Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00202
 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: March 23, 1905
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00202
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

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(IOFFI'Ic' DIRECTOR Y.

t.,-S. Senator- lst distrldt. S. J.. Mal
lory, Pensacola; ''d District, J, P
Taliaftro, .Jacksonville. .
Representatives-Ist- District, S, M,
Sparkmad, Tampa; 2d DisttCt
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d Itrict
W. B. Lamar. Tallahasi ee. .
Laud Oftie-lRegister' W. G. Robin
son; Iteceiver, H." Ghubb, Gaines-
ville.
.State-Governqr, N. B. Broward; Sec
retary, Mfrawford; Treawture
S W. V.'Ktt; -.toriAey-General, W
II. Ftjs-; "Comptroller, A. J. QJoom;
Supetetendent, of Public lttruc
tion, W. M. Holloway; .C(hmmis tn.
t ^r of Agriculture, B. EMcLin.. '.
Ste Senator, S. W. Clark, 'Blountsa
town. ..
Washington COnty-Reresentative,
W. -Bryan, Chipj Te,
J-, R. Wells; Oerk .ty
Clerk, Recorder or "deda, 'we: C
jockey; Sheriff, C. G. AlleoVer-
: >; Deaut C.. -A. 7B 4 TOX
; A. h-otopsou, St.
"F Andrew; Treasurer, I.ou.is H. Howell,
Vernon Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
IF. Gainer, Wausau: Surveyor, Tho;.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, ChLpley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
inglon;' Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Anulrews-Jultict of the Peace,
T.h St i' : > ., ;-. '. A. Ent-
1m0 u. '. L L,,..-. puty Clerk,
C i .. '. i'. E iuions;
l ,. 't :- 1 .La ,.* Sr.,
r i: : .. i .'a -?; Postuis-
Sr e -- 7 :,.{i,. t _.
i, .l vi '-- .'. " L-le ry B ovis:
k.-. h.I .* ii Datin,
- ,1 1 1 ,-liiuAsvr aind .otL-ry Public,
\V. 11. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders- Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-tPostmaster, Andrew Allan.
AuderbouO-PostWaster, S. N'. Ander-

West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee--Postmaster. James M. Murfee.
(Gay_ o' tmistL -sis. MIrs. 1{. Gay.
Tompkius- Postmats4ter, Ewery Tomp-
kins.
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook--PostWaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo--Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmaa-
ter- Frank W. Hoskins.
Farumdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
tord.
4*
THE MAILS.
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Suuday at 3:00
o'clock a. nm., arrives every day ex-
qept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Crowanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
ruidale and Wetappo leaves St.
v every moruiug except Sun-
:30 o'clock, arrives, comlug
clock p. m.
.
ave. front-
ad t 1la. 0n. aud
n. Conferences at night.
ieetiugs every Wednesday at
sunday School every Sunday
a. m.
inoodist Episcopal-Church Wasnt-
lngtoi nae. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
'resby terlan-i -Church corner Loraina
Ave. and Drake St. Rev. 0. C. DoI-
phy,'pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
rock, Supt.
Catholic-Ch urch corner WVyomiirlg
A ve. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
&. & -. IME.
Regular Communi-
.' c~ V ,.' nations bon the first
and third Saturday
in eacit month.
Visiting Brothers
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
WH. PARKER, W. M.
W. A. Euuois.Secretaryv
4 BUSINESS DIRECTOR .

W. A. EMMONS,
SDeputy Circulit 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-
i 'eyanees and marriage ceremony per-
f r med for lawfully qualified parties.
SOffice at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Bay.

S '" ., L. McKINNEY,
S.AttOrney at Luaw,
__ Vernon, P4.
A. iH. -U'.L- --
.* oarv.' P'.:bi f',r State at large. Of
---i,:- ,t.. .it'rc. uii-' aVid L'.ujia. ..J st, All ",.' .
v.,.i:- .': ,C lt. .d -..r..-. ;_ ..-. .,pt -t-
1", '. h i,':.-l.~


A.. XT i .\IPC HELL.
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
slonal services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.

DR. J. J. KESTER,
*-Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
* --
W. H. PARKER,
W dt ry -Public Tor the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing -and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
Real Value of College Education.
We are apt to overestimate the value-
of an education received from books
alone. A large part of the value of a
college education comes from the social
intercourse of the students, the re-en-
forcement, the buttressing of character,
by association. Their faculties are
sharpened and polished by the attri-
tlon of mind with mind and the pitting
of brain against braln, which stimulate
ambition, brighten the ideals and open
'up new hopes and possibilities. Book
knowledge is valuable, but the knowl-
edge which comes from mind inter-
ourse-Is invaluable.'-O. S. Marden in
Success Magazlie.
i.* ** '


$RLJSHED EVERY .THURSDAY
- I" AT ST. AND EEW, FLA.
. One Dollatr a Year in Advance.

SJntered Sept 3. 19't at ?t Anidrew,
*-Fla.. ai s ,eonJ c itsmatc'r', under
S i', Ua a ugr ss of Mareh 3, \I"'.

WILLIAM A. EHMMOON
i"' i) R I E'T o I .

SDikp', ltad. rates 0c. per inbch pit
month. PL-bition and extraordinary.
- conditOino rat.-bs subject to special
- aareemenut.
*'I.ocal Drift,"'5o per line, first inser-
tion; 2i'c each subsequent. MDisplay
-locals double above rates.
If this paragraph is checked with a
bkel peutnlJ-3 .isa reminder that .ohir
::1ibpCri|)-ltLaLhaW ex&S sii A"U Uijt LnT.
Ai41. 1 t-"T' ht rWb i 1i1 'we bV t t
you tliat eto break may occur shoulId
you choose to renew.


VOLUME FIFTEEN.
Readers of tlie Daoy will note that,
with ltii insuIC coniencel Volimie 15
of this publication. For fouuitec
\e:,.i, iumnetr t'lactically the same
ina :,egiiieent, the Buoy has inad 3 it.,
al-.,rance Reguiaily once etch week,
aiul very largely inis-ing the 'Thiirs-
'lay im'ariiinu g mail.
During all this time it has been
retailed'] \ith various mieasires of
.tiIcces'?. SunictimlUos its L]ies -have


Snt Utoal .n..
$6ushimne 5ocj4!.
BriathPr 4 t -M-j ',
Bmu.. c -P1 ..I .. - W -- --A'i-a-*-r-

Pri-idlnt G'i-u?-ral--Mrs. C inthla W.
Aldeii. H-eadquiarters, t1 Fifth Ave-
nile, New York.
Stato President-Mr.s. Mar.\: L. Bradt,
319 Church st.. Jacksonvilik, Fla.

"Have you had a kindness shown?
Pass it on:
%Twas not given for ;uto alone,
its, it Ora;
Let it travel down tIhe years,?
Let it w\ipe anotlier's tears,
Till in heaven the i'eel appears,
Pasb it .0on."

Motto-Good Cheer
C'olurs-Yellow and Whiit-
State color-Deep Orange.
Flower- Coreopris.
Son -' Scatter Sunshine "

ONLY A SUGGESTION.
A y,'u trtve-l dou n life's path%%ay.


C P kast the rocks aside:
Sokeal clear, v iIi fair ji~rni~e <,1 o Pluck the thorns fm'om out the lhigoh-


4uccese5-at others it has been nii
easy nim tter to 1I.itell ha v t iwoulIl or-
its 'future; Lit with a comuage botii
of the convictinii that the misi ion of
a Buoy is to10 loat, the publisher Iha-
never lor a moment lst heart; bul
has kept hi, shoulder at the wheel un-
til lie is happy to be able to asuie
hia f ieandls that there is no present
reason ti. dioubl that, for many yeams
to come it will appear as regularly
as it has in ll the past.
Tlho iubliabhcr owns his own plaut
and the miul under which it is print-
e'd-oweiit no man in the woi Id a dul-
ar that raiunit be li't pW p'yttra.-'t
alien of thle lill,.
That thl Buoy hais i.'. at all times
been as thoroughly up-to-date an it
could have been under different con-
ditions, no one knows better than the


way
And the hbrambles from the by'aay.
Aidin; thone who're in the wrong wa'y,
Make this rul.? your .guide.

Thus you smooth the way for others.
Who must flljwv you:
And you make their trials fewer
ALd l.fe easier toendure,
And the world will gro.v more pure
For the deeds you do.

Kindness does not cost you dearly;
Do not hoard it all.
Spread it ,all around about you.
Give no cause for man to doubt vou,
Heed not evil mind- who flout 3uu;
Lilt up those who fall.

And you make of life a blessing,
Cheering all you greet;
You will be of use to others,
.)dan4y'pwan aq triccdsim 1d- ainfrji
Not with enmiimv that smnothers,
Blest by all you meet. -Lee Phy.

ABOUT POLITENESS.
T'he reason that Lhie Frenchl people
enjoy the- well-earniel reputation of
being the politest people in the world


publisher himself; but he contends is because la politesse, or good breed -


that he has done the best he could
under the circumstances.
He is not unmindful of the fact
that, at times the paper has been se-
verely criticised by "smart" people
who know all about mtnning a news-
paper; but it is a fact worthy of note
that very fe[v of these critics are able
to show a pronounced success of their
own business; but are usually a class
who sit around on store boxes and


ing, is an accomplishment they al-
ways acquire at a home in childhood.
A Fienchman, his wife, and a couple
of children will observe all the most
exquisite social amenities in the pii-
vacy of their own vine and fig tree,
and the family life presents all the
social advantages they require. A
Freaich boy of even the humblest pa-
rentage does not wait to go out in
tle world to learn how to offer a wo-
man a chair, give an eldirly gentle-
man his arm, invite you to dine, or


devote their time to "chewing" oth discover the topics of tonversationu


ers. All the publisher has to say to
such is to extend the advice-"put
yourself in his place" and take the


that engage your interest. He has
lived from babyhood in an atmos-
p here ot family deerence- and cheer-
fully unselfish consideration, and he


consequences. He will freely step is charmingly polite by precept and
down and out to any one ambitious example wherever he may find him-


to try it, provided they will indem-
nify him against wrecking the busi-
ness or damaging the property.
The *publisher does not propose, at
ti-is time, to make any rash promises;
but lie hopes and believes that the
time is not far distant when he can
make marked improvements in the
Buoy and give his patrons a paper
that shall compare favorably with the
best in the state. It rests entirely
with th6 support whether this shall cr
shall not be so. Increase his support
and see it he does not give youe a
paper commensurate therewith.A
Thanking all for past favors and
hoping to greet you all again a year'
hence, Volume 15 is commended to
your kindly consideration.

How to Succeed.
Believe In yourself, believe in human-
ity, believe in the success of your un-
dertakings. Fear nothing and no one,
Love your work. Work, hope, trust.
Keep in touch with today. Teach your-
self to be practical and up to date and
sensible. You cannot fail.
Can Always Tell.
"There goes a total failure."
"How do you know he is?"
"He's always sneering at other men's
success."-Cleveland Leader.


self.

A SONG OF HOPE.
Back of the'gloom-
The bloom!
Back of the strife-
Sweet life;.
And flowering meadows that glow and
gleam,
Where the winds sing joy and the dais.
', ies droamn,
And the sunbeams color the quicken-
ing clod,
And faith in the future, and trust in
God.
Back of the gloom--
The bl'omh

Fronting the night--
The light!
Under the snows-
The rose!
And the vales sine joy to the misty hills
And tie wild winds ripple it down the
-. rills,
An(i the far stars answer the song that
swells
With all the music of the bells r
Fronting the night--
-The light!
-Frank L. Stanton.
NEVER TOO BUSY TO BE KIND.
Has the boy forgotten since he has
grown into and passed middle life4
Ask him why he bows and courtesies
to every forlorn looking boy he sees.
Ask him why every newsboy in the
cify is his friend. Ask him why "he is
never so busy talking to men that he,


%will n..t Uswer the joilr r. a
barefoot boy and lie will (t that
a buy iiee loglg 'el.,Tha ." finmst
c;jole Dien or appeal lo(t,. inter-
estp, but just. peat kindly t boy
and lie is .your friend.' I, I tell
von thlat.hi owu lieart !s ray
becauep a uma,, ioewV gray. ble,
grave hiim t) 1" ki.hdiess .F. t ieech
when ble was toiung am, y4d and
fqin 'l the world. haiti anid ing.
..
':r- -- -A l





2B.v S. L. Tir.ircy

Cop.jnljht, 1'04, bu S. L. Tinsloa


"Yo'-i are not going out in all this
rain. ,re.' you), Ikth y'?"
**"\V.y not?" Betty turned around
vlw, 13 anI] 1 l.a.l at her mother.
"W iVty ,i)t". Wh', i'cenaue it is poulr-
ii.;- ,.;puliy pi..uring.''
'V,.ll. \l:,t of it? I'm not afraid of
.~ii." i Ai:Ii t,-' young, lady c-lazt d1 her
.o.. ''sviilh a a:.|,. iin- IstL-eu'di hb r urn-
,.! .a 'i :i-i trippi'ild out bL ii-.atit the drip-

Ii.:lr ',y two s-Iluares had been *:o-veredi
I Le-i %.'ty ,:s I'N 1 y'.iuu;g majin ci min i
.uw;',il her. .ii,.k W ihihw lo\wcd.,
'iail 10'1 iand .itpp-'2d. Bett.y blushed.
hlly, iti, lly, J.ack, what telupted you
)dt oN siade',"
"X't at t(.nptel Mi'isP.Betty anwiy from
c't.er -ilm.-',-,',iLts I'] na-.ic a_.Is'!"
"'M r. Elflun-'L na' Itw p.ctII re."
ho'.J :e-, tL's J.i'-t my xi-u'c-u z. ly we
fo t..,etiher." .la,-k luked an.ii ouilvy,
.\ isti'ijlly, .at his co pmilalion. .Mis., Bet-
,iu-tiedt miure ,leeply.
"('oin' ;l'ig.'" sald she. And tugeth-
.'r tlh. y W'i]Li't d',\\"n the street. Ar-
riviag at [be art gallery, they hunted
)iut the much talked of picture.
S.. e:t:'. lrroplt were stanlinug before
it In .Iilent awlmiratiimn. The painting
.'mqpr.'t-i, tes'd a 'ro.,Ja, .seated In the f 'ire-
gr,.,n'1 tof Nhl.'b v''was the figure of a
.ril In a vwhit.- gov \. Her black hair;
was lNe.-iit anid arranged In soft, thick
rols .IJu both sides of her fair, ,pale
,l m l I.-h r uI ard smeim- l.,.l two rpsesa,
.1 ro> I', ... m ni ii aiim. '.iLn: c ,.1's ?oeB u-
lli ,x'.'re.i.on of herl f 'e told per-
Il i" !ty. .A i'u't'eti" V..tI to I -:d,
i i. it' I A
but ti,.' ar.-s, c "r 'a0-11(ld u t be
Ul 1.i3 '. s ..s.l .er; hlai d, a i"'i 't.
"uOh." i\e criil. "l:ow ',-er
tiful. It ins!, Oh, Jtack, i's
-A -
- _-;iIL'. sa,'....t!' -" 1l :t hlis*
.'.Lhe i-. I -:.I utif':i, L..Jt nu)t i

