledo, O.
Welding, Ki'-nan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally-
nUAing directly upon the blood ird mu
coua surfaces of the esvtemn. Price, 75c
perljottle. Sold by all druggists, Testi-
inonials. free.
Hall's Fainily Pills are the best.

The Traip Renady For Any Job.
The gay cait applies fer a job where
he bearu muat.-.-ne wI-ntd. hl-' knoI-;' v..
not for what. "Cain you drive four'"
asks the boss. It nmay be the hobo
,-,_--doesn't know whether it is four nails
.or fonr tent stakes hit is to drive, but
he confidently ainsw' r-t;: 'ture thinn!
Had a job driving four last month
at -" '(any of the 10.000 places he has
been to. so he can answer questions if
(he bo>ss is inclined to put them), and
the next ummring. finding the "four"
he is to drive are horses, he confiden-
tihily approaches a fellow employee
with. ZSy. BIud. dshow me how to put
the burness on the pl'gs. 1ill you?"
Ase'cd if he kne; v how to nmike watches
or'&',nriiut,'- ear ridges, he would dotbt-
tua' saty he did. IHe u!ight fal) at ei.
S ther-. hut lie vou'.l nlut weakly deny
hirnarsel' an opirx;itrnityv to try. "i'hls Is
not tr:e f afll, 1 but it is ;I dut:ir :ivt
tr'-it 1' :rr '', -si'ty In wnti th i ekl
-'pihl.t'uient i n 1, ny an'd nv:ritl>us iellds.
-Leflie'a : Monlhly.

HIe-1 timi r":ly s'rplr'ied at Dr.
!Vhiti'. -A; 't r n;'. i .r !' imily doctor
fr'r vert a:::d tre;ti'ng tar for till sorts
of t" :.:. i',i to t ot''k f ual thI e inon
'y we'vc i- i'l [;inr t'ie'!
h; In' '\V i,'I li'-s !nf d'in''"
Ih- te. winnl.!mlt ,'as-s ine for the life
'Insurio.-II' .' p"" >'). 'g?

A Mean Thrunt.
"Ten thousand dollars for a dog!" he
exclaimed as he looked up from his
newspaper. '")o you believe any one
ever pa'd any ,;cii pi -, Maria':
"i m sure I d, i't kli:w, Jamis," she
r-'-urned. without stopping her needle-
work even for a moumeut. "Does the
paTcr say that much was paid?"
"Yes. There's an article on valuable
dogs, and it's speaking of one that was
sold for $10,000. I don't believe it."
"It may be trt'e, James," she said
quietly. "Some of those high bred an-
Imals bring felicy prlcOsg annd there's
no particular reason why the paper
should lie about it."
"I know that, Maria, but just think
of it, just try to grasp the magnitude
of that sum in your weak feminine
mind. You don't seem to realize it-
$10,000 for a dog! Why, hang it, Maria,
that's more than I'm worth:"
"I know that. James, but some are
worth more than others."
She went on calmly with her sewing
while he fumed and spluttered for a
nful(.t ii-t and then dropped the subject.
especially the wcak feminine part of i.

Great Presenee of Mind.
She (after lie has proposed, In an
nsidei-Oh, this is so easy!
he-What did you say?
She-Oh, this is so sudden!-Detrolt
Free Pressa.

The largest coral reef in the world Is
the Austrailli"n ;irrier reef, which ti
1,100 miles in length.

Over=Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.

Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.

All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
S The kidneys are your
; ,. blood purifiers, they fil-
( ter out the waste or
impurities in the blood.
o If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
|-' 8 their work.
Pains, achesand rheu-
matism come from ex-
cesss of uric acid in the
blood, due to neglected
:idney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady.
ciart beats, and makes one feel as though
hey had heart trouble, because the heart is
,ver-working in pumping thick, kidney-
oisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
doubless were to be traced to the kidneys,
ut now modern science proves that nearly
i constitutional diseases have their begin-
ing in l.idney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
/ first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
.d 'he --xtraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
-amp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
.; r iizcd. It stands the highest 'for its
S,1, *.;r'i c'-r-s of the most distressing cases
si s i on its merits iJ?.
,Jpggitst aI fifty-
t 1 one-dollar siz-
Vo-i rnay have a
': i -oie by mail Home of Swamp-Root.
Si riamphict telling you how to find
S 1,'.1 i- 'e kidney or bladder trouble.
:--in Oii ps ap-r when writing Dr. Kilmer
rin b -nton, N. Y.

.Iv' i:"'.i;r.' 'tu'l.sreil nP 'ttles.
Ti'.-',' ig'-i' 'l;iS l b ll of rod and
ye! 'v,- ;i.:l, b~~: t' : .I"te w icb ;h'L e called
Ohow, bolie are i ,adu;lu fy (cons:nrig to
'e a f e' ,- o, ti't d!'c-o';';at;tn of drun -
-'S -"* v-. ;'-! .v>Is. In; tihe p:stl they were
us. ;'c. -ss;lry to (ve-iy ur';gstore as aI
red aind white pole is to a bar-ber sh p,
but ih,'y Ihav- inot, as the pole has, a
well dcfl:etd history. All that druggists
know of t'ihi.n is that thcy have been
always us(d ins window ornaments
The bril!';rnt liquids that they contain
1.re iaid. -hcpl1y aud plainly of chem-
icals naid water. Thus a solution of
copper a:id aionnonia mitkes blue. 131-
chroint,, of potash nmaktes orange. Ani-
line dyes have of late been used in the
chemnici.Is' place, but the liquids fade
In a strong sunlight a;d have frequent-
ly to Le renewed. The liquids colored
chemieally, on the other hand, last well
nigh forever.-Philadelphia Record.

He Could Hardly Get Up.
P. H. Duffy of Ashley. 11l., writes:
This is to certify that I have taken two
bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure and it
has helped me more than any other
medicine. I tried many advertised
remedies, but none of them gave me
any relief. My druggist recommended
Foley's Kidney Cure and it has cured
me. Before commencing its use-I was
in such a shape that I could hardly get
up when once down." Sold by B. V.
Brock, St. Andrew, Fla.

tIra on the arson.
The village clergyman went away for
his holiday, and a neighbor took his

Sunday duties.
After the substitute had preached his
first sermon he remarked to the clerk
In the vestry:
"I am sorry, John, that I gave you
'such a short discourse, but the reason
Is that the dog got Into my study and
tore up several leaves of my sermon."
The clerk gazed wistfully upon the
speaker and said:
"Oh, sir, do you think you could
spare our parson a pup?"-London An-
ToU Know What You Arc Tak._

VWher you take Grove's Tastelcas (hil -
'Tonic because the formula is plainly
printed on every bottle showing that it. is
simply iron and Quinine in a tasteless
form. No Cure, No Pay. Price 50c.