Il 7., -'i-.n-. I her ,e.1 v'n ih
ly'.ia:t [uin't' t
Cet.ILau-.e." cct.licinu-tld Lhie .yoniT0 n,
"',!i- -.., i anlt 1, i' e ny trout TI u
i. '\ ii, h .Vidoui iht'e wV i.t- for laei inu%-
SLLud."
"Why not? One rnmn minight bL rich.
and the other un11 ) u'. Ion't mju
-see the pink rose is sLiall aiind al'e,
while the other rose is a full bewn
beauty of a rich velvety red.
Jack, shook his head.
"A-nyhow she should uot he-lta tfor
a moment. She should take the iaun
she loves."
"And be poor and miserable all her
life?" inquired Betty naisacle\osos r.
"Not miserable, but pour iand ha py,
perfectly happy."
Jack Wirnslow was watching iLs scm-
panion's face. Betty lauglh-d.
"Well," replied she, "perhaps you're
right after all. Hero comes Frank
Carlyle."
A tall, slender young man waked
leisurely up to Miss Betty's side. aid,
bowing slightly to Jack, he turned to-
ward the picture.
"Well," .r ini-liedl be after a m1o-
ment's silence, "she is in a dx, isn't
she? Pink or. red; it's down tor a
choice of a favorite color. it seem., to
me."
"Not at all," replied Jack testly.
"Which does she love best?"
"Well"-Frank elevated his brows
as though suirpirl.e i-"tsn't that ablut
what I said? She has a chance to e-
lect her favorite now, and why does 't
she do it without so much trouble'j
Betty, 1.' bhad been silently adLur-
ing the picture during the conver-
i,)n.o now tmrued again toward her com-
p lious. "
-she is a girl you know?" y-r
"Yes," wCpiied both of the youn-en
at the same time. .
"A girl," continued Betty. "has to I
wonder sometimes whether she knows
her own mind or not. Here are two
men. Both are kind and attentive to
the girl. Both offer her the best that
he has to give. Both pay'her the high-
est compliment that a man cau pay to
a woman,'for each one In turn asks ,
her to be his wife. Here, on the one
hand, are riches, a life with every wish
granted, a mother and rather mado !
comfortable, and a husband who loves
you. If she does not love him, she
respects and admires him. On the
other hand are a life of everlasting
economy, a home where there may al-
ways be the necessities of life, but
very few of the luxuries; a father and
mother who must continue In their
same circumstances, a little trip now
and then when there chances to be an
excursion, and a husband who loves
you, who denies himself for you and
whom you in your turn love. Which
shall it be?"
Without a moment's hesitation both
of the young men answered, "The man


you love."
Betty was twisting the chain of her
satchel around her finger. She laugh-
ed and shook her head when she bead
thg appnwer. -


V NO. 1.


L.R 23,
O.,


-'" r MI I I I I I--


"WV Ii Iu:- i.yo tie Lotlh A
ver iat t ... ,
A rfuA.w.i ..
L' nk :. y c '::4.1 ,'.- : o i .,
.,. l .. : i- ; ' l :' p ;
1 :T . i r ', ', i -' -I t 1 ,










nh1Arl gI nais rg tP a i ll:; i ti
(am', 1*). 17.'r 1,16ick0-11 it"] w I' ., th aks
i. .' l -, .i i i I' .mIIIL iJ'. ft. I Z it11
.'. '. ,
O Iwl Cu j- l. j t'.j'h lI 1 n .ie le t .-! :t hi

"l[' f .:i:.r 4."' .' ,1 1:..-. "\V.'- '

Sil'' 't[ :i r *' tiit 1..* .l ;i ', I:i,'i t. "w iy
io t. nd it. ly ni r '., .'., I 1 ti% ,) .r ;
ri la.ns l .e girt i ; e yo )i .. 1;:' in lt ,







to n-rai.-" ir ck t 'o Ha'ina II il hlnbutks
Jack'' i n;' 6 *li, tala,.' eil l i v did- n'ot






scoi te invit-t.m. 1. .J.4t the cr-
rh g ido' 'ur i to i- c .lo et-.-











ty l ta.ied out.
h ,' r. .I hi : .> t e. ',,le to
f et. n the it r ill a'Iii,. %.-n ': r \\ : etln
soii.'f: hut to know 1)1.11 l i:,llime hjun-

T:nh 'k s'i iJ L_'n, i11L'. 11,iitl l 'i ; ',.'e w as
very p.,Jlo wiho l-iiet) /ave hlim her
'land at the at'.trlH'tge io.ar. l'raink trier

J iack wI< .ri', n rt',h s L':',-l!;y il id not
streeo.i l he invit.l-tilo, ,,sit is the s inr-t
rand ., dier [as lfboti to l.-t clot ed aIet-
ty wakeed out.i of
"relOh. Mr. 'in-l,:,w, I h e d F.hled to

Then tho c.ori-ie ..i n l..:y. When
they arrived iat l'.rtt "i's lu n c .iter
'rank ('ar ly l e n It r l,i; l-i, n.nii-i. t ti:w'-
the tigure g .Ila in : n the m .'l.:;I.l w i. a-
tree un the opp,.> >e of Mri|eh. uI tI' st.imet
and wlieu ,Fr.nik l]eft Ue-'ty ,it tlhe il,,-
[inll s(iruIn'Ig :t^'liu ilnl ) Lis ,'-:rriagi .in,.-[
li'n low walked a\>;,y '.ith ,t si..h o' .

ictnywurey." am]sriiurzii l he, "'he didAu'
atk hilm to ceit In."

F lIny u% i, t n Sd tl,,i' a 'r, ti i l.,i I
mirrorit lookIing it lhenr ri li-e.l,_r'.1 T
white wmull igowna a git fa.lt a,.vr Iint

cIhk rt rely h ave s I.'r e Iltrtl. i.itie r lo i"
c't t rry i'ng two e :lid ro i : .bit l.ts. lr !
afndter bo tyie onf e r. Itl'lanl t',:1 oiut
pictured, and she nhopi ig avy Ih cl:.
filling the rooh e it ni In LI odor.e tte-







Laying the rose upon the table and
from I dep't ta long stemmed, half
I mil-ht look sor,,t-thing bIk,.e l].r. l.,u
ble wn pink rose, delicate nl and yet won- I
not s.a. I ,t..:i't ku,,r," v.-J,;. L,,nt I tc'-"

bfulhly sweet. This rose was also
without aluut to wrL card.i-.'f II, he"
clok when her strange r e," murmuredl the gro.l,
c(,rryinlg two narrov'O, \ h.it- Lboxte'. Pk'.
ty dropped her lok, both k thav e boxes
sane, oienal one ot Them,. ,t"lJ.. out

proudly a moopment Betts toodhey iend n'd
filling the room wi lt.i odor. Betty ex-
smined the box, but there was no card.
Latwying the rose upon the table ande
tue earning to there mother box. iche lifted
from Its depths a long stemmed, half

blown pink rose, delttyicateurned and yet won-
without a card.

How trange, murmured the girlmoment



"thater they should both have had theels
same idea"r'
For a moment Betty stood silent The
two roses lay upon the table. Suddenly
ohe heard her mother's voice calling.to
her that It was time to start. Wrapping

ran lightly down the stars. A moment
later the sound of carriage wheels

But the roses? There was only one
rose now lying upon the table, only
one, but its heavy perfume filled the
whole room, and Its heart glowed like a
great ruby.



FROM I l
N O JForreter"

MAN'S .co pii i

L AND J
Merrtlheld


Alta Vista Villa, No Man's Land,
Moon of Popples.
Dear-Look at above heading and
dream a dream of joy. I'm here, and
when I saw that name tacked up over
the portals of our hotel I said, "Here's
here I rusticate just on the strength
of the name."
We are up on a bluff-sand bluff.
I've been here three blessed, broiling
days and haven't found anything In
the place yet but sand and bluff. And
sea, lots of sea, so much sea that you


hope you'll never have to see so much
sea again In all your life. Also a bath-
house, tintype tent, peanut pavilion
and bathing houses-little, hot, new
pine coffins stood up on end. Also
girls and girls and girls, from sixteen
to sixty, assorted sizes, and all looking
for the man. There are lots of him
running around in the days of his
youth, but for a real man such as we
are led to expect,, by all the summer
lore ever written, hangs his delightful
self around summer resorts and wears
white duck and brings you water lilies
and sighs over a mandolin at you
neathh the pale moonlight-there isn't
a single specimen wandering for miles
around our villa.
Do you know what they call this par-
ticular eyrie I have alighted on? No
Man's Land. Pleasant, Isn't it, after
you've tolled over a typewriter while
the wintry wind did a ragtime dance
around your furless throat and you
didn't give a rap because you were
thinking of youear white waists and your
linens and organdies and your heaven-
ly, floppy Trianon hat with its lace
veranda, all of which should storm the
heart of the summer man and make
him fall down and worship by the all-


_


very starntgurt
.YNaiece Bell It'fsn't aby such stuff.
There isn't any .summer man, and
even If there "were and he didn't
have sense enough to rtim away the
minute lie grasped the situation I
wouldn't have a bit of 'respect for
h i r m .
That's- all, I shall be homo In a
few days, just as soou as I have tan"
enough to bluff the stay-at-homes into
1th'e rle3tlit -I've had a -glorious time
unil leiQen '-et, e of the beach. Be
surong. Naniiie. Don't look even at an
excursion steamer. If sinners entice
rhee, diess up 4l 'your, organdles and
walk down Fifth avenue and you'll
see more admlrhng sons of Adam In
an hour than you -i.\ out here la a
week. Haplessly yours,
S* PERDITA.

Hello, central All ball tli'*man!
He came, he saw, und Caesar 1.sn't a
circumstance. Hlie bas taken the large
corner room. Mrs. Banks, our general
over-ser, says he is an exceptional'
young man. Wonder how much board
lie paid in advance!
He isn't real young nor real old; Just
that Internm-diite age that Is-so Inter-
esting. I doi't think lie Is exactly
handsome, but you know what a prop-
erly trimmed vandyl:e and a pair of
rimless eyegiasses v Ill do for any man.
He's that kind.
This morning he escorted all of us
through the glen. Did I tell you that
we had a gler? Oh, yes; Glen Ellyn.
Ju.t fernin.st the villa. I's a break In
the s.and bluff,. and it's damp and piny
aiIl dnrk-Louie at midday. Heretofore
the org.an.ile flo'k had religiously es-
chewedi lt-; ferry swampiness, but you
sho,!>l have s-een us trall nfler him
over fen and stump and hidden vine
dl,e while he fished ouot dinky little
eeds a uid dlscu'Ij'rsel on them.
I opine he Is a botanist. Well, It's
better thin a barber. A letter came for
him today addressed to Profesqor Adri-
an Vogel. How's that for Individual-
ity? fie I)oks It tuo. He does not
dance, ii.l lie does not play the mnndo-
lln. He goes for his morning dip at
soumo unearthly hour before we are up.
In fa. t, he does not do any of the or-
thodox summer "Muanasms," but he has
manners and customs of his own.
For iustant.e, he sings, and sings well.
There are about ninety and nine muses
who m group themselves In the parlors
after diunier to listen to their Apollo.
When he sings "All Aboard For Dream-
land" i-p looks at you as much as to
say Le has only two passes for the boat,
but the other one is for you.
Yachting and autoing be classes as
nerve racking, but nature and close to
nature'.t heart awl all the rest of -It Is
.what t.Ce rroretsor' vy'y Is. I thlft 6
prfrurefy we would get closer to na-
ture's leart and the professor's heart,
too, if lie could be made to understand
the expedieuny of individual lessons for
his botany pupils. But he cannot He
calls for a class, and we are all classed.
I hope for the best. So do the other
ninety and eight muses. Botanically
yours, PERDITA.


Saturday. young man.
Come to No Man's Land every time "Yes," interrupted the cynic, "but not
for something doing. We have saved as much as It loves to bear the lover's
the professor's life. If It had only been letters read out In court.'-Philadelphia
one of us it wouldn't have been so cornm- Press.
plicated. A composite gratitude doesn't
go far when it has to be passed around. Accuracy Is the twin brother of boa-
It.,was long after lunchtime, and he esty, Inaccuracy of dlshonety.-Slm-
never misses lupchtirae. He can put mona.
away more fried bluefish and black- *
berry potple than five of the muses,
but it is only proof of his exceptional ,
excellence, and the overseer never re-
bukes him. ,
Did I tell you she was a widow, also
Interested in botany? I think she stands
second best. He likes fried bluefish, etc.
Anyway, we missed him, and there
was a swift summer storm stealing
blackly up from the horizon, and the
sea moaned as it broke in sobs along
the shore. They do that kind of thing
all right. I used to think that went
with the summer man, but it doesn't .-
MacGregor Clarence Blair said he
hadn't showed up since breakfast, and
he'd seen him making a bee line for the
glen, and he'd said, "What's yer hurry?", /
and the professor had said be hoped
he could have one morning In peace to' O
study without that thundering crowd
of old maids hiking after him. i
We didn't believe MacGregor. He .i
looks like a pale, new sand fly, and his
father and mother own all of No Man's
Land. The professor never in all this
world used such words as hiking and I
thundering, but MacGregor did. There-
fore, I may say, in the same common
parlance, that the whole thundering
crowd of old maids pitched in and lam-; -HE above picture of the
basted MacGregor until his pretty man and fish is the trade-
white linen suit was not fair to see and mark ofScott's Emulsion,
his twining ;curls were full of sand and is the S nonym for
burs. Then. he howled and retracted, and p ite synonym .or
and we all went up the glen after the strength and purity. It is sold
professor. in almost all the civilized coun-
The glen deepens and darkens as you tries of the globe,
go in, and the sides are rocky and pre- If the cod fish became extinct
cipitou, with much shrubbery and un-calam-
dergrowth and scraggly pine trees list- It would be a world-wide alam-
ed to windward. And just as the first ity, because the oil that comes
streak of lightning quivered In the sky from its liver surpasses all other
we heard a faint shout for help. fats in nourishing and life-giving
It was the professor. He hung proertie Thirty ear a
ended in air on the bare limb of a properties. Thirty years ago
dead pine that jutted out from the rock the proprietors of Scott's Emul-
halfway up the bluff, like Genius on sion found a- way of preparing
Pegasus, the widow said-on a petrified cod liver oil so that everyone can
Pegasus. take it and get the full value of
Then Genevieve Perley, our college ta it dth tth fb vtu abl
product, said.Pegasus couldn't be pet- the oil without the objectionable
rifled. He would have to be ossified, taste. Scott's Emulsion is the
And the widow began to cry and sat best thing in the world for weak,
down on a log and said she didn't care backward children, thin, delicate
a bit either way, ossified or petrified, people and. all conditions of
and Professor Vogel was such a lovely and l co nt o
man and always paid his board like a wtrsting and lost strength.
gentleman, and she hated to see him send fi for t ample.
killed before her eyes, and she never
felt so much like fainting before in all SCOTT & fOWNEi, .CHEMISTS
her life. o409-as PRARL sTRVrr, N"w Troa
Genevieve said fainting Was counted 5Oe. and $j.0. .111 druggttst.
out. He was a fine target ftA light-


OLX....... ST. ANDRE ,FLt .