Odd Plants.
"What an Inquiring mind Miss Light-
ly has!" exclaitied the cynic. "We
wore at an Italian table d'hote last
evening, and she said. with a very kit-
tenish aIr: 'Oh. d!d you ever see maca
ront growing? I should think a whole
field of those lovely white stalks would
the too awfully pretty.' "
"What did you say, old man?' said
his partner.
"Oh, I Just said no, that I had never
come nearer to it than seeing a bread
tree in flower."
Then the partner stepped to the tele-
phone, and they carried the cynic-bome
In the ambulance. New Orleans

Startling, But True.
"If every ono knew what a rand "I',RANi or ,A Y in each county to
medicine Tr. Kinr's New Life Pill; is r'1ainage business for an old established
writes D. H. Turner, Dempseyto'wnI, ia, use of solid financial I standing. A
,vou'd sell all you have in a day. ITwo straightl, ,iona fide weekly cash salary of
* ,, .pIS pid by check each \Veduesdav with
weeks' use has made a new man of ne.' $ expenses direct each o esdquar ers.
Infallible for coustipation, stomach and ionev y dv'anceu for extennseb. Miaunger,
ilver t-oubles. 2,c at all drug store,, i 340 Caxton Bldg. Chicago.

i Mrs. Fred Unrath,
President Country Club, Benton
IHarbor, Mich.
s "After my first baby was born I did not
seem'to regain my strength although the
doctor gave me a tonic which he consid-
ered very superior, but instead of getting
better I grew weaker every day. My hus.
band insisted that I take Wine of Cardui
for a week and see what it would do for
me. I did take the medicine and was very
grateful to find my strength and health
slowly returning. In two weeks I was out
of bed and in a month I was able to take
up my usual duties. I am very enthusi-
astic in its praise."
Wine of Cardui reinforces the organs
of generation for the ordeal of preg-
nancy and childbirth. It prevents miu-
carriage. No woman who takes Wine
of Cardui need fear the coming of her
child. If Mrs. Unrath had taken
Wine of Cardui before her baby came
R. she would not have been weakened as
she was. Her rapid recovery should
commend this great remedy to every
expectant mother. Wine of Cardui
Regulates thie menstrual flow.


Life In Newi York.
Nobody living outside New York
knows how difficult it has become in
that city for people of moderate means
to bring up their children in the love
of genuine things. It is still done by
many, but with increasing effort and
only by dint of a strong will and an
Inheritance of the truest graces of
life simplicity, the domestic affec-
tions and the love of nature and one's
kind. It is to the cultivation of these
graces that we must look for a rescue
from the artificiality and the vulgari-
ty of the pitiable circle in every Amer
lean city known as "the smart set."-

Stops the Cotigni attid Works ol(
the Cold.
Laxative Broino-Quinine Tablets cure ait
cold in one day. No Cure No Pay. Price
25 centts.

Q(neen I siis::tsl!h'si .Aninlet.
Qu,,: Eliz'il th (ldurilng' her last i!l
n1""ss wore ii'ouiili htu'r [ ii n (ei;c'.krn-
linle oh golVl wh'i l'i haid l(.i b1
qu:eiln"' d her i by ;iin ohll wotI';;li i
\V5Ih's wvho d!-r!-:red thint so lo;g i" '
'Le l l\\*i wore it ]iw, would wk,.o'r 1)
lii ..o n i ; nll (t, ais \v:w s goi'roally th0
s,. pr '.ve( d of no a. I il Id i::;>
n'th, rotmetl itlrsa in.dinig h! r faith in ti <
chiurini. )n)t only sicktieonid,. 1lint di-t!
During the plhigue inll London pit'eoplt
wore anmulets to keep off the dread de
stroyer. Amulets of arsenic were worn
near the heart. Quills of quicksilver
were hung around the neck, and also
the powder of toads.

Luck in Thirteen.
By sending 13 miles, Wm. Spirey, of
Walton Furnace, Vt., got a box of
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. that cured a
horrible fever soce on his leg. Nothing
else' could. Positively cures bruises,
felons,culcers, eruptions, boils, burns;,
corns and piles. Only 25. Guaranteed
at all drug stores..

Much In Her Name.
Church-She is a Russian countess.
Gotham-Indeed! Has she much in
her own name?
"Has she? She's got nearly the en-
tire alphabet!"-Yonkers Statesman.

Bail Beginnings.
A bad beginning makes a good end-
ing sometimes, but more often It makes
a very quick ending.-Syracuse IHerald.

W. A.HIIerron, of Finch, A-rk., writes:
'I wish to report that Foley's Kidney
Cure has cured a terrible c:ase of kid-
ney and bladder trouble that tv doc-
tors had given upl)." For sale by B. V.
Brock, St. At drew.


Notice of Application for Tax
TUnder Section 8 of Chapter 4SS8, Laws of
Notice is hereby given that A. T
Gay, purchaser ofl Tax Crtificate No
109, dated the 2d day of July, A, >. 1300,.
lias filed said certificate in my office, and
made application for tax deed to issue in
accordance with law. Said certificate
embrace thie following described property
situated in Walshington county, Florida,
to-wit: the southeast. oft sw of section
3, tp 3s, r 14 w. The said land being as-
sessed at the date of thie issuance of such
certificate in thle nane of V.K. Morris.
Unless said certificate shliall lie redeemed
acco idilg to law, t x ieedt will issue tierc -
on on the 5thi day of 1',ceinlcr, A. I'J02.

W\itnes myv official -ignaltire and s ;n
[L P.J this the 16th day of Se tent-
ber', A. I). 190:2.
Clerk Circuit .'ourt,
of Washington County, Florida.

Notice ot Application for Tax
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4898, Laws
of Florida.
Notice is hereby given that A. J.
Gay, purchaser of Tax Certificates No.
382, and 383, dated the 5th day of April,
A. P. 1892, has Ided said certificate in tny
otfice, anid has .i- ade application for a lax
deed to i ssue in accordance with law.
'aid certificate eniihraces thie following
deterilbed property situated in Washing-
ton county, Floida, to-wit: swr1 of sw,4"
of see. 18 tp 3., r 13w, 40 acres, swi of'
sel' see. 18, tp. 3 s, r 13 w, 40 acres. Ttie
said land being assessed at the date of
issuance of such certificate in the iinme
of Unknown. Unless said certificate shall
lie redeemed according to iaw, tax deed
will issue tlhereon oun tie 2-"d day of N -
vcmber, A. n, 1902..
WVilness inv oticinal signature and ti-ie l
;L. s.1 tliid tin e 201t dav of Octobler,
A i. I tD -
Clerk Circuit Ceiiurt,
\'Vi\ ii'ir te Couitilv, "Flolid t.