VOL, XV. ST. ANDREW, FLA.
4 .


I


ntng up II!ere. and, while \t was n olW i
. her bu.'ness find hbe had no Interest it
* tn: protfrsso As a lovely man o1 in the
o irli.nrnie of lits regular board pay.,
li- :still rhe thought a rope miglg'be ia
gooud thing. .
."- ,ti ountitonus' coountrle,'" be
Aittlia, tiWe artist,, who .has bee Eu-
r, tiztd.| "I believe,.tTey tTe a rope
ar,.ound the waist of one person'"-
"It's the shouhleca,' said Geuevievef
"kind of a slipknot'"
The professor sbouted for hIp a6gi,
thLs time fainter still.'"
"No; the wnist." said' Agatha firmly,
"Aud loT. er that person over {fhe moana
tain side until he rescues the othef ,
party."
"Let's lower Ma'cGregor," murmauiv
Genwvieve, but the .idwO, cried a44d ;
ni id her fqet were 't and lbl,


c111s0e tJ..-'i1rofe.ssor did look like It. so
lWhlth tie fletiing ,numents sped Gene-
vlew a nnd T sped fleeter' and found
some clotheslines and a couple of husky
lads in sweaters fi'ron the peanut stand
and the boathouse, and we sped back to
the glen.
Then the husky lads climbed the
bluff oin the sandy side and did the
Alpiue act with the c sillie lnes, assist-
ed by several ropes fromin t:e boathouse,
and before our eyve the professor wa S
pulled back to liMe and liberty.
lie Is resting inow. It Is dark aftd
still nt the villa. No hops or rumanlo-
lius tonight. The ?hock will bring himn
to, I think, from the botanical drona
an!] case him t') concentrate hl: jlny
on some loving, 8s3i pathetic heart, and
It may be your L'ERDITA.

Monday.
I shall be home on the Tuesday boat,
The other girls are packing too. The
overseer has fainted. Only the profess-
or Is serene. He was up bright and
early this morning to meet the 6:0.
train, and when he came back he had a
Mrs. Professor anti three little Profess-
or juulors tngg;ng merrily along attfr
him.
No, I don't think men were decelvers
ever. I think It was absentmiuded-
ness. Only Mrs. Professor gave the
muses their crushing blow when she
said she was so glad we had all Joined
the professor's summer botany class,
as be had reduced the course rate to
$10, and she thought It was the sweet-
est, most elevating study one could
take up. We all assured her It was el-
evating. It was-for the professor.
And we're all going home tomorrow,
Yours for single blessedness,
PERDITA.
Invaluable for Rheumatism.
I have beenan pue6wtoag ttM1 past te --
Nsears witt a senrr attack of rheunta
SIsm and found that Iallard's Snow Lin-
iment was the only thing that leave me
satisfaction and tended to alleviate my
pains. Match 24lh. 1902, John C. Der-
nan; Kinsman, Ills. 25c, 50o, andj $1.00.
Sold at the Trading Post, St. Andrew,
Fla.

Love and the Worldlaffus.
"You know, they say, 'all the world
loves a lover,'" began the sentimental


2.


*; \
* *&


1


1 o ....
1 .


. W.w
-b
j.ys t
.d. at~





I


MARITIME.


Novo.-It must le remembered that the
wind Is nota wholly reliable motive pow
or and if the sailors sometimeR fBud it ira"m
possible to make schedule timeit must lie
el argued tothe elements: they do the beat
they can.

The str. 'rTapon arrived from the
south at noon, Friday. At 2:30 p. m.
yesterday she aslo arrived ioan the
west.

NAPHTHA LAUNCH,
STBZL.
W. F. WooDrnAD PROPRIETOR
Fitted in splendid condition to take ex-
eursions or .ussa-ngera to any point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
In the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
euable. Also,
BAR GE EMMA;
Capacity 10,000 feetof Lumber will FerrY
between Farmdale and A llnton. on Era t
&Ay and will dplivereight of every .e-
point on St. Andrews Bay. Fior ?;rticu-.
l.irs, address W. F. WOUDFoaD, farm-
dale, Fla.

PACKET SCHOONER
LUCY H.
01AIJ S.W. ARinaso0N
Makes regular tries between St. An-
drewe Bay and Pensacola. Good pas.en-
ger accommodations and special atten-
Liou paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, CA0T. S. W. ANDERBO,
Ander.on, Fla
yAUKET SCHOONER
CtLEOPATR A.
L. E. DANFroD, MasTXa
Leaves St. Andrews iay every Tuesday
leaves Pensacola every Friday
,weather peinitting). Special attend
lion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight tor nartles living on.
East and North Bay, a'aeaengers for
pointson either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
Portation at reasonable rates. For
itrthel information apply to
L. M. WAR. Agt.
NAPHTTHA LAUNCH,
LAU RA.
Ci'rries the Eatt Bay Mail- between St.
Andrew itBay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ate points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
except Sauday) at 6:00 a. au.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. im.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. in.; arrives at SI. Andrews atr
7:30 p. nm. Makes lalings regularly at
Harrieon, Croinanton, Parker, I'itts.
burg, and Faridaitle. Freight landed at
any postoffice wharf. For passenger and
freight rate, see rate card in the iev.
eral pobtollces.
F'. A. WI'ruacsa i. Manager.
A Week's Veatltier.
fhe following table gives the maxi-
--- mum, minimum and mean tempera-
tures. tlie 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 thermom.
meters. Max :Min. Mean.1K'n. W'd.
March..15 71 54 62 .00 noe
16 75 5~ 64 .00 w
"* 17 76 50 63 .00 w
18 72 51 61 .00 a
'- 19 76 60 68 .00 a
W 20 71 64 68, .30 sw
21 2 54 63 .00 w
4or0wdk. --3 I 55 | 64 1 .301

A FATEFUL DREAM.
30atk Cae P'ewIyeIr as fat IMad Dew
F. ortold In Slamber.
A strange family story is told In the'
"Reminiscences of Mrs. Pickering.' It
has to do with her sister Jane, mar-
ried toLord Andover, eldest son of the
Earl of Suffolk:
"She (Lady Amlwverr had always
tbeen noted for having the most re-
markable dreams, and one morning she
awoke feeling nervous and uncomfort-
able, having dreamed; that Lord Ando-
vwe, had gone out shooting. when there
was a battue and had been shot. This
made such an impression on her mind
that she entreated him not to shoot
that day, but to stay with her, which
he at once consented to do, and they
resumed their painting and reading.
SBut the day came out so fine and the
winter sun shone so brightly that my
aunt, feeling bshe had been selfish, at
last begged him not to lose the day for
her sake, but to go out and join the
ethers, so he went. After he had gone
she became so restless and uneasy that
she started to walk across the park to
the covert whore they were shooting.
As she crossed the park she observed
one of the grooms galloping hard to-
ward the house on her own favorite


horse, Baronet Stjrange to say, no pre-
sentiment of evil seems at that mo-
ment to have struck her, and she only
remarked, 'How very angry Lord An-
dover would be if he could see that
man riding my horse in such a way!'
He was riding to the house with the
news that Lord Andover had been shot
dead by one of the keepers."

Followed Her Instructtous.
Mrs. N. waa giving Instructions to her
new servant: "Before removing the
soup plates, Mary., always ask each
person it he or she weld like any
More."
"Very good. madam."
Next day Mary, respectfully bowing
to one of the guests, inquired, "Would
the gentlemen like some more soup?"
"Yes, please."
"There Isn't any left."--Chlaego Jeer-

The Best Cough Syrup.
B. L. Apple, ex-Probate Judge, Otta-
wa, Co., Kansas, rite*: "'This is to say
that I bave used Ballard'b Horehound
Syrup for years and that I do r ot hesi-
tate to recommend it as the best uough
syrup I have ever used." 25c, 50o,
81.00. Sold at the Trading Post, St.
Andrew, Fla.
That whi,'b Is called liberality is fre-
quently nothing more than the vanity
of giving, of which we are more fond
than of the thing given.- Rochefom-
sauld.


LOCAL DRIFT.

-Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Drummond are
the pleased parents of a ten-pound boy
baby, who came on the 13th inst., to
make his permanent home with them. 1
Blank Warranty Deeds, short storm.
printea on good linen paper, 25c per I
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
office.
-WIzardt Ink Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, convenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buov office.
-If troubled with weak digestion,
belching or sour stomach. use Cham-
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
and you will get quick relief. For sale
by L.M. Ware, St. Andrew and liav-
head,and all medicine dealers.
-Handsomo letter heads ,with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views uf
either St. Andrews Bluff, orBuena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-Messrs.J. W. Anderson and Ander-
son Harper started out yesterday morn-
ing with a crew obrtwelve men for the
t. JoetP shing grounds. The Buoy
hopes to see them return with their
pockets bulging with the proceeds of
their catch.
-Don't forget that W. H. Parker &
Co. are still doing business at ,he same
old stand, at Parker on East Bay and
they will take pleasure in quoting you
prices on the best goods that money
will buy, and they defy competition in
prices. Try them and see for yourself.
-The fishermen, generally have
gone out on their sorin fishing ishin cruise.
It is to be hoped they will meet with
sufficient success to supply the St. An-
drew market with an occasional mess
of fresh fish. There has been a notable
scarcity here in this respect for a good
while.
-K. N. Fox of Parker, who for a
week or two has been in St. Andrew
putting a gasoline engine in his boat.
turned on the power Tuasday afternoon
and started for home the same evening.
The engine worked satisfactorily and
the enterprise was, apparently, a com-
plete success. Ed. Hand assisted him
in placing the engine.
-Some benevolent person has placed
a handsome set of chairs in the Baptist
church and the grateful members are
at a 160s to know who to thank for the
useful present; but they desire,
through the Buoy,to assure the-thought-
ful donor that they are profoundly
thankful and only regret that they are
not permitted to express their thanirs
in person.
--Probably the most acceptable news
that the Buoy is able to give to its
readers this week is the announcement
that track-laying on the B., C. & St. A.
railroad was actually commenced on
the 14th inst, avd that about three
miles of the roadbed was at that time
ready to receive the rails. Before this
issue reaches the reader, it is likely
that that much of the road will be
ready for the ears.
-The Buoy frequently receives let-
ters irom its patrons complaining that
they have sent money orders or regis-
tered letters to the editor for which
they haye had no receipt from him.-
All such should know that a money or-
der is perfectly safe; that when they
get their registry return card it is con-
clusive proof that he has their money.
They should also know by.this time that
he will attend to the payment of their
taxes as soon as he can doso after he
gets the money. They shoultdalso know
that it is useless to write every few days
hurrying him up. He knows when he
can pay the tax to the best advantage
of all concerned, and proposes to use
his own knowledge and judgment in the
premises. When the tax collector is
out on' his collection rounds it is impos-
sible to get his attention; but the
Buoy's taxes are always attended to in
good season. Letter writing conaumes
valuable time, which the editor does
not have to spare to write useless
ones-there is not enough in it, and he


cannot afford to write them. Patrons
should remember these facts and if they
cannot trust the Buoy to use its own
methods they must get some one else to
attend to their tax-paying business.
The best advice it can give is: Don't
got uneasy without good cause.
*
The Colonel's Waterlho.
Colonel John M. Fuller, of Honey
Grove, Texas, nearly met his Waterloo,
from liver and kidney trouble. In a re-
cent letter, he says '"I was nearly dead
of these complaints, and although I
tried my family doctor he did me no
good, se I got a50c bottle of your great
Electric Bitters, which cured me. I
consider them the best medicine on
earth, and thank God who gave you the
knowledge to make them. Sold and
guaranteed to cure dyspepsia, bilious-
ness and kidney disease by A. H.Brake,
at 50c a bottle.

A Miiealoiu. Minister.
A Kentucky senator tells of a good
old Methodist minister in his state in
the pioneer days who was a "musealar
Christian."
"One day," says the senator, "after
the pardon had found It necessary to
administer fistic punishment to several
young toughs who persisted in disturb-
Ing the meeting at one of the churches
which he served, one of his flock, noted
as something of a hard hitter himself,
got up in meeting and said:
"'It Is a solemn duty of ths here
congregation to stand by Parson John-
son. He does not seek trouble, but he
'will not show the white feather when
trouble is forced in his way. I believe
that, unrestrained by divine grace.
Parson Johnson can whip any man in
Ientueky. The Lord is with him. Let
us pray. '"


THE WAR.
From %%hat can be gained from thie
dispatches, it would seem from thi
viewpoint that the Ulmiassia army was
hopelessly hemli ed in.
Very little, it anything reliable has
been heard from Kuropatkia since he
began his retreat Itont Mukdeiin.
The Japanese, elated with their
success are following him and taking
advantage of Knropatkia'si enforced
delays to surround him so that lihe
must eventually sui render or his
army be wiped out.
The czar scouts at the idea of sti-
ing fur peace. or of mnaling any con-
ceuhious, and insists that fighting
nmuti go on until Russia gains ithe
victory.
Meantime, the revolutionary party
in liussia is a powerful contingent
and (lie worll may look for lie match
to be applied at any time to thie nag-
azine that will place the imperial
dynasty at the muercy of its enraged
subjects.

1inwredible Brutality.
It would haye been incredible bru-
tolity if Chas. F. Lemberger of Syra-
ca:se, N. Y., had not done the best he
could for his suffering son. '"My boy,"
he says, "'cut a fearful gash over his
eye, so I applied Bucklen's Arnica
Salve. which quickly healed it and
saved his eye." Good for burns and ul-
cers too. Only 25c. at A. H. Brake's.
*
A Philadelphia Gallant.
There Is nothing that astonishes a
woman so much as meeting a man
who takes her at her word. A certain
very impetuous young woman living
In the suburbs of this city experienced
this unique sensation when she at-
tended a musical given by a friend
and met a specimen of the too literal
male. She was about to leave the
house when her hostess called after
her: "Oh, don't think of going out on
such a stormy night alone. Mr. G.
will be glad to go with you. Won't
you, Mr. G.?" turning to a gentleman
at her right. "Delighted," said the
would be escort, beaming on the young
woman, and he slipped on his over-
coat and stood ready with hat and
umbrella In *hand. "Oh, please don't
bother," said the protesting girl. "You
know I am quite accustomed to going
out alone. I am not the least bit
afraid. I nearly always leave here un-
escorted." "Oh, well, if that is the
case," said the stupid man, "I don't
need to go then. I would not think of
interfering with your lifelong habits."
And without giving the independent
young woman a chance to avail herself
of his escort he threw off his overcoat
and joined a pretty blond at the end
of the hallway,-Philadelphia Record.



TAKI





CARDUI

AT HOME

Are you a sufferer?
Hlas your doctor been unsuc-
cessful?
Wouldn't you prefer to treat
yourself--AT HOME?
Nearly 1,500,000 women have
bought Wine of Cardui from
their druggists and have cured
themselves at home, of such
troubles as periodical, bearing
down and ovarian pains, leucor-
rhoea, barrenness, nervousness,
dizziness, nausea and despond-
ency, caused by female weakness.
These are not easy cases.
Wine of Cardui cures when the
doctor can't.
Wine of Cardui does not irri-
tate the'organs. There is no pain
inthe treatment. It is a soothing
tonic of healing herbs, free from
strong and drastic drugs. It is
successful because it cures in. a


natural way.
Wine of Cardui can be bought
from your druggist at $1.00 a
bottle and you can begin this
treatment today. Will you try it?
r cases requiring special dtrectfons,
address, gring ymp toms, Th Ladies
AdvisOry Dept., The Chattanooga,
gIedlener Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.

First European Almawae.
It is said that the first almanac print-
ed in Europe was probably the Kalen-
darium Novum, by Reglomontanus. It
was "calculated for the years 1475,
1494 and 1518." In Budapest it was
published. Though It simply made men-
tion of eclipses and the places of the
planets for the respective years, it was
sold for 10 crowns of gold, and the en-
tire Impression was rapidly disposed of
in Hungary, Germany, Italy, England
and France.
The first almanac-recorded as the
first-known to have been printed In
England was translated from the
French and appeared in 1497. Each
month introduces itself in descriptive
verse, as:
Called I am Ja.neryere, the colde.
In Christmas season good fyre I love.
Yonge Jesu, that sometime Judas sold.
In me was circumcised for man's behove.
Three Kigem sought the senn, of God
above;
They kneeled down, dyd Him homage
with love
To God, their Xorde, that is man's own
brother.
And so on for the remaining months.

That which Is called liberality is fre-
quently nothing more than the vanity
jof giving, of which we are more fond
than of the thing given. -Rochefou.
cauld.
It Keeps the Feet Warm and Dry.
Ask today for Allen's Foot-Ease, a
powder. It cures chiltlains, swollen,j
sweating, sore, aching, damp feet At
all druggists and shoe stores, 25c
WrittAn for the BuoX


One Way.
Hcks-- llU never ucceed in life--
never made a living, in fact. Wicks-
Why do yeo think that? Hicks-Oh,
every time lie opens his mouth he puts
his foot in:It. Wicks--Well, that's one
way at least of making both ends meet.
-Catholic Standard and Times.

Saved Trouble.
Daisy-Wlty, Hose, dear. what have
you done t0 yoor poodle? The last time
I saw him.his hair was white. Rose-
Yes, but it'wa such a nuisance to keep
him washed, you know, so I just had
him dyed brownl-Detrolt Free Press.

Wonmet as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.

Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
6i disappear when the kid-
neys are out of ordet
or diseased.
*Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
S" -that it is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid-
Sneys. If the child urin-
-. ates too often, if the
urine aca the flesh or'if, ,hen the child
reachelise when it should be able to
c4TVxtJS $ j it is yet afflicted with
bed-werttig, depend upon 'it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these imrnprtant organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys aad bladder and not to a habit as
mo-t people suppose.
Women as well az men are made mis-
erable with kidney and' bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
The mild and the immediate effect ot
Swamp'Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty-
cent and one dollar
;izes. You may have a
sample bottle by mail
irce. also pamphlet tell- Home ot wamp-Root.
ing all about it, including many of thf.
thousands of testimonial letters received
fr.- suffe rers cured. n writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co.. Bingham'on, N. Y., be sure and
mention this paper.
oth> on Alr Account.
Mary (.. the six-year-old daughter
of Pr abyterian clergyman in a small
Gergiai vlllage, had a playmate, Jim-
tny by natue. of whom it was her mns-
txtn. to make special mention In her
!Vhini; prayer at her mother's knee.
)no e(' iing., after some childish quar-
reI, :,,r. (. noticed that the boy's
:iame wa. omitted from the petition
,.l s-ild,. "Mary, aren't you going to
'.iy for .lInmmy tonight?"
"N.'., notler He's a mean, hateful
'my, iud I'm never going to pray for
i;iin ainy or.''."
'-Her mrthler made no reply, not wish.
ing to addi fuel to the flame, and decid-
-1 to allow the youthful conscience to
work out the problem in its own way.
In a few moments she heard the little
girl climb out of bed, fall upon her
kun.fs and say in a tone of guarded
ludiffe fe:
"Go on can bless Jimmy If you
want t you needn't do It on my
acco harper's Magazine.
Rhemi unatisin (-'t c,,
r, am b-akeman of Dleniii-
S9 iconr fined to hisfed Ii J
lep ith iftlanniatorr rlevni.a-
tism. mary remedies," he any- .
t t' McCana's drug sture t'mi
a hotti chamberlain's I'ain Bali, iat
wnich ti e I wias unaible to use hand or
foot, a'bltJi one week's time Iwas able to
go to work as happy as aclam." For sale
bv L. M, Ware, ',t. Andiew aud Bavhead
alud all medicine delers.

JAPANESE NEW YEAR'S.
A Day 'of Religlore Hltec and Spe-
wially Prepared Diahes.
To. a ,devout Japanese breakfast on
New Yehr's doy is a religious rite rath-
er tlhanla vuli;rt satisfaction of the aip-
petile. says the Londou Chronicle. No
ordiutmry dishes are consumed at this
m,',l. 'Ihe tea must be made with wa-
ter drat a from the well when the first
rmay of suin ,irikes it, a potpourri of
m;'l,,tmrinl, si.,eified by law forums the
rt"'i ;'i:ih. \l bile at lhe finish a meas-
un1 ,t' f r. :,1] sake from a red lacquer
'*U nitut l[* drained i'y who;uever sij, s lm],',i ii-..' dur-i!);: tle coming ycvar.
I.- t;- rJ..r ia piaceel an "ioysi.n
.:t:, ni," o" ri-.l Isenier tray, covered
wii! !u 'r.-cr ll leivca s ninl t'elar'i g a
rit'. ''m.',.; iI,. .t lb ster, ora.iies. per-
ii l ]an 'ns. i;.,~-; t;t:-, dr'ieCd ;;radlintes :uti
I ir'fil-' r m- .\'l those dishes have a


spv . 1 ir. l. T ioe 1mt ies o<
sO.j.: i. -'m, 'U vN with wirds of
,' or IrT: Tlte others have nu nlle-
g0ori- 0ml i ': 0in ,.- Tl:e lombsiter ciirve,
.j-::k n'1 I -'1; claws typify life pro-
T; .-,-. ;til 1i o fra. ne is bent ,ind thte
c'rit,; c lr, : the sar;fines. whiih nl -
vays s .ui in -.ir.t c%-r' .. ii.ugal
t>:' .e I -rr-!g I. 1- yu i' l., 1 of 11t
frui lf i ro .r'i ,. I
t'.. os ij.;'r' re not intended for con-
sii:irptinn. r.mth iuglh in most cases the
airpci'if; t: f.; ily keen. The orthodox
.I -,[p ,.c-e nit o:ify -.,'pr tLe old year out;
he ,Ij- t'. v xl'p.,ircue the newcomer
aiid perforun- Imiany ceremonies before.
no breaks his fast.

Statlling Mortality.
Statistiot show startling mortality
from appendicitis and peritonitis.. To
prevent and cure these awful diseases,
there is just one reliable remedy, Dr.
King's New Life Pills. M. Flanneryof
14 Custom House Place, Chicago, says:
"They have no equal for constipation
and billiusness." 2bc, at A. H. Brake's
store.
An Elastic Statement.
The new reporter In his story of the
wedding, says the Baltimore Ameri-
can, wrote, "The floral display stretch-
ed from' the chancel rail to the doors of
the cbu'rcb."
The city editor in a mild manner, as
is the custom of city editors with new
reporters, said:
"Coulrin't you have used a better
word than 'stretched?' Say the floral
display "nodded' or 'twined' or some-
thing like that-some word more sug-
gesiive of dowers."
'Strotched' is all right in this case,"
ropal'1f thip new r'po'ter,I wivt: the
stubborn '..nuii igc- '',f a realist. "The
iec0o1atdioni o '.i'.-i'-.!A of six rubber
oit,;;.'-., pu'. tlh-y lhJ6 to stretch to cover
f tie l I' : _'. "


THE CITY OF C.7:C .,CDILES.
An, Ancient Silt- .ieId ,,, H "c IeIen
Built by Pilinroi.
The crocodile. one of tie IIIO T qq,'r,',
inimmals of thie eas-t. buis given lis itUmc
to seweranl nnel-nt sites. Of the v:rioll
..'itjoi of crocodiles." the rtn.-
which have been handed d'on io .-
Htlerodotius. PliIn and itr. ,. i .-r.
the most striking .waus the "I ''Y.
l-" uf the uucient Ea'yptittu pr.,
Fayinn, which, :nu.rr lur 1,, ;.,
wvn' built by thitt LhrUal, e h v";
tCie livef of the e *i ldreu of ,t-' '.
tr with hnrd.wtrv e "
This proving. lies within nil InI,
corniplete circle of hills-n lilt' 'it ) -
in the midst of t .!e delert... whl r I r I.-
and grapes iuingle willh tihzr nimld (.i'.
and Jlixurant paina trees grow :aitl-f-
Into forests.
Its capital Is Medinet, and a little tc.
the north of the city are a number of
Irregularly shaped mounds. Benefhth.
these are the ruins of the pharaol'
built "(rocodllopolis," the "City of
Crocodiles." litter called Arsinoe. oud
the shrine of the sacred crocodile of the
neighboring Lake Moeris, which was
then 450 miles in circumference.
This lake held the sacred crocodiles.
nud us each died In turn it was buried
In one of the 1,500 underground sepul-
chers of the world famed "Labgrintli
at bhad. side by side with th~eembalm-
d bodies of successive pharaohs.-
P'hil -idelphia T.ledger.

THE NAME AMERICA.
When It Was First Proposed For their
Newly Iound Continent.
The name bf America for the newly
discovered continent was first proposelr
in the little volume put forth at St. Die.
In the Vosges. In the year 1507 by
Waldxeemuller, better known by the
Helleuized form of his name, Hyla-
comylus. Three or four editions of this
treatise were published at St. Die be-
fore 1507, and a few years afterward
an edition without date was printed at
Lyons by Jean de la Place. All these
editions are of extreme rarity, and
probably that printed at Lyons is the
rarest of all, though the library of the
British museum possesses two copies
of It. It has never been suggested that
any maps were engraved to accompa-
ny either of the editions, but it has al-
ways been supposed that the earliest
map with the word "America" marked
on the new found world was the "Ty-
pus Orbis," engraved on wood for the
"Enarrationes Joannis Camertis in C.
Julil Solini Polyistora," printed at Vi-
enna in 1520 for Joannes Singrenius.
In this map the new world is represent-
ed as a long island, on which is the in-
scription: "Anno d. 1497 haec terra cum
adjacentibus insulls inventa est per
Columbum lanuensem ex mandate re-
gis Castelle. America provincia."
4 Favornte Remedy for Babies
Its pleasant taste and prompt cures
have made Chambeilahi's Cough Remedy
a favorite with the mothers of small chil-
dren. It quickly cures coughs and colds
and prevents any Janger of pneumonia or
other serious consequences. It not only
cures croup, )ut hl1n1i given as soon as
the croupy cough appears will prevent
thie atinI.l. For sale by L. M. Ware, St.
Andtie and Briyhc.ad and al! iedicij,
Stit-..leis. i (

T'l' w,, .1 o:,,,: .*" copi 's frol)
two.70 I.,;',l wo i. 'p;ro" o' "P''o." be
,i,''...;m a. l "'~tt"- i'." T Iii]':e. There
f, a 'pr'ejut(.!ih( '" r.. ;n t l?: ft ..'- ng o'
;iq c.p i;.)rn l:+.'ore(' rl or h,,i',r" 1.ow) I
c0.-Lc. To twin an opiulon or declare .
judgm ent concerning any subject witl!
out or ignore gr know!ege la "p;'eji
dlice." An opinion formed afltr a life-
long acquaintance and experience and
after thorough lnvesti'tl ion and stud>
may be erroneous, bunt nnot properly.
be styled "prejudice." When the'tench-
ing and experiences of the world art
disregarded, when thie facts of history
and science are ignored or deanelod, tht
conclusions or opinions thus arrived at
must not only be MWstaken, but they
must be the result of prejudice.

Bnry Your Troubles.
Train yourself to keep your troubles
to yourself. Dou't pour theiu out upon
acciuaintanccs or str:angers. It isn't
their fault if/.you have troubles. and
they don't want to bear of yours, be-
eause'they have so many of their own.
And besides--here is a point to con-
sider-if you insist on telling other
people of your grievances they will at
length come to dislike and shun you,
because thereby you prevent them


from telling their troubles.

Alig ator Skiis. Wanted
We want 100,000 Aligator Skins, and
pay the highest market prices.
LOuiS STERN & Co.,
PI Beekman st. New York City.

Unfurnished Rooms


FOR RENT.
Apply at the Buoy Office.








are known tby hat hey have
grown. 1or half a century they
have been the stamiard--haven't


r NEW YORK7


CLIPPER
IS THE GREATEST

THEATRICAL A SHOW PAPER
IN THE WORLD.
$4,00 Per Year. Single'Copy, 10 CGts
ISSUED WEEKLY.
SAMPLE COPY FREE.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),
ALBRT 3. BORIE, PUBLISHERS,
147 W. 28TH ST., NXAwyoag,


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP.C 9 MANY.

f4 y STEAMER


Sl.- TARPON.
SCHEDULE,


LEAVE.
Tuesday, 8:30 p. m.
W\edneaday, 4:00 p. m,
Wednesday, 2:30 p. in.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
LEAVE.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.


F
v


GOING SOUTH.
Pensacola.
St. Andrew,
Millville.
A palahclicola,
(L'arrabellk,
Mobile,
GOING NORTH,
Carrabelle. ,


ARRIVE.
Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday ,10;00 a. m
Thursday, 6-00 a. m.
Thursday, 12:00 noti.
Monday, 6:00 a. m.
ARRIVE.


riday, 11:30 a. m. .. St, Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a. m,
riday. 10:00 a. m. Millville. 'riday, 4:00 a. mn.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:3t0 p. nm.
'A.SS- UT-E]R'- R'.ATES.
Pensacola to St Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
a, Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabllh-, $7.50. ,
St. Andrew and Miliville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The above rates include meals and berths. W..G. BARROW.
Captain


A. H. BRAKE
General Merchandise!

S&APLE AND FANCY GROCE-RES!---


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Eto.
UNDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES,

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Eto.

GIVE ME A CALL!





The Trading Post!