Two Kinds of Dreartlaes.
You hear often from car window ob-
servers of The "dreary" desert, the
"hopeless." the "cheerless" desert, but
the desert deserves none of these adjec-
tives. It Is dreadful, if you wish, In
the way In which it p-:nic1; the igno-
rance and presumption of those who
know not the signs of thirst; It some-
times Is awful in its passluns of dust,
torrents, heat; It is even monotonous
to those who love only the life of
crowded cities-but it is never dreary
or cheerless. Hopelessness may well
apply t, the deserts f M(lil f r street
and Smoky hollow, with the-r cholkd
and heated tenemenwn, thiir fo,:l < :-,
their svw'iI'iLau o'f crowd ;,:ai hllde'ius
human life, but the de:;crit of t4i" itrid
land is eternally hboeful, iio'.a .
strong, rejoicing in itself. The de,'.rt
Is never morbid in its advcrftvy. il
tihe other hand, it is calm and sweeto
and clenan--the ckicnest of :ill land.
Not till mann con 'l-, brining ti's ugly
mining towns and iris destruci-:e
herds. does it Uear even the .*esxcie of
the unclean, the dreary. tl.e u-!iii-
tui:resque.--Ray Stainnard ia;n,'n Ci (en-
tury ("The Great Suouthwest").

Ronnd Pegs iu Square 1l04ca.
A great de.l of aiirited tefrort i-n
this blundering world is due to the fact
that people are cornpl)lc ledto tu'rago in
work which they dslikieo, when just
around the corner, so to speak, is work
which they might love. Aitiliitu.us p-r-
ents decree that tho lad wv.ho would
make ia painter, whose eye for color
and form is true or whose soul responds
and fingers thrill to the vibrations
chords of melody, shall instead enter a
counting room and be apprenticed to a
business for which he has no aptitude,
Similarly, a boy who would succeed
In farming or in the carpenter's shop
Is destined to a liberal profession and
comupelh d to undergo a long course of
training for this, which, owinig to his
lack of fitness, is almost abortive in its
results. Half the failures and defeats
i life may be attributed to the placing
of the round peg in the square hole.
Men and women are forced to work at
that which they dislike and which does
not enlist their highest powers.-Har-
per's Bazar.
chambeflain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
Iry tin; ni
W lie you feel dull after getting.
When you have no appetite.
When you have a tad taste in th-
n outh.l
When your liver i, torpid.
W hen yonr bowels are constipated.
When you hav-e a headache
When jou feel bilious.
They will improve your appetite
,liannse and invigorate your stomach and
regulate your liver and boweis For sale
liy L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bayhead
and all mnedic in dealers.


The sul's flames spring at times to a
distance tf 350,000 miles from its sur-
In dry a.r sound travels 1,4-12 feet
per second. In water 4,900 feet and In
tron 17,500l cet.
The aminlltude of vibration of the
diaplirangu of the telephone receiver in
reproducing speech is about the one-
twenlty-nii'llionth of an inch.
Fresh Jir contains about three parts
of carbonic acid In 10,000, respired air
about 441 parts, and about five parts
will cause the air of a room to become
Holophane glass is a pressed glass
rescnibling cut glass, having vertical
prismis on the inside for diffusing the
light and horizontal prisms on the out-
side for directing the light.
The following are found to be the
densities of the planets, water being 1:
Mercury, 3; Venus, 5.14; earth, 5.50:
moon, 3.34; Mars, 4; Jupiter, 1.35; Sa-
turn, 0.6S; Uranus, 1.69; Neptune, 2.29.
The star Arcturus, the hottest of ce-
lestial bodies, gives us as much heat
as a standard candle six miles away.
This fact was ascertained by thie ra-
diometer, an instrument which will
show the amount of heat given off
from a man's face at 2,000 feet dis-
An Irishman in speaking of an ac-
quaintance said he was condemned to
be hanged, but saved his life by dying
the day before he was executed.

Jumped on a Ten Penny Nail.
The little daughter of Mr. J. N. Powel
jumped on an inverted rake made of ten
ptnny nails, and thrust one nail entirely
through heP foot and a second one halt

way through. Chamberlain's Pain Balm
was promptly applied and five minutes
later thie pain ha disappeared and no
more suffering was experienced, In three
days the child was wearing her shoe as
usual and with absolutely no discomfort
Mr. well is a well known merchant of
Forkland, Va. Pain Balna ih, an antisep-
tic ai.d heals such injuries with.at mnatu-
ration and in one thiid the time required
lvy tlie usnal treatment. For sale )v L,
M. Wate. St. Andrew and lHayhlead and
il' .ncdicinLe dealers.
A Faur ExehnnrCe.
Clerical Customer (arouising inmsolf
from nap in barber's chair)--Finish d
Barber--Yes, sir; quite some time
Clerical Customer--Indeed! Then 1
must have been Indulging In- a quiet
Barber-You surely have, sir.
Clerical Customer-It was certainly
very kind of you not to awaken me.
The rest has done me good, and I am
very thankful to you for what was
really a very refreshing sleep.
Barber-Don't mention it, sir. It's
only a fair return. I attended your
church last Sunday.

The Best Prescription for Malaria
Chills and Fever is a hiotti e of GROVE'
TASTEiEu:SS CHILL TONic. It is simply iron
and quinine in a tasteless form. No cure,
no pay. Price 50c.

Dark Hair

I have usrd Ayer's Hair Vi.rX
for a great many years, aund al-
though I am past eighty years of
age, yet I have not a gray hair in
my head."
Geo. Yellott, Towson, Md.

We mean all that rich,
dark color your hair used
to have. if it's gray now,
no -matter; for Ayer's
Hair Vigor always re-
stores color to gray hair.
Sometimes it makes the
hair grow very heavy and <
long; and it stops falling
t of the hair, too.
$1.00 a bottle. All druggists.
If your druggist cannot supply yoil',
send us one dollar and we wilI express
you a bottle. Be suro and giv e the name
of your nearest exprsoffice. Addieoss,
i J.C. AYETR o., Lowell, Mass.

The Joke Will Turn.
Chauncey M. Dupew and Samuel L
Ck'mens, the humorIst, were crossing
the ocean on the saiLe steamer. (ne
evening after dinner it was suggested
that. following the time honored cuts-
torn in the l'fited States, tlh d'liners
Lm:ke speeches. Mr. ('lciu; iisn 1
chiaranctristic addCres. uci as i:- ht
bave been expected l'ri:il o;,e l'-,:Ste
writing s are so wNveil ,L..u. l"idur hlie
fc'i de plume cf Mairk Twaln.
"It was umidcrstjod," suad S ::toi
Depew when called upon to spe'k.
"ti at Mr. Chltu(ns a (l 1 1hi' uii l \-. ite
out ou'r speet'ches for this o(casicnll 11
advance arid tlihI xchai:we ai;:>-
scripts. We have ion(e so, but I rc.rel
to say that I have fo-rgotten Mr. C'lem
ens' speech.""
I'he sen:itoe thtn took lh's seat. Hit
auditous roared ini a preciatioun of Chi
'Ili next delay an Ena:glishman mlt Air
Clemens on deck.
"I say," he' rei nl;rkd. "I hlav' nl'inv,
heard thlit SeMlnalor I <,cIs.sw ',v: 1; p !;rlI
a ly everve, lut \ I \'.' tce( Iiei '
of his that wa;i wi( i youii V 'r 'l t !: '
Fore-i ls iv. It.
"You are proballdy not aw.,re. sir.'
said the angry father. "that last yeal
imy daughter spent $1,500 on her driess.'
"Yes, I am," said the young main
firmly. "I advised her to do it over a
year ago, when we first became en-
gaged." ..

Botanic Blood Balm for the Blood.
If you suffer from ulcers, eczema,
scrofula, 'blood poison, cancer, eating
sores, itching skin, pimples, boils, bone
pains, swellings, rheumatism, catarrh,
or any blood or skin disease, we advise
you to take Botanic Blood Balm (B. B.
B.) Especially recommended for old,
obstinate, deep-seated caises, cures
where all else. fails, heals every
sore, makes the blood pure and rich,
gives 'the 'skin 'the rich glow of health.
Drugg'ists, $1 per large bottle. Sam-
ple sent free by writing Blood Balm
Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble
and free medical advice sent in sealed
letter. Medicine sent at once, pre-
Retort Photographic.
The photographer was drying his
plates in the warm sunlight.
S"What are you doing there?" asked a
11"h," was the reply, "just airing my

Titanium is the hardest metal. 11
looks like copper, but will scratch roce-

wVomen aud Dulnlie.
Did you ever notice that when af
baby. an old woman and a young worn
an are together the baby, which be
longs to the young woman, Is always
carried by the old woman?-Atchison

Is the Place to Buy

Clothing and Gents'
Furnishing Goods
At Rock Bottoim Prices!

At his Store may also be found Coin-
stantly on Hand, a Full Line of

General Merchandise

A Tin Shou
Run in connection within the Store, aif-
fordd ample opportunity fo.i [ Lt
Repairing of All Kinds of Tinware
Here are manufactured tile

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

Come and Be Convinco,4

Foley's Honey and' Tar
forchildren,safe,sure. No opiates.
Better Than a Sermon.
Mammy Bless thah heart, If de
Cbile ain't cutting' his eyetooth!
Little Bastus (in alarm)-What's an
eyetooth, mammy?
Mammy Why, de eyetooth, chile,
watches ebry word dat yo' tongue ut-
tehs, an' ebry time yo' says a bad word
it'll pain dat good eyetooth so much
dat it'll ache fto' two houhs!-Puck.

The Morning's Work All Done.

Mistress- Is that sewer gas I smell?
PARKER'S Servant (lately arrived from (5sh-
HAIR BALSAM kosh)-No, ma'amn. I've cleaned the
et aI, i r ate uxlurant growth. rooms, made the beds and turned on
I Never Fals to estore Gray the gas ready for the night.-American
hlair to its Youthful Coior.
Cu igres scalp disea*es & hair fallng. Hebrew.
a0c, and$1.t)t' Druggists
Folnc3".- Honey and Tar always stops
A A tl co'lhi and heal the hluns. Refuse
!13 A N N E R A L V substitutes 3o!d by B. V. Broucd, St.
thlO moot healing salve in tho world. Anndrew.


Here are Someo(if Ithe Best of Reasqns why You should 9give n
i'v Lnl't- Sh je f os' ifll~ o:
I ha lI \\ NV l"Il-SELkUT ED STiOc k 614" TA IA; Ii.t (O1ls, S114,1
am you Ilced eeivc il a v, 81111 l ie, % I nh e .iglit nuI. hol 61 h ; tl
fecd to ailiy josteffice (111 i le East Nlh IaiI 16onli!.
I)I l ilyjidievrJiotly, any i g cash 1(")lIlly goods ali dbiy ug in1iOlie L~
I atiell )eotCamh-oeii 1jnri'e to all, .aid Itha.t's tile lowulst p. fill. I eutkav
to 1 rca I all'W ith I i i lohlfiicoti te.4v, Ild wiill 8NIO speccialk iitt~tllctli to0,Mail

M a I IY have a I i-jut1 '-vcIv d iltese, faetA 3 i 01 ti utliitin" ti tviatituU4 alli
111110 itKC j "ii) illg tile anks every crry. ''i;i k;jp; I Poi'r


. .....m .,

; -




Drugs, Meldicinles, Fancy T Tolet Arl~eg

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

D)R J. J. K ESTER, M, D. Drumggist.


Dealers in Real Bstatet,



And Payment of Taxes for Non-ResidentR



No 4-
12:35 n'n
2:22 p.m.
4:22 "
8:23 "

No. 2
11:05 p.r
6:15 a.n
11:59 "
2:30 "
7:20 "'
7:20 p.r

No. 2'
11 :55 p.
12:15 n't
12:20 '
12:23 "

12:39 '"
1 :30 a.
2;3 3

4:18 '
6:00 '

In Effect April 14, 1901.
No. 2 No. 8
11:05 p ni. Leane Pensacola, Arrive 5:00 a.m.
1:02 a.m. Flomaton, Leave 2:33 a m.
2:55 Mobile,' 12:30 n'n
7:30 New Orleans, 8:00 p.m.

No. 4 N
a. 12:35p. m. Leave Ptnsaohla Arrive 4:0
n. 6:30 Arrive Montgromeay Leave 11:1
9:12 '" Birmingham r 8:3
S:50 a.m Louisville 9:1
11:59 Cincinnati 6:0
m 1:30 p.m. St. Louis- 4:1
No. 3, No. 2
Daily. Daily.
n. 7:00 a m. Lv Pensacoli. A r 10:5.0
7:13 Bohemnia. 10::;7
7:1 Yniestra. t0:34
7:18 Escambia. 10:.;2
7:25 Muhlat 10:23
7:28 Harp 10:21
7:;'5 Galt city 10:15
7:39 Miltou 10:10
in. Good Range
3:15 Holts 9:35
8:30 Millican 9:20
8:38 Crestview t:13
8:.'-6 '; Deer Land 8:65
9:10 Mossv Head 8:40
0:35 DeFuniak Springs 8:18
9:44 Argyle 7:44
9:.7 Ponce de Leonf 7:29
10:10 WVe tville 7:17
S 1h,:15 Caryville 7:12
10:30 Bonifay 6:55
10:47 Chiplev 6:37
11:07 Cottondale 6:14
11:25 Marianna 6:00
11:45 Cypress 5:38
11.42 Grand Ridge 5:32
12:(2"'na Sneads 5:21
m 12:15 Ar RiverJunction Lrave 51:0