[Successor to B. V. Brock.]

Headquarters for

Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Ready- Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

and Hardware.
We Pay the Freight on all Goods except Flour, Meal
and Feed to any Postoffice on the Bay.

WE WANT YOUK CUSTOM.


Tn ftT nT


Jun1t It T l, i IVM SUI
DEALETRi IN

GENERALMERCHA m
Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Grocer

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bay view St.
I pay Cash for Goods and must do

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

Business.


This is in my Patrons' Interest as well as my own.
ConvinoO Yourself of this Truth.


Call Rian


E. BRACKIN & CO0


CASH CASH STORE! PROSPERITY
1DEALFR.8 1N I Cannot
j )R Y GOODS THRIVE
KINC! SHOES GROCERIES, LONDITI'


Ship Chandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

MEN'S LADIES' AND BOY'S HATS.,

Trunks and Valises.

FISH CAMP SUPI IES, ETC.


AGENTS FOR All Goods SPECIAL ATTENTION
AMERICAN GoodT __tGWt TO
t IO &~EXCEPT Mail Orders!
& Wire Go, galt, Grain Food-
ANYTHIN G DELIVERED AT SAMPLES
Made in Iron. .Any Postoffice Gladly Sent

:P3RECIS on the BaI! i AD lication





Bost Copr Paiiit. ony s.io:55! SHOE MEN!
C. EBRACKIN &CO.

For Fino Job Work, TRY THE BUOY OFFICE.


AxcnrP


Napoleon never pointed to his ances-
try as the source of his unparalleled
ambition and achievements, but said,
"I am my own ancestry." A patrician
once said to Cicero, "You are a plebe-
ian." "I am," said Cicero. "The no-
bility of my family, begins with me;
that of yours ends with you." Better
be the foundation of a new pyramid
than the apex of an old one. Better
make your family proud of you than be
foolishly proud of your family, with
nothing in you: to enable them to re-
turn the compliment.


An 0Od Whist Deal.
A curious hand at whist was dealt -at
Orimsby, England, recently. The eards
were shuffled and dealt In the usunt
way, but when the players looked at
their hands they found that one of
them had twelve spades, another elev.
! en hearts, the third man twelve dia-
Smonds and the fourth eleven clubs.
t Spades were trumps.

SRelations are the cause of most of tib
friction that takes place in social jlfe.
-A. C. Plowden.


m TT n f" n n n iT


~


~1


A i
















Thursday, Mar. 23. 1905.

ST AND REW


PRICES CURR
GROCERI ES.
ugar, lb Tea,
Granulated .... 6'j He No..
Coffee,.A .... 52 Gunpowd
I.t brown..... 5 Uncol"'l
f.;offee, Cond milk,
Oreen.... 12@20 Unsweetn
Arbue le,l1l12-15 Sweet tne
,u ager snaps 31i'25 Baking po'
.,clk resda 10 Royal....
l'j.i.Acc,), plng 20a6U Campbell
it LIi-i banned frui
Lonioatayja.8-165 Peaches.
Vilaci ... .. 8 Tomatoes.


ENT

..... 55
der.. 40
J ap.40-60G
jcan
u.10
d ..... 10
.. .. 50
...... 10
t
... 10i20
..... Sa12


ic. ....... 6J Apples ........ iu
tpples Pear ...... .. 15
Fvaporated... li2 Plums ......... 10
Dried Peaelleua 8 Apricot. .. .1 10-20
Coal il pr gal.... ..15 Strawberries... 20
as,,liue ..... 4 Pineapple .. .10-20
l,,rida Syrup .. 50 Canned Mleats
ony ......... 15 Roast Beef... 121t
Uneese pr lb ... 18 Chipped Beefl0-2)
butter ..... . :-35 Lobster... 1.
Oleomargerine.. It Salmon... 10l@15
u hard ..- :.--r0 Cinned Vegefables
S e ........... 5 Baked Beansi... 10
Cocoanat pkg... 10 Cor.......10@15
Jelly. glass 10ai10. Peas. .- ..... O10
Lime Juico...... 4. Pumpkin....... 12
Fgge per doz... 20
PROVISIONS.
flour Pork
Ftarof 'th 2.36 D.S.pr % .....11
Obelisk ...... 3.26 Bacon Sides.....12
Cori Meal pr bt70-0O Fresh .. ... 8110
Oat Meal pr lb.. 5 Br'kf'stBac'n 16-22
Corn per l .75a800 HIam canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes 0 Shoulders..... 11
Irish .. 1 40 Beef
early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh.. ......8.10
3alt,pr sack... &.00 Dried......... 25
'Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
HARDWARE.
stails. per lhi 4aS Ax.witb handle. 75
Galv wire do.6a6J Hoes, each.. 5U
Manilla rope...9al520opper paint, can 50
4toves cook,. .$8a25 Linseed oil,gal55@i60
Pipe, per joint 18
DRY GOODS,
Priuts, per yd.. 5at Checks .......5a5i
Shieetings ... 5a9 Flannel ...... 15a40
Muslin ....... 9all Thread per spool. .5
Jeanas ....... 15a45 Shoes,ladis.$l a2 75
Kxtrapants pat 225 Men's... $1 10a.;00
MISCELLANEOUS.
H ty pr cwt. .75al.45 Oats pr ,u ....... 60
Bran .......... 1.25 Brick pr M.....13.00
itKpe Siial .....7@9 Lime pr bbl...... 75
FRUIT and NUTS.
Ortanges pr doz.. 25 Pecans pr II..... 15
Apples ........ 15 Walnuts......... 20
Le moa........ 20 Almonds........ 15
OVSTERS
nit dell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15,;
LIVE STOCK.
tlorses... $30al0< Cows ....... $15a$25
Sules.... $5014100 Hogs ........ $3 to $4
Oxen.. pr yoke $30 Sheep........... $2
1'OU IL RY
0' iickeasei'h 35n50 Geese each. 45t50
.arkys..., f5al.00 Ducks ....... 20a125

Salt
il l pr doz 25c Muallet pr 1',1 5.50
15., 5. ''Trunt .......5 50
S lii Pumpaia t..,. 10. ,0
.. 0 Makerel.... 6,)
LIUM hEll.
Flooring, Ceiling.
,arl, V i. ..$14.00 Heart, m m...14.00
Face ... 12.00 Face ... 12.00
SaP ... 10,00 Sap 1 00
Drop siding, Capblioards,
tlaart lace jymn 14.00 t; in.i an ...12.00
Sao 10.00. Finislting luhiu-
Buafflimber.. 8@ l2 ber, d.. $12@15.00
Seat shingle., 2.50 Lath, man.... 2.00
8&4p 1.50 Boat lumli er,
d ed .....$20


$100 Itewardl. $100
Tho readers of this paper will be pleas-
ed to learn that there is at least one
dreaded disease that science has been
able to cure in all its stages, and that is
catrar'-. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only
positive cure known to the medical fra-
ternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat-
ment. Hali's Catarrh Cure is taken in-
ternally, acting directly upon the blood
andinucous surfaces of the system, there-
liv destriving the, foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength by
building up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing its work. The proprie-
tors have so much faith in its curative
powers that theyoffer One Hundred Dol-
lars for any case that it fails to curee
Address
F. J. CHENEY & Go. Toledo, 0.
Take dall's Family Pills for constipa-
tion.

The WomoUt Old an.,
When we become old we want to get
Off the streets. We always sympathize
with the old men who have nothing
to do, who are not wanted anywhere
and who have no place to go. When
we become old and useless we want
a place of our own to go to, a place
_--t.at Is anbolutely our own and that
we can manage as we please. We
hope it will be a little place where
we can potter with fruits and flower.
vegetables and chickens, and keep
busy. We don't want to give people
opportunity to show neglect nor. Idle
time In which to see visions of the
grim monster. Old men who loiter
about the streets. it always seems to
go, make a mistake.-Atchison G(obe.
Cured Consamption.
Mrs. B. W. Evans,.Charwater, Kun.,
writes: "My husband lay sick for three
months. The doctors said he had quick
consumption Wt. procured a bottle of
Ballard's Horehound Syrup and it cur-
ed him. This was six years ago and
since hen we have always kept a bot-
tle in the house. We cannot do without
it. For coughs and colds it has no
equal." 25b. 50c, and Sl.00, Sold at
the Trading Post, St. Andrew, Fla.
ounetlilngto dGtie Them.
"Mary," said the Invalid to his wife,
when the doctor pronounced it a case
of scarlet fever. "If any of my creditors
call, tell them that I am at last in a
condition to give them something."

During a long life I have proved that
not one kind word ever spoken, not one
kind deed ever done, but sooner or
later returns to bles the giver.-Lord


ALLANTON.
TSpejial report L f i&u dJoov.
The jolly crowd of Chicago folhk
who resorted at this end of the Ba
have all gone back, They made i
4uite lively while they were here.
A representative of the railroad
company that is making for Apalach
icola was here last week and secure:
the cofisent of the heirs to the St. Jo
seph property to sell out. One thous
and dollars was depositeil to bind th(
bargain, The balance, $11,000 to bt
paid within six months. So perhapF
i8. Joseph and Apalachicola will ge
a railroad sooner than this Bay, yet
The sawmlill at this place has been
shut down for niore than a month fo0
the want of some -pipe fittings thai
were shipped trom Mobile on the 20th
of last month on the str. Tarkiti, bul
have not yet been received. The or-
der has beauen duplicated, so that it is
hoped the miil wil be running agaia
before this is in print.
Tihe lagrippe has departed from
this place, so Ih .ve also the fisher-
men.

B oost l .ii dy t'lfor C( nitiilatiun.
'"The fiLest remedy for constipation I
ever used is Chamberla n's Stomach and
Liver Tablets" says Mr. Eli Butler of
Frankville, N. Y. "They act gently and
without any unpleasant effect, and leave
the bowels in a perfectly natural condi-
tion." Sold by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew
and lBah&ead and all medicine dealers.

A GRAND OLD SAVAGE.
Pen Piceture of Paul Kruger as Pro*-
Ident of the Boers.
Poultney Bigelow, writing before the
Doer war, gave a very interesting im-
pression of ex-President Kruger. "The
president of the South African Repub-
lic," he wrote, "is indeed a grand old
savage from one point of view and a
noble statesman from another. He is
theoretically the first citizen of the
most democratic community, yet in
practice he surrounds himself with a
tawdry splendor that would shock
many a crowned head of Europe.
When I first had the honor of meeting
this anachronistic phenomenon he was
drinking coffee and throwing out a
cloud of strong tobacco smoke, but a
still stronger volume of violent lan-
guage, emphasized by the thumping ot
his massive fist upon the table. The
room In which he received was crowd-
ed with long haired, full bearded and
stolid featured fellow burghers, who
reminded me partly of Russian priests,
partly of Californian miners and partly
of certain alleged portraits of the apos-
tles. I feared that I had unwittingly
Interrupted a cabinet meeting, but lat-
er it turned out that this was Mr. Kru-
ger's usual 'at home.' When the presi-
dent Is not at lils office he delights in
nothing so much as entertaining his
countryrmen with coffee, tobacco and
political proverbs. He harangues his
visitors with the voice of a bull lu dis-
tress, aind they like It. He governs by
personal contact and apokeu parables,
and it is his biast that he knows per-
sonally every citizen of his republic."

Queer Korea a Ways.
The women of the commonalty are
voluble and vixenish and ever ready to
dap a handful of stars into the eyes
of a husband or into those of a timid
and shrinking tourist should the oc-
casion arise. The women of the upper
class are rigorously excluded from mas-
culine eyes, and a hearty vote of thanks
is due the committee who fathered this
unwritten law. The dainty little Jap-
anese musmes, teetering along in san
dals or on wooden geta, is a genuine
relIef to the eye after a view of the un-
comely Korean woman.
Until Korean boys are married and'
acquire e the pseudo dignity of the top-
knot their hair i worn girl fashion In
twin plaits down their backs. So much
do they resemble girls that it is some-
times difficult to determine the sex, and
one is oftentimes uncommonly surpris-
ed to observe what he is positive are
two girls sprawling and viciously fight-
ing In a Korean street.-Outing.


BEST FOR THE


BOWELS
It yO haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're U or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well Force, in the shape of
violent physic orpill poison, is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, moat perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take
.O CANDY
CATHARTIC O


EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant, Palatable Potent. Taste Good. Do
Good, Never Sicken,-Weakeq or Gripe; 10, 26and
o0 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 483
Strling Reaedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN.
LAMBERT M. WARE.
LAMBERT M, WARE, JR

L. M. WARE & SON,
Dealers In -and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid an4 Rents Collected
for Non-Re:idents.
St. Andrew. Fla.


C. D. KNOWLES'

Barber and Hair Dress-
ing Parlor,

Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
Off0le.
e"S'Everything new, neat and
clean and patrons given the most
courteous and careful attention.


KPARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
BClfManes and bcautifites the buI.
PromoteIu luxunaut gro)b.
_- E Never rails to RBetore Gray
H:ir to ts Youthful Color.
L 0ns. icalp dim.aes & hulta. Iif r.
i0c, and li0SIt Dtrugglil J


Louis e took a course ol instruction
in the bcieuce of empbahling and un-
dertaking and is Dow prepared to put
his newly acquired knowledge into
practice in his aniltetaking business
here.


for anyone to attempt to doctor himself,
although be way have the proper ieme-
dies at hand. A physician should always
r he called. It should be borne in mind,
however, that pneumonia always re.sultt
trom a cold or from an attack of the grip
and that by giving Chamberlain's Cough
t Remedy the threatened attack of pneu-
. monia may be warded off. This remedy is
also used by physicians in the treatment
of pneumonia with, the beat results.. Dr.
W. J. Smith, of .Sanders. Ala., iois
also a druggit, says of it: "I have been
i selling Chauiberlai','s Cough Remedy a,.d
. prescribing it in my practice for the past
six years. I use it in cases of pneunoeiiiti
and have always gotten the best results."
Sold lIy M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay-'
head and all medicinee dealers.

"Orang Outanu" Ineorreet.
The large anthropoids of Borneo and
Sumatra are usually called orang ou-
tangs. This form, it seems, is not, cor-
rect. Orang signifies man and outang.
or utang, debt, something owing; so
that orang outang would simply mean
a man in debt. The correct Malay
name Is orang utan, or outan. This sig-
nifies the forest man in distinction to
orang dusun, or village (civilized) man.
Asking Too Much.
"You are sure you have that confi-
dence In me which is so essential In
choosing a life partner?" she said In-
ttiringly. "You trust me fully?"
"Oh, Implicitlyt" he replied. 1"I
would trust you with my life. Only
show me how I can prove it."
"I will," she said with a happy sigh.
"Promise me"-
"Anything you ask," he Interrupted.
"The promise is given beforehand. For
you I would go through Niagara's
whirlpool in a barrel. I would cross
the ocean In an open boat."
"Promise me," she repeated, slowly
and deliberately, "that when we are
married you will put your banking ac-
count in my name."
However, there are limitations to
even the most devoted love, and so he
left her weeping over the hollowness
of masculine protestations.