lTave Co-rage.
You must have courage, mly boy. No
matter what band of circumstances ar-
ray thenseflves against you. If your
purpose is rLt;lt you will succeed. Life
is beautiful things. The chance to
fglht is ta ;'grt blessinlg. No matter
laow lniwrd te !tlle!:tl.-ti in my seein. keep
)n dol!: ig right. br;av -ly face the future.
4et yv-,'r' itn''!:.rtU I.highl. work n::d Vw'at.
)I' jl (.ii.tt ni:, tha'inkful, illid you will
win. You riny never le ricli as the
xoril d(oes- r;ot ricih in nioney or rich
-n piet'''-li.:t you rei;y be rich ii' the
kno-Ilodge t1' the truth th!t you have
:iede(. the lh( st ir yo".r Chatrce to lie a
:InI. DPonrt set yiur ttdtiidair( by the
*nnl who h;i'.e :W!;chievfd gre't wealth,
that is tnoltih'g oinnpnarerd to the, riches
.h'it tivlong to l;:i1 w "ho has str'ugpz!td
to renlCr ;:i ( lnoinle 4(he circle of(
Ife in wilich hIe l (:ist. Sch.oolnmastcr

Not Tumnnltuouly IRaxer.
Employer-Ar'e you willing to work
for small wages?
Boy-Not very willing, sir.-Boston

The Chinese la-pa In shape iq almost
Identical with the ancient Roman tuba.
It Orves four noles--- C, G, 1) and E.

No. 1 ,
4:00 p.vf
2:30 "
1:25 "'

0. 1 ,
0 p.m.
5 a nm.
3 *.'
5 p.m.
0 '
g P;II


No 3
5:00 a,-
9:35 p.r iti.
4:05 "
2:45 a.m.
8:55 "

No. 22
tDaily. .0,
6:30=p. 1.
6:06 "
5:57 '
S:45 '
5:40 "
5: I7 ".'

4:55 *'
4:3.5 r '
4:11 "
4:00 "*
3:16 l,
2:43 "
2:31 "
2:13 "
1:55 *
1:49 ",
1:27 ,"
1:04 "!
12:38 nn
12:14 *'
11:45 a n
11:22 n
10:50 "
10:20 a.t

A Sinmilnr Marriage Custom.
The Kurds have a very curious and-
sonnewh;at dangerous inarriage custom.
which one Would think would be more,
honored in the Licacvh than In the ob.
servance. The husband., surrounded by
a bodyguard of twenty or thirty young
men, carries his wife home on his back,
In a scarlet cloth and is desperately as--
saulted the whole way by a number of
Silcka and stones are hurled at theb
Lidegroom, who, In the coming bomre
with his bride, can hardly be consider*.
ed a very happy man, for the irat%
amazons often inflict on him mark
which he carries to the grave. It may,
be that among the lady pursuers a.
some of the bridegroom's fPotimer
"flames." who turn the mock attackM
Into downright earnest. to aveng
slighted love.
A Slander.
To fney that every man has himl price.
is to deny the existetwe of.tl gi rata
men who bilve died for theftir ith and.
their country. Nonsense! 'Tis te last.
plea of a knave and issues out of the,.
mouth of a fool. The sterling mtrrt'gth
ofman man in woman rebukes It tvery-
where.- Schoolmohntetr.

A y er s has most remarkable tonic" proper*
A y er' ties for aff who live in malarial dis-

Malaria and tricts. A never-failing remedy for

A e C r e all malarial diseases. p

I" "Mol d


I _

- I mmow

- -- .- - -- -m - 1mm w.,Impllom"O WA

kip ... 4 t 0;




Owner of Bayview and Wyomina Avenues on Bay Front.
Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
Wbat yot eauSrt fmind at any other Store, comie to the RAC K E T
S TORE ald get.

Hot Meats at All Hours of the Davy.
mi,.' ."I, CUtp of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4- Cup of Tea, 5 Cts. ,illiim;: .- -im

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties.
I, GODARD, Prolprietor.




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.



f. Sto 31%Te Ue P

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.
Orers ffis Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be F,)ul at his residence on Buenni Vista avenue at night.


,L. M.



I) KA LF E R 1 N

Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardware,


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

A N-o- o--o-
A G aN 'T yF ( U

BalIilmore Tl e and Net imopay.

Schrs. Cleopatra and Wm. Crawford.

a- tt

uIIUIt U I UUII I I cUO fror Winter and Spring Delivery.i
fne anl TwV Year Old pee1irs -f'inrm Finest varieties of Nuts grown
One and Two Year Old U1Udliols lin mv Groves.
Fin. Trees
S I TreeS Budded and Grafted from my Very Best Varieties.

200,000 "Commercial" Seedlings,




Write for Catalogue and Special Price on
Large Orders.

6, M. BACON, De Wit, Ga.


PESAGOLA, Fla. Opposite Waiting Room of Union Depot, -
to the Piace for Passengers Coing to and from

Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


freight to St. Andrews- Bay about 75 cents, making the plow, delivered
$4..S. But the BuoY proposes to do better than this and will send the Buov
*a, vear and finish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.5()
purThaer to pay freight
Th. plow may be seen in operation at the BuoY Farm at any tinime.


8 ~- 0
Copyright, 1101, by A. 8, Richardson

Dalton entered Mrs. Murray's pur-
chases in the daybook and then went
back to his desk and the letter.
He drew it from the pigeonhole of
Imitation walnut and turned It slowly
from side to side as if he were trying
to match the pale gray tint from his
scant ribbon stock. He looked curious-
ly at the deeper gray sealing wax. He
was always very careful not to break
the seal when he opened her letters.
He liked to study the stately "H"
which hid what she said to him from
the bustling, Impertinent world.
Not that he had received many such
missives. There were just four In all,
and he knew them by heart. He read
this last one slowly and for the third

time: '
Frank Dalton, Esq., fPresident School
Board District No. U:
Sahuache County, Colo.
Dear Sir-Replying to your favor of the
23d, stating that your board had acted fa-
vorably on my application for the Twig-
glns school and would allow the salary
which I asked, permit me to say that I
feel that I owe you many apologies. The
most urgent reason for. my desiring to se-
cure a position this summer in Colorado"
was an Incipieit throat trouble which has
annoyed me for the past year. Recently,
however, it has yielded to treatment, and
with it has gone this motive for making
the western trip. In addition I have been
offered a class In elocution at the Mount
Clement summer school, an opportunity
for acquiring some small reputation
which I feel that I should not miss.
Knowing full wellthat t here are scores of
worthy applicants for such an opening as
your board offers, I am availing myself
of a woman's privilege and changing my
mind. In other words, I withdraw my
application for the Twiggins school. Par-
don my thus going Into details, but you
have been so courteous. I may almost say
so cordial, in your correspondence over the
matter, that I feel a full explanation is
due you. Again expressing my apprecia-
tion of your kindness, I remain, yours
SDalton folded the letter, laid it re-
gretfully on the desk and sat with his
hands plunged deep In his pockets.
There were no customers in the store
to interrupt his meditations. Even the
straight, uncompromising Main street
beyond the door was steeped in the
calm of the sweet spring day. Ranch-
men were home plowing, and no wag-
ons rolled in noisily from mesa and riv-
er land. But Dalton was not worrying
about the lack of trade. He was think-
ing of the girl who had written that
Elizabeth Hardin! She had been rec-
ommended to the board by an eastern
teachers' agency, and Frank had been
instructed to conduct the correspond-
ence. From the very first letter he had
been interested in her personally, and
when the salary she named was be-
yond the appropriation made by the
board for Twiggins school he had
calmly announced that the district was
growing and needed better teachers,
and if the board wouldn't pay Miss
Hardin the salary she wanted he
would make up the difference. The
children of Twiggins Corners must be
given modern educational advantages.
And the remainder of the board, real-
Izing that the male voters of Twiggins
Corners were an uncertain element in
county elections, finally acquiesced,
and Miss Hardin .was "called." Dal-
ton, nervously fingering the bit of gray
stationery, felt that fate had been cru-
el In thus requiting his temerity in co-
ercing the members of school district
No. 11.
Ile walked out the side door and
- mounted the steep stairs leading to the
second floor. Lately Dalton had been
figuring with Tompkins, the carpenter,
on building Inside stairs, but somehow
this afternoon he did not care where
they ran. He entered the earpetless
hall and threw open the door to his
"'front room," overlooking the street,
and stared silently at Its familiar crim-
son, with just a dash of olive green.-
The woodwork was painted dark green,
and the carpet was red. Dalton had se-
lected this much and a shiny oak organ
before his sister Mary had come out
from Massachusetts to keep house for
him. But Mary had turned homesick
before the year rolled round and bad
left Dalton to care for as best he might
the four rooms he had furnished so
IHe looked at them now, wondering
vaguely what was wrong. A comfort-
able Morris chair stood in one corner,
but the moths had eaten great holes in
Its cushions. IHe could write his name
In the dust on the center table, with its
old rose plush album. Flyspecks
adorned the photographs he had
tacked on the wall. A sudden feeling
of desolation swept over the man.
What did it matter that he held public
office, that he was always referred to
In the Sahuache Eagle as "our success-
ful young merchant" or that at the
last fair of Union church he had been
voted the most popular bachelor in La-
drone? What mattered anything so
long as Elizabeth Hardin had declined
to teach Twiggnlus Corners' school?
The very next morning he said to
his head clerk:
"Herman, do you reckon you could
handle this store if I went back east
next month? I haven't seen the old
folks for five years."
And Herman reckoned that he could.
The summer school at Mount Clem-
ent was in full sway when Dalton ar-
rivh-ed. He took a room at the leading
hotel and then quietly started out on
his quest. At the first newsstand he
picked up a copy of the Mount Clem-
ent Educator. devoted to the Interests
of the summer seHool, The frontispiece
was the picture of a tall, willowy girl,
dressed in a sweeping evening gown.

Under the picture were the lines, "Miss
Elizabeth Hardin, the accomplished
young elocutionist, who is delighting
Mount Clement audiences this sum-
Dalton walked back to his room like
one In a dream. And this glorious crea-
ture was Elizabeth Hardin, whom he
had pictured as a gentle, clinging crea-
ture In need of protection against a
cold and unfeeling world, the sort of
woman who would fit snugly into his
four rooms above the- store at Ladrone,
this girl who was delighting fashion-
able eastern folks and who could have
her picture cover the whole page of a
- -l.- nu-1Jnn MA/ nnf^ 1nnw +1L..nt XfMQ

ilardintt had paitlo 25 for'that frontis-
oeiete nor that at this very moment she
,v;,s sitting in itr room at a cheap
'boar-diug house figuring on the sum-
,U.r's e xpjeotses, the cost of new frocks.
pihtogratljs :.a uadverLlsing. She
Nwtuhii not cl-ar $5. tnd then what?
Anoilwer winter in a New York school
ro-,i with tiiity test sitde children.
IL:lf an lhN)r later he found her an(,
sent up his card, written by a man who
had a stind-on the corner.
bMiss Liardin was started. In a flasli
she rec;litd lhe I.'.m, the Twi;gi"r
school ind the corri-sp-ondenco. Would'
he have oUn hItther "chaps." spurs and
a belt fuil of revsilverr? She eutredi
the parlor with sonme trepidation. A
tall. square shouldered man, well
groomed nod 'lad In dark blue serge.
rdse to greet. her. She almost laughed
at her recent misgivings, and the
thought brought a pretty flush to her
cheeks, a new light to her tired eyes.
lie never knew just how he managed
it, but that night Dalton escorted her
home from the concert. She wore the
marvelous dress he had seen in the pic-
ture, and she gathered It up daintily as
they walked in the moonlight. He felt
as if tIome explanation of his presence
were due, and finally he plunged into


"You see, Miss Hardin, I thought
perhaps you'd change your mind about
the school if I just cold talk to you.
Perhaps you'd like to come out next
summer anyhow. I've always pictured
you so sort of different, but now of
course I understand. You wouldn't like
it out there no matter how much we
might want you."
He was looking down at the chiffon
ruffle on her gown, which billowed like
white foam around her feet. An odd
smile trembled on her lips; something
very like a tear shone in her eye. She
had read his thought as in an open
"Perhaps you are mistaken, Mr.
Dalton. I think I would like Colorado,
and If the position is open next sum-
mer I may come."
They were passing through a small
grove. Dalton stopped short and gazed
into her face.
"If it's open! Why, Miss Hardin, of
course it will always be open for youl"
Then he added in a lower voice, "But
next summer is a long way off!"
Elizal,eth sighed softly, and a far-
away look came into helreyes as if she
were scenting the keen mountain air
and the (Colorado pines.
"Yes. a long, long way!"
Then Dalton forgot her picture in the
paper -forgot the imposing frock. He
remembered only the little gray note
si:;ne'd 'Fauithfully yours, Elizabeth
II:rdin"- and the sigh.
Wh:'t happened next is not herein
set forth, but western men are noto-
rious for acting promptly.
T'ils sunimer another elocutionist de-
lighted the visitors at Mount Clement,
aid her picture adorned the first page
of the Mount Clement Educator, but in
Frank Dalton's Colorado home a new
cushion has replaced the one of moth
eaten velvet in the Morris chair,
there's a drawnwork cover instead of
dust on the center table, ud a stair-
way has been built from t e inside of-
the store.
fooo0too to*oVoo.0otoOoVot.o' oI
& The Man ho