Caauht the Idea.
Bluster-Do you mean to say that I
am a liar? Blister-I hope that I could
not do so ungentlemanly a thing. But
I see you catch my idea.

Strikes Hidden Rocks.
When your ship of health strikes the
hidden rock of consumption,pneumonia,
etc., are lost, if you don't get help from
Cr. Kina's New Dis6overy forConsuisp-
tion. J. W. McKinnon, of Talladega
Springs, Ala., writes: ''I bad been very
ill with pneumonia, under the care of
tl.o doctors, %but was getting no better
wh n I began to take Dr. King's New
Discovery. The first dose gave relief,
and one bottle cured me," Sure cure for
sore throat, bronchitis, coughs arid
colds. Guaranteed at A. H. Brake's
store.
Loutis Napoleon's Title.
It has bocn sald that Louis Napoleon,
.vho assumed the imperial dignity in
:852, a yeir after his famous coup
i cut, was inilueuced in the choice of
his tIldo by a curious misconception.
.Xu enthusiastic prefect closed an offl-
'Ial document with the words "Vive
Napoleou:'!" and those three notes of
exclienation were mistaken for the Ro-
uani unumeral III.
Another and very similar story is to
the effect that official posters appeared
poni the walls of Paris headed Napo-
leou IIl. by a prbiter's error for Napo.
leon II. I.-that is to say, Napoleon IL.,
Imperator, or emperor.
The less romantic reason is that had
the son of the great Napoleon lived to
Succeed his father he would have been
Napoleon II. and that on this ground
LoulJs Napoleon figures as the third of
that name.
Flow She Acted.
Iolden--When you asked her to mar-
ry you did she hide her face on your
shoulder and whisper "Yes?" Tilden-
On the contrary, she looked me square
In the face and remarked, "Not on your
life!" Somehow I got the impression
that she wouldn't have me.-Bostonu
Transcript.
To Mothers in This Town.
Children who are delicate, feverish
and cross will get immediate relief from
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Chil-
dren. They cleanse the stomach, act on
the liver, making a sickly child strong
and healthy. A certain cure lor worms.
Sold by all druggists, 25c. Sample
FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted. Le-
roy, N. Y.


It's 10 to I you do i yu are a victim
of malaria.
) n't Do It. Its Dsngero.
We'll admit it will cure malaria, but it leaves
almost deadly after effects.


HERBINE
Is purely vegetable and absolutely guaranteed
to cure malar, sick headache, biliousness,
and all stomach, kidney and liver complaint..
TRY IT TO-DAY.


50 Cents a Bottle.


Al DjtU9at..


On Sale at the Trading Post, St. Andrew, Fla.


Laxative doses of Ayer's Pills each
night greatly aid the Sarsaparilla.

Not In lEs Litae.
"What It this?" asked Mr. Neari
stopping a moment at the novelty
counter.
"T ids Is a handy little arrangement
for carrying your loose change," said
the salesman, proceeding to show him
a new style of coin holder.
"Loose change? I never have any,"
remarked Mr. Near, passing on.

No Cause Iror Worry.
Mrs. de Pirm-I tremble to think of
our daughter marrying that young
man. Why, he orders his mother and
sister about as if they were slaves.
Mr. de Firm-Don't worry, my dear.
He won't order our daughter about
more than once. .She takes after you.

LEGAL NOTICES.


Mr. Gossam, our Columbus, Ohic
visitor went out T'ilesday with A. T
SBrack's fishing crew. and will try
roughing it in a fishermen's camp foi
awhile.
Mrs. L. E. Daufuid accompanied
the Captain to Pensacla and return
the last trip of the Cie pastra.
the last era.

HOBBIES ARE GOOD.
The7 Aid One In Foretlting borrow,
and They Help Health.
How often does one hear the expres-
elon, "Oh, that is So-nud-so's hobby,"
spoken rather disparagingly. It is the
tendency of the average mind to re-
gard a person who has a pronounced
enthusiasm as a species of harmless
lunatic, rather to be pitled. The truth
of the matter is that any one who has
any especial fad Is greatly to be en-
vied, as It probably pr)vhlles more In-
terest and amusement for Its possessor
than anything else. Any decided inter-
est in life, whether It Is dignitled by
the name of an occupation or Is sim-
ply an enthusiasm or even mentioned
slightingly as a fad, is eminently de-
sirable.
"I have never seen a genuine collect-
or that is not happy when be Is al-
lowed by circumstances to gratify his
tastes," remarked a student of 'human
nature, "and a beat Ln that direction
should always be encouraged& It is
a curious phase of our humanity that
we will work diligently to make pro-
vision for our material needs when we
are old and quite neglect to store up
mental resources that will Interest and
amuse us until we are called hence."
Hobbles help one to forget sorrow
and give us pleasure in the present.
They are among the best things In life,
promoters of health, peace and happi-
ness.-New York Mall.

Barred the Old San.
Agent of Apartment [House-I think
you say you have no family. House
Hunter-Only my husbt rind myself.
My husband's father will'live with us
part of the time, but b nd child-
ish. and- Agent-Chi I'm sor-
ry, madam, but I ca ou have
the rooms.-C'hicago "

4 LEGAL

Executiot
By vi.-tue of an ,xeenI ed out of
the Circuil Court of War n Cunnty,
Florida, in a cause where .amhiert M.
Ware was plaintiff and D.B. Clifte, jr.
was defendant, I have le'i8 upon and
will sell at public outcry It) the hi,'bheat
bidder, for cash, between thb hour-i o1i 1-
o'clock m. and 2 o'alock p. mi and within
the legal hours of sale, of Mooday, the 3d
day of April, A. P. 1905 at Charles t;.
Armstrong's abhop, at St. Andrew, in
Wash:ngton County, Florida' the follow.
ing described property, to-wi : A Launch,
named "Hngh." C. G. LLEN.
Sheriff of Wsbington County,
; Florida.
By C. H. DANFORD, Deputy Sheriff.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE IXTERToR.
LA.D OFFICE AT G^INESVI4., FLA.?
Feb. 20, '191i5. f
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has fil notice of
her intention to make fin l proof in
support of his claim,and tha said proof
will be made before clerl4of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fla4, on April
13, 1905, viz: I
JAMES R. WEST, of Murfee, Fla.,
Hd 33129 for the nwj of sec. 6, tp. 2s, r.
15w.
He names the following wituneeses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, yiz:
D. J. Vinson, William Vinson, Rozzie
Murfee, and R.4.. Ellis, all bf Murfee,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, RBgister.
jl' Editor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
Land Oice at Gainesvlle, Fla. I
Feb. 20, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in sup-
port of her claim, and that said proof
willbe made before the elerk of the
circuit court at Blountstown, Fla., on
April 13, 1903, viz: -
BETSEY GAINER, wid of Primus
Gainer. deceased, of St. Andrew. Fla.
Hd 27156 for lot 12, sec. 20 and lots 6, 7
and 8 of sec. 19. tp 2s, r. 14w.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cu tivationof said land, viz:
Emanne! Gainer William Gaine ', W.
M. Gainer and Thomas Bakeer, all of
St. Andrew, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register
Sil'Editor's fee paid


A Legal Antiquity. ersonat.
The feeling upon the subject of oaths lM. G. Smith and wile oil t. Loui-.
am'.,- (,.-e earlier colonists of MiAry- Mo., arrived on tire Tarion, lm
'l L-', ..iown by the iafijwing exLrac
:i etaltn of assemu.ymen o th ,, -t'-k andl are vi*iti,, with his tu.ill,
ovi 'e, adCresszd to ;he lotl pro er, .lt.. ,. 1a11,, of Cloua|tozi '
r .:. :y in 1 '-) "' signed by il : l . ai,L I n, ,..i ,,. : |,i lel u Lth
.uemberr presaet
"We do f,' their humbly request your untoilunate young gentleman who
lordship tL.at Lereafter such things as died at, Cnatahoot.hee in the early
your lordship may desire of us may be part of the winter. The Buoy will
done with us little swearing as con-
venlently may be, experience teaching' pay weekly visits to Mir. Smith's
us that a great occasion is given to home in St, Louis for the next year.
much perjury when swearing becometh A.o Brake returned on ie Tar-
common." ad
,~ pon, last trip from a business visit to
Proper Treatnmett of Pneumonia. bt. Louis aid other Points. At St.
Pneumonia is too dangerous a disease ..


Whether Large "r Small.


Write for Prices.


PIONEER DRUG STORE.m


$

C-a


"Cr i


COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST. ANDREW FLA.,



lrigs, Mfdiclles, Fancy 1Tolet Arlicls


I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED I
DR, J. J. KESTER. M, D. Drupo'ist.


TIME TABTE.


LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE RR


NI
11.


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


In Effect April 14, 1901
NEW ORLEANS ANDI M01ILRE.
o.2 No.8
06 n.m. Leave Pensacola, Arr.ve 5:0u ai.m.


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


S Flomaton,
" wMobile,
" New Orleans,


Leave 2:33 am.
12:30 n'n
8:00 p.m.


No. 1
4:00 pi.
2:30i "
1:25 "
9:30 a m


NORTH.


Notice of Application for Tax
Deed
UndeT Section 8 of Cnaptcr 4888 Laws of
Florida
Notice is hereby given that R. L.
Gainev, purchaser ot Tax Certificate No.
354, dates the 5th day of April, A. D., 1892,
has file. aid certificate in my office, and
has made application for tax deed to issue
in accordance with law. Said certificate
embraces the t allowingg described proper-
tv situated In Washington cmnuty, Flori-
da, to-wit: Se* of nw 4 of see. 10, tp. 18,
rl3 w. rhe said lond being asse-sed at
the date of the issuance of such certifi ,ate
in the name of "Unknown." Unless
said certificate shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, ta deed will is ue thereon on
the 19th day of April, A. D. 1905.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. B.] this the 10th day of March, A D.
1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
Washington County, Florida.
Execution Sale.
By virtue of an execution issued out of
the Circuit Court of Washington County,
Florida, in a cause wherein Webster Doty
was plaintiff and D. B. Cliffe, jt. was de-
fendant, I have levied upon and will sell
at public Outcry to the highest bidder,
for cash, between the hours of 12 o,ciock
m. 'and 2 o'clock p. m.,and within the
legal hours of sale of Monday the 3rd day
of April, A. D. 1905. at Charles G. Arm-
strong's shop at St. Andrew, in Washing-
ton County, Floridn, the following de-
scribed property, to-wit: A Launch,
named "Hugh." C. G. ALLEN,
Sheriff of Washington County,
Florida.
By C. H. DANFORD, Deputy Sheriff.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
LAND OrFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.,
Feb.120, 190b.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and, that said proof will be
made before the eterk qf the circuit
court at Vernon, Fla. on Apr. 13th, 1905,
viz:
GEORGE WHITE, of Westbay, Fla.
Hd. 32967 for the neY of sec. 32. to. Is,
r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
D J. Vinson, J. E. Brock, jr., W.'W.
Vinson and A. M. Buie, all of Westbay,
Fla, W. G. RoBINsoN, Register.
,g 'Editor's fee paid.
Wanted
MEN AND WOMeN in this county and ad-
joining territories, to represent and ad-
vertise an old established house of solid
financial standing. Salary to men $21
weekly, to women $12 to $18 weekly with
Expenses advanced each Monday by check
direct fr .m headquarters. Horse and bug-
gy furnished when necessary; position
permanent. Address Blew Bros. & Co',
Dept. 5' Monou Building, COhicago, Ill.

LIVING A LIE.
Those Prople IWho Drems or Live De.
youd4 Their Menuma.
Dressing ot living beyond one's means
is nothing loss than absoluIO dishou-
esty. If you are trying to do what
you cannot afford to do, you are living
a lie; if you are wearing clothes that
you cannot afford. they are perpetual
witnesses ngninst you. They are la-
beled all over with falsehood. If your
jewelry, your carriages, your furs and
your costly gowns tell me that you are
rich when you live In a poverty strick-
en home and when your mother Is
obliged to make alU sorts of sacrifices
to enable you to make this false dis-
play, you lie just as surely as you
would If you should try to deceive me
by your words.
The consciousness of being well
dressed and yet owing for it, of riding
In carriages which one cannot afford
or of patronizing expensive hotels and
restaurants which one cannot by any
stretch of Imagination or sophistry af-
ford, Is destructive to self repeat, to
truth and honesty and to manhood mnd
womanhood. You cannot afford tc.
wear lies or eat lies any more than
you can afford to t,:ll lies.
There Is only one possible result upon
character of fialsh.,-ls. whether acted
or told, and that Is perpetual detetlora-
tion and demoranzatltn. No one can
act a lie or live a lie without being dis-
honest. When a man sacrifices his hon
esty he loses the mitiai;pring of his
*haracter., and hle c:nuot be perct ly
honest wven he is 'yiu by fre.incutinrw
zostl:. ro't:'.:runti or ho o!.4.. Ly w':?:r-

rant hi1 Ig u'iL.c Lh cteaz L ,.'rd It.-
success. ___-
.. "& _if "'a',,.. r?


No. 4
12:35 p. in.
6:30 '
9:12 "
8:60 a.m
11:59 "
1:30 p.m.


Leave
Arrive
11
S'


PENSACOLA
No. 3,
Daily.
7:00 a m. Lv
7:13 "
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:25 "
7:2$8
7:35 '1
7:3

8:30 "
8:38 *
8:56 "*
9:10 .
9.35 "
9:44 "
9:57 "
10:10 "
l>:15 *"
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
12.02n'nD
12:15 Ar


Pcnsaoola
Montgomedy
Birmingham
Louisville
, Cincinnati
St. Louis


Arrive
Leave


No. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 am.
8:33 "'
b:15 p.m.
6:00 "'
4:1c *


No. 3
5:00 a.m.
9::35 p.m.
4:05 '
2:45 a.m.
11:15 o.m.
8:35 **


AND RIVEIl .JUNC'I ION


Pensacola.
Bohemia.
Yniestra.
Escambia.
Mulat
Harp
Galt City
Miltou
Good Range
Holts
Milligan'
Crestview
Deer Land
'bmssy Head
DeFuniak Springs
Argyle
Ponce de Leon
We# tville
Caryville
Bonifay
Chipley
Cottondale
Marianna
Cypress
Grand Ridge
Sneads
RiverJunction Let


WOlJnm's Power,
Woman's power is for rule, not bht-
tie. and her Intellect is not for t va.
tion or for creation, but for sweet
ordering, arrangement and dedatoq.
She sees the qualities of things, thb
claims and their place -Rusk.

"Have the Newlyriches got quite -0*
tied in their new mansion?"
"Oh, yes T. eve got all their ira-
cestors hung except a few who wef
banged on eartI"-Town Topics.