IMade a Mn o
0 a -
o o
0 o 0
o Cwioroit. r o HI. (). Cu ominn o

When Professor Aloysius Holbrok
resigned his chair as head of the de-
partment of synthetic chemistry in a
famous American college, his friends
wondered, for they well knew that
his greatest pleasure in life lay in
original chemical investigations. Whe:
two weeks later the papers stated
that the learned chemist had becu
taL.eii to the Ratliburn Asylum For
the Is:sne, wonder chauged to inordi-
n;te c;'rio;ity..
At'h 'n.!i nAthlng de6i itc was nub
li.l'd in i. lhap-crs;, there were h!lats
of s 'rai. ;.1 ithsii: v which had taken
pi'I( j i l t4h1, priveite klaborntory on0
IUri-; !tnr s r'rt. "Ind before long a sto-
ry v,.:s vri r-:t tl'.it as a result of dab-
bling in ti.,' miuyete''-is of psychology t
inm:'i hid been kiied while undergoing
o01,.' ,f [>P-fs'ss-r Holbrok's expcrl-

'. to ci-ur u ip flA.i mystery and to
rfute the cliarg.s of miiurder that I.
V i r d! or ;'i4I "ears as his -ass'st-
1i:t, a;ll about to write tlhis account,
.-w~ch. to the I.'st of my knowledge
ard bellef, c-ontains the fvcts of the
I Lad no.:;ced for the year previous
that Professor Holbrok was much pre
occupied, but I knew that he was
working over some new experiment.
Many times when I came to his door
at 5 o'clock to clean up as usual for
the next day I found a notice pinned
on the door telling me that he was In
the midstf of important work and would
not need me again that day. I thought
nothing about it at the time, for when
he was experimenting with Dr. Bick-
nell, performing operations with hyp-
notism instead of anesthetics, there
were weeks at a time when I was not
allowed even a glimpse of the inside of
the laboratories. One day, however,
as I came in to report the professor
called me asikle and told me that he
wanted to have a talk with me.
"You know, Frederick," he began,
"that I have been working and exper-
imenting for a long time on a new
problem, and I have not told you or
any one else the object of my toil. But
now I have come to a point where I
must take some one into my confi-
dence. I need an assistant, and I
know of no one I can trust more than
you, who have been with me now for
nearly a dozen years."

I was naturally flattered.
"Frederick," he continued, rising and
placing his hand on my shoulder, "this
experiment is the greatest one of my
life. I am going to do what has never
before been done In the history of the
world except by God himself. I shall
TLEMAN or LADY in each county to
manage business for an old established
ho -se of solid financial standing. A
straight, bona fide weekly cash salary of
$l.00' paid by check each Wednesday
with alt expenses direct from headquinr-
ters. Money advanced for expenses

_ I 1

face, for the professor said: "You
doubt? You think that I have lost my
reason and this thing is some man that
I have killed. Well, I do not blame
you. A year ago I myself would have
scoffed at the very idea of creating
such a man. But you shall see, you
shall be convinced, for in the next part
of the experiment I must have your
help. I will show you how I have
made this man or I will make another
before your eyes. Then you and I, we
will go further; we will do what no
one but God has ever done before--we
will make that inert mass a living man."
The horror of the thing began to
leave me, for I was fascinated by what
he said, and I began to feel the same
spirit with which he was inspired.
He took me into his private labora-
tory, and before my eyes, with only
the contents of a few reagent bottles.
a blowpipe and an electric battery, he
made a mass of human flesh. I will
not give you the formula, neither will
I tell you in detail how it was done.
God forbid that any other man should
see what I saw afterward.
"Now all that. remains is the final
experiment, and that with your help I
propose doing tonight," said the pro
fessor. "What we have to do is as
much of a riddle to me as it is to you,
It is purely and simply an experiment.
I am going to pass through that life
less clay the same current of electric
ity which if sent through a living man
would produce death. Of course, with
a man who had died from the giving
out of ine vital flnoftinn I ctioud lo '.
Anxious Moments.
Some of the most anxious hours ,oi a
mother's life are those when the little
ones of the household have the croup.
There is no other medicine so effective
iu this terrible malady as Fbol'y's
Honey and Tar. It is a household fa-
forfte for throacand lung troubles,, and
as it contains no opiates or other ois-
ors itl can be safely ivetn Sold by F.
'V Pr O ICAt A ..... ,


Of St. .Andrews Bay, Florida.


P w wT S

make a man!"
I did not realize at first what be
meant. I was startled not only by his
wild staternetit, but also by the If- 4
tense tone in which he had spoken.
"You do not understand," he said.
"But let me explain. You know enough
chemistry to realize that all things-
water, air, food, everything which we
use in everyday life-are merely com-
binations of certain simple elements.
As you have seen me by means of an
electric current decompose a jar of
pure water into its two component
parts, two molecules of hydrogen to
every molecule of oxygen, so you caan
bring these same elements together in'
the gaseous state, and If the correct
proportions are observed when an elec-
tric spark or a flame Is brought into
contact with the mixture you will ob-
tain again the liquid water. This is
only a simple case, but the chemical
laws which govern it hold equally well
for every known substance found in
nature. There are only about seventy-
five known elements, and of these less
than thirty compose the majority of
the things found in everyday life.
"During the last six months I have
been working with these elements,
making different substances. I have
taken a piece of wood, decomposed it
with acids, analyzed it quantitively
and qualitatively, finding the propor-
tions in which its elements were com-
bined. Then I have taken similar ele-
ments, brought them together in the
same proportion, and 1 have produced
a .piece of wood so natural you would
have sworn it grew upon a tree.
"I have been analyzing and then
making again every common thing
which you see in nature, but I was
only practicing. I have had an end in
view. Finally I took a human body
which I obtained from Dr. Bicknell at
the medical college, and I analyzed the
flesh, the bones, the blood-in short.
every part of it. What did I find? Of
that body, weighing 165 pounds, 106
pounds were nothing but water, pure
water, such as you may draw at the
tap over yonder, and the blood which
in the man's life had gone coursing
through his veins, bringing nourish-
ment to every part-what was that?
Nothing but a serum filled with little
cellular red corpuscles, which In their
turn were only combinations of car-
bon, oxygen, sulphur and a few other
simple elements.
"I have taken the sternum bone from
a dead man's chest, analyzed it, then
brought together similar elements,
placed them in a mold, and I have pro-
duced a bone which was just as real
as the one with which I started. There
were only two things in nature I could
not reproduce. One was starch, that
substance whose analysis has defied
chemists of all ages; the other was the
flesh. Though I have analyzed bits of
it carefully, when I have brought to-
gether again those elementary parts
the flesh would not form.
"Chemists all over the world have
been able to resolve the flesh into pro-
teids, the awesome protelds, as they
are called. They form the principal
solids of the muscular, nervous and
glandular tissues, the serum of the
blood and of lympi.h but no man on
earth except myself has ever been able
to create a protidd. They have missed
the whOl.' secret because they have
beii v-t.or;.Ing at ordinary tempera-
tures. .Just as the drop of water will
not form from its two gases at 4.500
.degrtos F. or at its own lower explo
slou temperatures unless the Epark be
added, so will protoplasm not form
except under c.'rLain electric and ther-
mal conditions.
"For the last two months I have
been working on these lines alone,
varying my temperatures from the ex-
treme cold produced by liquid air to
the intense heat of the compound blow-
pipe, and I have been repaid. A fort-
niulght ego I discovered how it was that
I had erred, and since then I have suc-
ceeded in everything I have tried. I
have formed the protelds, the fats and
the carbohydrates which go to make
up protoIplasm. and with these for my
solid foundations I have made every
mhiute and complicated organ of the
body. I have done more than that-1I
have put those component parts to-
gether, and now behold what I have
He lifted a sheet, which was thrown
over a heap of something on the table,
and I started back with a strange
mixture of awe and horror, for stretch-
ed out on that marble slab lay a naked
body, which, if it had never been a
man, living and breathing as I lived
and breathed, then I would have sworn
I dreamed.
The thoughts which began to come
into my mind probably showed in my

Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal clnl,
Iing arrangements with a few ofthe very
best publications in the country and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book)............. 1.71
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $9 05.
do weeklv,for$1 8,')
Scientific American' ... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grov et ... 2 55
Flolida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubhof 5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Plhilad'a, mnnthily I 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 75
AtlantaConstitution ... I 75
N. Y. World (thrice a wevk)....... 1 75
The Cosmopolitan............... 1 75
The Criterion...................... 1 50
For any or either of the above publica-
otons in connection with the- BUOY, ad-
dress fln ordeprto I HE BUOY,
-'t Ailie s B:'v. Fla-

hop6 to succeed, but the organs ol thi.
man which I have made ar' in a p r
fectly healthy condition, it is mii.y
hope, therefore, that the Current wh,"
would destroy a living man will brain g
this thing to life."
We bore that naked body, no' a
corpse and yet so terribly like, in.to the
electric laboratory and laid it (dh n
slab of slate. Just at the tase of l-s
brain we scraped a little bare spot not
larger than a pea, and, as I live a drop
of blood oozed out. On the right wr:st
just over the pulse we made ano.hcr
abrasion, and to theLe spots we brought
the positive and' negative wires from
off the mains of the street currnt out
I held the two bare, unlnsn!.' ed its
of copper close to the flesh, IProfessor
Holbrok switched into circuit 2.0' 0
volts of electricity, and then before
our startling eyes that thing whi-h
was only a mass of chemical coin-
pounds became a man.
A convulsive twitching brought the
body almost into a sitting position:
then the mouth opened, and there burst
forth from the lips a groan.
I have been in the midst of battles.
and I have seen men dying all around
me, torn to ribbons by shdt and shell,
and I have not flinched; but when I
tore the wires from that writhing.
groaning shape and saw its chest he-
gin to heave with spasmodic breathing
I fainted.
When I came to myself, I was lyIng
half across the slab of slate, and the
room was filled with a s-ickening
stench, an odor of burning tlesh. I
looked for the writhing form which I
had last seen on the table, but those
wires, with their deadly current, which
I tried to tear, away as I fainted, must
have been directed back by a higher
hand, for there only remained on the
slab a charred and cinderlike mass.
And the man who had made a man
could not explain. for he wa' crawling
about on the'floor counting the nails
in-the boards and laughing wildly.

Products From Bone.
The economy which Is practiced inf
the average boarding house has be-
come proverbial, but it is extrava-
gance to the standard of economy prac-
ticed at a "bone mill." The chief prod-
uct from bones Is glue, and among
other materials which are obtained
from them are soap. glycerin and fer-
tilizers. Nothing is wasted. Even the
most economical boarding house has a
few parings and busks to throw away.
There are no parings and husks in the
disposition of the bones.
"I have no room for you at my of-
fice, my boy."
"Don't yer want somebody dere when
yer goes on yer vacation?"-New York
A Game of Lea.virg.
Napoleon Bonaparte, as is well known
was in the habit of walking with hit
arms crossed upon his chest abd hii
head slightly bent forward. Isabey,
the painter, was at Malmaison. and ht
and some of the first consul's aids-de-
camp were havin:; a game of leapfrog
on the lawn. Isabey had already
jumped over the heads of most of
them, when at the turning of a path he
espied the last player, who, fn th6 req-
ulsite position, seemed to be iwaitinigfor
the ordeal. toabey pursutd.his course
without looking, but took his flight so
badly as only to r-ach the oth,'r's shoul-
der, and both rolled over and over in
the sand.
To Isabey's consternation, his sup-
posed fellow player turned out to be
Bonaparte, who got up, foaming at the :
mouth with anger, and, drawing his:
sword, pounced upon the unfortunate
artist. Isahey, luckily for himself, bet-
ter at running than at leaping, took to
his heels and, jumping the ditches di-
viding the property from the highroad,
got over tht wall and never stopped ,
until, breathless, he reached the gates
of the Tuileries.
Isabey, it was added, went immedi-
ately to Mme. Bonaparte's apartments,
and she. after having laughed at the
mishap, advised him to lie low for a.
little while.

Th, -,r. -..,'Ho n'i.
The ?'reiiChi bori ( "r .! e c .a'-se is
regarddl- ,y soine r musieiin as thei
sweetest and meltowvest of all the wirnd
instrnumets. In leetboven's time tit
was little else thbn the ohl hunting
horn, which. for the convenience of the
mounted hunter, was arranged ID spiral
convolutlotn, to be slipped over tilhe
head and carried resting on one shoul-
der and under the opposite arm. The
Germans still call It the waldhorn-
that ls... "foret bornn"

Two laps--Ean $1.
30x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buildings-is of great value to any-
one contemplating purchasing prop-
erty in town. It covers aboni, four
mies-of'coast line, extending east-
waid from Dyer's Puirnt to and em'-
bracing Old St. Andrews, with cor-
responding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Harrison, Parker, lromnanton and
adjacent country. Thie plat of the
lots is not shown., bt by the aid of
this miap the approximate 'oeation of
any k t is easily determinedd. Price
One Dollar, at the Bnoy Office.
Either map will be sent by mail to
iny atlirlh s orn roeipt of th-e pri-ce.

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when relieved. Samples Free. It your druggist dues not
*are the in seud your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., a;

A cunre guarantee if yonse
PILES uYB supposito |
D. Mtt Thompson, B0pt. 0
SGraded School., Stateillae, I. ., write: "I Can say
They do all you claim for them." Dr. S. M. Devore,
Raviten eck, V. Va., writea: "They give unirerse ial s-
fa tlon." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarklburg, Tenn., writfl:
"In a pra tice of 23 years. I have found no reedy to1
i equal yunr." Pa cm, 50 Czuiu. Samples Free. Sold

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla.
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.
giOall for free sample.

Mnrah Vnimm T

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