No. 2
Daily.
Ar 10:50 p.
10:127
10:34
10:i:2
10:23
10:21
10:15
10:10
9.:5
9:20
s:13
8:55
8:40
8:18
7:44
2:29
7:17
7:12
6:55
6:37
6:18
6:00
5:38
5:32
5:21
ave 61:0 p


No. 22
Daily.
6:30 p. in
ti:06 "
6:01 "
5 ; 57 r .
5:45 '-
5:40
5:27 "
5:411 *
4:55 "
4:311 "
4:00 "
,_1-34-"---~,--- --
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
2;1, "
1:55 *"
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:398 ni
12:14 "
11:45 am
11:22 "
10:20 "
10:20 a. m


Wnnldn't lie lvertee.
. Miss Kremey (In booi:atore)--Ilare
you Moore's p.st? Clerk-Yes. miss;
1'll get 'e:u for you. By the way, here'
a splendid story called "Just One Kis."*
Mias Kremey (eoldly)-I want Moore--
Philadelphia Ledger.
tVeate Depoeaterr.
"It's odd in what peculiar places peo-
ple put thetr money and then lose tt"
"Yes, I once put somae of mine on a
horu."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.,


- I I._-' -'- .. . ..
A 9 Vegetable liver pills. That
SI I is what they are. They cure
S VAI 11 constipation, biliousness,
sick-headache. ^ .f

Want your moustache or beard BU KIN HAM'S DYE
a beauntiftl brows or rich black? Use wrmmS.01am,..a05s.. ..Mw.....


Allers


If your blood is thin and im-
pure, you are miserable all the
time. It is pure, rich blood
that invigorates, strengthens,
refreshes. You certainly know


Sarsaparilla
the medicine that brings good
health to the home, the only
medicine tested and tried for
60years. A doctor's medicine.
"I owe my lfe, without doubt, to Ayer's
Sarap illa. It Is themot wonderful iedi-
cine ID the world for nervousness. My cure ll
permanent, and I cannot thank on enough."
Mas. DELIA MOWELL, ewark, .J.
$1.00 a bottle. J.. ATy 0Co..
Allugisr-a fosr Lowell, Mass..

Poor Health


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No. 21
Daily.
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They Didn't Observe.
"Gentlemen, ye dinna use your fak-
ultles of "obsairvatlon," said the old
Scotch professor, addressing his class.
Here be pushed forward a galipot con-
taluing a chemical compound of ex-
ceedingly offensive smell,
1 ".When I was a student," he contin-
-A'; "1 used my sense of taste, ase."
,t nd with that he dipped his finger into
the gallipot and put his finger Into his
month. "Taste it, gentlemen; taste it,"
said the professor, "and exercise your
perceptive fakulties."
I'fhe galllpot was pushed toward the
reluctant class. One by one the stu-
dents resolutely dipped a finger into;
the abominable concoction and with
&any a wry face sucked the abomina.
tion from their fingers.
"Gentlemen, gentlemen," said the pro-
tessor, "I must repeat that ye dinna
use your fakultles of obsairvatlon, for
U ye had looked mair closely at what
I was daein' the noo ye would hae
obaalrved that the finger which I put
into ma mooth-was nae the finger that
I dipped into the gallipoti"

The Gold Fever.
When, many years ago, gold was
first discovered In Australia the ex-
citement caused has probably never
been equaled in history. Offices were
deserted, ships were left to rot at an-
chor by their crews, the prisons were
left unguarded by the wardens, the
Wtreets unpatrolled by the police. Men
ingh dal positions fd o act as
1'bWota"' and 'goins for themselves.
tn Oeelong there was left only one
servitor. He had lost his wooden leg
and could not comfortably decamp.
Everybody was gold hungry. Men
slept In open streets, in tubs and
boxes, in tents and bare of cover en-
tirely. Convicts robbed and slaughter-
ed. Hulks were bursting with their
loads of prisoners. It was rather a
bad time while It lasted.
The Girl and the Book.
See the young girl. What is the
young girl doing? She Is reading a
book. Is it a good book? Well. that
depends. The author of the book
thinks It is a good one, and so does
the publisher. So does the young girl.
Are there any other books better than
this? Yes, we think there are. But
the young girl does not know about
them, because they are old. Then this
book is not old? Oh, no; it Is new.
S'lhat is why the young girl is reading
it. See her turn the leaves. See her
skip. See her eager expression. Should
we all get the skipping habit and turn
the leaves with an eager expression?
Certainly we should If we wish to keep
up with all the latest books. And it is
-'4- a good thing to do this, is it not? Well,
It is not the chief end of man, but It
fs of a lot of young girls.-Life.




Cream Vermifuge

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P 'TRADE MARKS
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W COPYRiGHTS &G.
,A.en. sending a sketch and description may
* ~* qulokir ascertain oar opinion free whetr- an
S invention Is probably patentable. Comm ia-
Stons strictly onfidential. Handbook on Pat -s
sent free. Oldest agency for securtnigpatent.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. rect .
pel" notice, without charge, In the
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A hsndsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest elr
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MUN & CO.**""*wNeW York
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Two asP--E acn $1
A MAP OF ST. ANDREW CI-1Y
80x50 inches, correctly platted andi
showing all the more important
buildings-is of great valne to any
one. contemplating purchatihg pro).-
orty in town, it covers about foul
anies of coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's Poilit to and em-
bracing Old Ste.Au'lrews, with cor-.
responding territory inland. PI ice
One Dullar, at the BJUOY Office.

A SECTIONAL MAP OF THE ST.
ANCREWS BAY COUNTRY.,
k- Jhowing all the.lands disposed of by
tdie Cincinnati (Cioparn also locate,
Harrison, Parker, Cromnanton amid
adjitcent country. The ,piat of the
lots is not shown. bot by the'aidol
tliis mip the approximate location ol
any Ict is easily determined. Price
*One Dollar, at the Buoy Office.
lithermap will be sint hy mail tn
any address on receipt of the price.


Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal cluli.
Iiing arraigenamtu'- with a- few ofthe.very
lies fpublieations in the country and for
he present can send for a whole yea,.
Tle BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book) ............. ].7'
F The NPo T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 8.-,
do Semi weekly,foril 55.
Seentific Aierican' .... 3 5i,
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Flotida Agriculturist ... 9 55
do clubsof5, each ... 2 95
Farm Journal, Philad'a, monthly I In
Cincinnati Enquirer.twice a weekly
8 large pages each issue..... 1 75
AtlantaConstitution ... 1 75
N. Y.World(thrieea wp.k)...... 1 70
SThe 0osmi politan .............. 1 7.5
The Criterion................... I 58
S Nor safor either of the above public.
tions inu connection with the BUOY, ad-
doess le ordeerto I HE BUOY,
St. Andrew, Fla.


DECADENCE

IN ART
By AUTA POWELL

CoprWi 1:0.. by Au Ai l'PWio


Polly Anne Greenway's ffamil.'
thought her decidedly gifted. and thar,
young lady's singular esteem for hei
relatives' opinions forced her to come
to the same conrluqlon.
Nevertheless, when she announced
her intention of studying art, her fa-
ther demurred. It was one thing to
have talent, but quite a different mat-
ter to depart from the beaten track,
and Polly's family had other views
for her.
"Let her marry and settle down,"
said her father.
But Polly's lips came together in a
very firm line. There were plenty of
women in the world. Let those who
felt inclined marry and be given in
marriage; as for her, she had a mis-
sion In life and she meant to per-
form it.
And she went about wearing such a
set apart expression that parental ob-
jections gave way and she was allowed
one meager but soul inspiring year in
New York.
After that began the long battle
with publishers and advertising bu-
reaus. Discouragement she met at
first with the joy" of resistance, but
that sort of joy weakens with use,
and surely Polly's ill luck was phe-
nomenal.
At .last her cover for the Christmas
number of a magazine was accepted
and hope once more lit its lamp in her
breast. But when a villlanou-s litbo
grapher transformed her designs so
that nothing remained that she could
call hier own. ietr stoicism gave way
utterly., and sue folded l.er wings for
a sezisou.
it waL just at this juncture that the
Y. M. 0. D. C. inade his apvearancl'.
Thi._ title he acquired later on, when
Che diacov-ered that he was a Young
Man of Diabolical Cunning.
Poliy l.ad met him at more than one
un,_j'uu, and hlie swelled the list of a
large nud uninteresting bowing ac-
quainlance fromw which In ii til.a:
were once In a long while selected to
fill up vacauncles made by removals
and oceas,!onal misunderstandings.
Why should he call upon her? She
ran rnpldly over her scant knowledge
concerning lim as she came down to
meet him. Ratl.er stiff and expres-
stonless. Fiumored well off and oni the
point of marriage to some stranger.
Nothing very decided, nothing particu-
larly attractive.
The Y. M. 0. D. C. rose before she
had time to smile any "glad to see you"
fbs.
"Good morning, Miss Greeway. Per-
haps I should apologize for troubling
you, but the truth Is I am In a dilem-
ma and lave come to you for advice."
Polly settled herself and became all
attention. A man may 'be rost .unTn-
teresting, but the moment he asks for
advice he becomes in the eyes of the
woman he is consulting a most discern-
Ing individual and decidedly worth cul-
tivating.
"You probably are not aware that I
have been building a house on Lincoln
street."
She believed she had heard it men-
tioned in connection with the home-
coming of the stranger bride.
"It is completed," he continued, "nd
la now ready for the decorators. Just
here is where I want your advice.
There are lots of professiongr dec.
orators, but none of my friends' "houses
satisfies me. Some of them have been
done bIy well known decorators. I
choose to think they show a lack of in-
dividuality. Now, I beg of you to un-
dertake the management of the whole
scheme of decoration and furnishing.
Oh, pray don't veto It," as Polly's eye-
brows went up to her pompadour, "till
you have heard me out. I want each
room in my house to be part of one
scheme and the keynote of the whole
thing to be simplicity. If you will un-
dertake It you shall have all the help
you wish-anything, everything you
need to carry it out. It is well planned
and well finished. I don't want It to
be ostentatious or handsome or habnve
any of those unholstery things, but to
be quiet, restful, artist c-a home in ev-


ery sense of the word."
"But I don't believe I'm competent,"
said Polly, to whom the ide.ia egan to
appeal strongly-"in fact, I uam sure I'm
not."
"Does that mean that you wouldn't
care to undertake it?"
"Oh, dear, no! I think I should like
It above all things. I wish I had taker
up that sort of thing-at the art sch:'-l."
"Then let us go at once and look at
the house, and you can furm your
pa s." -.,
In five minutes they were on a car
Polly was carried off her feet. The
whole undertaking grew momentarily
more attractive, and, as sne' was an in
veterate castle builder, by the time the
car stopped at Lincolu street sheo had
become a succo-sful middle aged dec-
orator.
She found the house a perfect gem iii
:ts way, beautifully laid out and with
all sorts of possibiliten in the way of
lecorat'ou. As she went from room to
room her delight and enthuslas:n were
ood to see.
.:0o the work was undertaken, and up-
S'u the whole everything went well
',Le d!d not often see the Y. M. 0. p1
.., but his appreciation and sugges-
!)ts were always helpful. and a tolc-
d-one mte-rage broughlit im Immeli
!yv hou he wn s needed to smooth
wit difi-ulties with stubborn or inefli
lent w\oritc.. n.
It i.s lrd to spy just when Polly be
S Hu to bite t:'o bride elect. but the
e1 lig re;:,-c !d it. climax on that day
'hetn. verytiling being comnilete.l, the
or m;ne gone and The Owiler out 0o
S\a., s;.e stole back for a last Io,'l: lhe
D re the ( 1 <.. ,hIuld bhil\eleft her pos.
-s-i:'1. She sat 'owln oin a lhigi
e.. d s'Wtl. co.-mniii l.'iig ..-v!--tn of
...' ro.:i'.- TLe -suni l;re .v Etirr ;ian.l
rh,!u-l:cs of color on their lij:.id floor.
ni o:.ts :do a hlih w.ud whbstle-.i


.i.;. la,, e:,Jl[ t ,i ':iii t.i'l slilg.s
i f 'rrI.'\ nd dcsol.i
A
I :i:'t c r et. w iiany li..u.es I
.. ..1 <: w:ic-., I!l.- .Ltiu:d n e er it
: ; r. i?. 1t I ke til.s,ani 1 hi- wife
I.: Il'; h a t wh )ti' lot ,if we.di;ug pres-
is ;,::.l tu l and just ruilu every
ir ,-. I wish I had never seen thi-
1i. I wl.h I had never been born,"
i > .< J nllser;Lbly. Then she wiped
er v. -e. .inrTlly. "No wonder I haven't
Cd.*. .. : success' she thought. "I am a
,-c.;l. i..iudld simpleLon anyway, anti
:1 ,-,:l. t that fact is patent to every
:W. but myself."
Ent notwithstanding her scorn of
erse-f the tears continued to come
i-)I m some inexhaustible source.
-*Well, this Is a success anyway," she
..nuzed n trifle more cheerfully, "and
:..e color scheme and the plan are my
.-..,. aid it cannot possibly turn into
r,.>:c:ed, glaring pinks nnd blues or
ny 'I1 Iwnshed out things."
'flit: nil at once the Y. M. 0. D. C.
rtood be-fore her horrified eyes, and ahe
celt like a thief as she stood up weakly
.:ud teou'ered him the key.
-'No: s!t down. Let's talk about It," he
-aid. **Great success, isn't it? I cainn)t
Latter invielf too much for my courage
luJ wisdom In going to you."
He sat down bedide her on the settle.
cookingg so thoroughly contented an'.l
prt-sperous that she hated him from
!tho lhttow of her heart, or thought she
,lid. v.hbch is just the same thing till
ve flud out the difference.
"Everything Is finished. When shall
wv- -iove in?" he said. "It needs a
.;iain In trailing robes handling dell-
.ale china and moving lightly from
.,oun to room to give the frnisfiin
>utch iid turn it into a home."
"It will need servants in the kitchen
ail provisl;,oua iu the pantry and plenty
,c raan t moment," said Polly grimly,
-ick of the picture he drew and de-
r.ermined to cut short his rhnpsody.
"Well," he said quizzically, "when
-hall wt, move in and begin the man-
igemeut '
"1 should think your fiancee would
;iav s,..m- choice in the matter."
(.). I d -n't know," said be uncon-
.cruv..!ly. "I think, perhaps, she will be
l -i "h d."
"Y -i take a good deal for g-mnted,"
-aill Polly. "Y. u miibt think a wife is
i e.rfect nononitity."
"You will be a good deal togQther, I
h,.-rc." I.e vAnt oil. Igurorng her re-
u,-ri~-. "I like the wiiy you manage

"'I o ou. iaodi: d':" thought Polly. Her
'ilis q|uii',e-d, nial *;,e made ai mental
.' ,,,.!mlu never again to cross the

Tl:t..e wa. a long silence while Polly
nw 'kJ aqt the rooms. an. the Y. M. 0.
,'. i l.ol'd at he '., Iindally Po611y
toi.l ',I. t t b *'!t, Lor Land and
._v, li ,.' d .w n h _' il:l.
**\ li r.re we. g-.iig to b, married,
Po. 'y lie said.
I\ h. I?" I-'.i-;| i,! P )Iy.
"V'''.'-;,",u nliid l- i ,ly."
"\Ve- a.'in y _i :r n.lh. e a ---v. l.-,t do yoi
t o..] "" Cic t,' U ,. i,: .. L.. ..
cr i a;-.;'.,- I. Polly'
I built tl L . i .* i yi i
leco 'ate it; LhLi i c I' L'I
a w'-e a.. ;" ad i i,'I '.'U. 1" V o or i
W'lIIe ,. r.'jtr, i _; I ...I di' ,ac
fi l shnie t, P._,i.y, l ; i. ;l': iuiio;
ast you in any il .. i i
me rind admit that y.. I ...
--s1a rQ."
But Polly. v. i.'i- u i '
Darfnlyzed for bi-'t .. -
pale. Site shivec lt, i.ai' ,ly
A fire of drlftwo.'-! l, 'e 1-e I 1 iI
the qualut corucre .. ..
'"C'o0 Le, l'oll v," he .-i: !, t .-'i.- hI ,
hand agalu; "we will I;': t.c i oAe :; u
talk it over."
And they did.

*

He, She-

And Charle

O Augustus B, r. C
O WliGrIT C
ti)pfrtglQt. mI), I,, I
, T .. ('. ,.t7ire 0

"L:irles Augus;us had i.,d a 'i most
unprhl .unt diiay. It ;h:d '.-:iucn ced
well enough, but h-al clou.i. I oi er soon
after lie had si:i;t,,i ..rni li.-n lessons
about the dog andt the r.it ian dithe ac
tive cat. Thei-n ligiini hL;d brought
Miss Pur-'. letter, aind with it some-
thing had entered iLUtO (' l'r'es -ugus-
tus' life that Le could h uno met'ins u1-
derstaud.
You see, Cha.irle-s Augustus loved his
governess gr-a;ttly. She c.rine next to


his father and inlitlih-r Tiud 1 Afy above
the goat. t'h.rlo-s Ac;. isiusi. had quite
decided to miiia'i .1..-. Purvi.. when he
grew up and lhad even talked over the
details with tl:e young lady i-rself.
The letter. wl.en sht r-nil it, made
Miss l'urviis"i lac go ull paik nmd beau-
tiful, and thoinu pale and iher eyes fill
with tears. Then -he put the letter-
away lu the b.tiuw of her gown, and
Chlar:es Augustus thought that was
the end of It. But it was nut, for as
often as he looked tip from his book or
slate he saw M;ss l'urvis retnd!ug the
letter, and each tine Le saw tears in
her eyes.
What could it be in tho,,e scrawly
bWaik marl;kz to make people cry? He
crl-d when he was spanked or shut up
in a closet or had to do something he
did not want to-but this w:tsn't like
that. Charles Augustus could not uri-
derstand this silent crying. Wheu he
cried he wanted to let the wholeworld
know-and usually succeeded.
Later, when lessons were over, he
saw Miss Purvls. through the window,
writing a letter, and she was cryiug
over that. Plainly there was some
thing lu this writing business which
was decidedly unpleasant. Charles Au-
gustus decided then and there that he
would never write. Then when she
had finished she went off to the village
and would not let Charles Augustus
go with her.
In that half hour of easy time which
came when Charles Augustus had
shifted from his day things into the
ample lengths of his flannel pyjamas
anu, cuddled down Into the big chair
with Miss Purvis, .toasted his pink
toes before the fire preparatory to go-
ing bedward, he came once more across
this peculiar thing which he could not
understand, for Miss Purvis was
strangely silent, only answering a list-
less yea or no to his observations' o


life and the curious ways of people
and the Idioyncr'asies of the gnat. She
did not take much interest even when
he touched upon the many things he
would give her 'hen he be,:ame a
man and they were marrie.l-the rings
like mamma's and an exp re-s wagon
and a jar of ginger. Though her urm
drew him close when be told her how
much he loved her, yet Charles Augus-
tus was nut satisfied. He felt as
though something uivisible were be-
tween them.
He put up a hand and turned her
face toward him.
"You do Jove me, don't you?" he
said. "And you will wait for me until
I am big?"
She kissed him and told him 'Yes."
She would always be his sweetheart.
"But I'm afraid, dear. I'll have to go
away. Will you mind?"
Charles Augustus minded very much
and said so, and the thought kept him
awake long after he had got Into hlir
bed. Through the door he could see
Miss Purvis and the fire. Then he saw
her of a sudden bend forward., be
face in her arms, and hear her sob.
Though he wanted to tomfiort her,
something told Charles Augustus that
Miss Purvis wanted to be let alone
At last she raised her tear stained f'ace.
"No, it must not be!" Charles Aiu-
gustus heard her say. "They would
think it was for bhis money. It is bet
ter as it is--better for him. I mu.st
leave here as S1 s I can, nud, oh, 1
don't want tot-
Then Miss Purvis took the letter
kissed It and put it in a box on1 bei
dressing table. a box wIth curious pat-
terns In mother of pearl on it, and
with a queer loci that only she ani
Charles Augustus knew hiuowv to open.
. Charles Augustus' mind started to
work this thing 'out. This letter was
the cause of Miss Purvls' feeling bad.
It must be takeS away-that was all
about It.
The room was quiet; thle fire died to
h little glow of winking e-mbers; Miss
Purvis wai asleep. Charles Augustus
got up and got thie letutr. Then he hid
It under the mattress and went to
sleep with a lighter heart. Now Miss
Purvis would be'-happy again, and she
would not go awiy.
But the next tay Miss Purvis was
not happy. Tru4 she did not cry, nor
did she read thoe letter which Charles
A gustuts haid aftlly tucked Inside
his blouse, bitt ret she was notthe
Miss Purvis of ajoretime, who laughed
and sang and romped on the lawn with
him. It was not the mere possession
of the letter thea. What was it?
"He must uot Come." "I must leave
here." Charles Augustus remembered
those words. Some one was coming
then; some oue irho would carry Miss
Purvis, the bel-ved, away. Charles
Augustus thought of giants and gypsies
and grew horrib' alive to the exigen-
cles of the o.caiion. Ills father and
mother were nway, so he could not go
to them for advice.
There was only one man in Charles
Augustus' confidence, and he was very
big and strong mnd knew everything.
Next to the gristwho was manifestly
inadequate unhld rth circumstances-,
Charles Auaguel adored this man.
He lived In a by himself, a long,


long way off
trees.


the most distaut


Ciai-l the man thait
afternoon e to cIall. but
Miss Pu1t lersLf. shLe
had a ihea tr.id. Now, th'
man, whose ,as Mr. iHoughtoi.)
was going d(c drive wit grtnot
strides, and ent on his own
thoughts that did nut hear ('hbar!'.s
Augustus call. td him. It took him a
long time to a7.h up with the Luan.
Indeed it did not happen until the lat-
ter had turned iff into the woods and
Charles Augusths' hat had be'n lost
on the road anudhis legs much scratch-
ed with briers. Then Charles Augus-
tus told his stor--about the letter and
how she had krsed It and yet cried
and was going way.
"And she saidf'I can't: I can't!' like
that," ended Clirles Augustus. 'He
mustn't never know,' she said, and 'he
mustn't never come here.' "
What wasn't he to know, and who
was he, and did Mr. Houghton think It
was a giant thit was coming to carry
Miss Purvis offI Then Charles Augus-
tus took the letter from his blouse-
and then the mpn knew.
"I'm afraid It is a giant," said Mr.
Houghton gravely, "and It's lucky I
heard of it In time, because I was go-
ing away tomorrow. But now"-
"But now?" said Charles Augustus
anxiously.
"Now I think I'll go right back to
the house with you."
"And you won't let her be tooken-I
mean taked-away?" said Charles Au-
eustus.
"N'o, she isn't going away," the man
replied-"at leaSt not very far."
They got out nto the road and start-
ed back, Charles Augustus' hand in
that of his friend and his small shoes
plowing through the dust. A&d then.
at a turn in the road, they came sud-
denly on Miss Purvis, very white and
scared looking and carrying Charles
Augustus' hat. "Charlie." she cried,
"I thought you were lost!"
Charles Augustus plunged toward
her. "I tohld fifi" he cried trium-
phantly. "I've told him all about the
letter and ho4 you cried because the
giant wa* going to carry you off, and
he says the giant shan't and that you
are going to live here happily ever aft-
er, amen, like people do in fairy sto-
ries. And you are, ain't you?"
Miss Purvis looked at the man a sec-
ond, and then her face came all pink-
and then she sald "Yes."
It was a very happy walk back home
to Charles Augustus, except that he
for some reason could not manage to
walk between his two friends and hold
both their hands at the same time, a
thing which Charles Augustus partic-
ularly wished.

Booked.
Algy-So you've been taking Miss
Haughtle out- boating on the river.
Rather stylisla girl, but too reserved
for me. Regglo-Yes, I expect she is.
I've just reserved her for life.-Tit-
Bits.
NWelghbows Wortlh Having.
Celia-Did you go to the theater, De-
la? Della-Yes, indeed. The Jones
got sick and gave us their tickets, and
Mrs. Brown letw me her new hat.

The average coffee tree In Honduras
produces half a Rouad of beans.


Old English Cookery.
Speaking (of uld English dishes and
the wonderful mixtures as to season-
In,. oet.. which i.r'aevliled down to the
sixteenth century the Quarterly Review

Sit.i(' 1;id'e w!s th I uh.-n me of a t.\ pice I
pre! .rti1n. 1 ani-1 tllis vas mIUde of
IiPuIt hbe\l n il goilbst., pounded alm-
ond.,.. r.iidui. sugar, cinnamon, cloves,
glil '-r., <-iiia -u. silt nuil fri-d hrbh .
thi ,l:'-r:il \witliH rl' flour an.d colured
y.-ll.w vwith ll'r,- i i.
".\'ii;i'lhu or unaifwmony was n sort
otf ,jirirle t. whihh th,.- ci.l.sine of
our ,-.'.a ndy a affords no) pirallhl. Its
o'olU:; .' loiis w.'rf-r1 plenty y of wine ind
su;tnr, a quart of honey, a gailou of
oil, ia poundJ of put der.id splces, to-
gethier with ving(r, c'inrlinm.(in and
:!,,. ie- n'yi.ru. li.ngusi, a plant
much u.se.l i1.r t1l!\oring. All theLi.
we,-r hoii-J togetlhr wi;h the pound-
_dl t1."l-i t o'is.lit rl ';i lijS iliI the mU ess
sei'e-'J in b,... I- I l:, -orrlidge, with. iH -
,.i;.ii r tu io IL '.i- e0. a II ti(i wn
candlle stuck in theliihilille of .w,:b.
"'Mi tri'es. a di lu nii.ntiiLlud by
Ch;ui.-cr ii his *'('ant,?rli:ury Toles,' was
ti'lJ in r.':t[ f-reeuI. It derived litr
amie- frv ., 1 l4-,' iin:.rtar in whl- h the
meat us-ed' in ntikin;i it was pounud-d."

Made Hixe Owa Jhalk
A rn tL, .-*- elc C'uL;':.t -.ckerT tli,
ti:ik' -s if \'"V1-- '.t Ciiiy, N .N.-.. wer.-
ILt ofL the tui :ihi',t s-.,0 ciL'lii i'f hL
Z :;illy I 1. 1 i n tht_ -, ii th,.. : -, .

ap cred t'j 11.e I .-a iipinJ d o y e .it

brute instincts, but there was human
tnteiligo'h. of a sort in the back of
his head, d he gave an exhibition oif
prudential forethought that would
have been creditable to a wiser man.

"Red Mike"' was employed as brick.
layer in the building of a jail, which
was one of Virginia City's first and
most-imperative needs, and he thought
fully omitted the mortar and laid at
number of bricks dry and loose at sev.
eral places in the wall.
In the natural order of things "RedI
Mike" committed a serious offense anm
was thrown into jail to await trial. fo;
Seven in the early days the Comstocl,
usually tried a nian before hanging,
him. The next morning the jail was
empty. "Red Mike" had made a hole
In the wall by taking out some of hil
own handiwork, and when he went out
he took all the other prisoners with
him.

Gives Health, Vigor and Tone.
Herbine is a boon to sufferers from
aneamia. By its use the blood is quickly
regenerated and the color becomes nor-
mal. The drooping strength is revived.
The languar is diminished Health, vig-
or and tone predominate. New life and
happy activity results. Mrs. Belle H.
Shirel of Middlesborough, Ills., writes:
"I have been troubled with liver-com-
plaint and poor blood, and have found
nothing equal to benefit me like Herb-
ine. I hope never to be without it. I
have wished that I had known it in my
husband's lifetime. 50 cents. Sold at
the Trading Post, St. Andrew, Fla.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the noith halt of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 soutith; range 11 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
ai joinirg Millvill&eon the south. Will le
sold in acre, quarter, or Lalt-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.


-FAIAy ,_, .,HF!EMALE

A SAPi A C S TAIN aL'RiE for SVPPYSED _ENTATIO.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL. Sa Surely Speedy! Sails-
faction Guaranteed or Money Refunded. Sent prepaid
for $1.00perbox, Will send theua on trial,to be paid for
when relieved. Samples Free. It'your druggist doe not
Shave them send your orders to the.n
UNITED MEDICAL CO., Box ?4, LANCASTr, Pa.

Sold&a4 St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at
DR. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE.

"TKAX A cure guaranteedd if yowx use
PILESR Suppositor


*.i.a .i m D. Matt. Thompson, Supt.
Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., writes : I can say
they do all you claim for them." Dr. S. M. Devore,
Raven RockW. VS., writes: "They give universal sa.]-
faction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Tenn., writ :
"In a Practice of 23 years, I have found no remedy to
[ equal yurs." PRImo, 50 CENTa. Samples Free. Sold
by Druggists. MARTIN RUDY, LANCASTER, PA. p

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.
(1WCall for free sample.

SKILLHE COUCH
AND CURETHE LUNCS

wIT, Dr. king's



New discovery
R CONSUMPTION Price
FOR OUGHS and 50c & $1.00
OLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
THROAT ana LUNG TROUB-
LES, or MONEY BACK.


He Picked Up the Ball.
One afternoon when voyaging to In-
dJa K. of K. was ]lozing in his i '.-.k
chair, when a little lady of three or
four suarumers let her ball fly into his
fai.e, whence it rolled to his feet
J1rd-.Kitebener woke up, says M. A
P., and turned upon the child that
basijisk gaze, before which the hearts
of strong men have often turned to wa-
ter. But the child was in nowise
abashed. "Pick up my ball," she said
Imperatively. Lord Kitckhader frown-
ed and answered not. "Pick up my
ball," reiterated the small damsel in-
sistently. "Have not you got a nurse?"
said Lord Kitchener in an awful voice.
The fnterrogative mood was answered
by the imperative, "Pick up my ball."
Lord Kitchener looked round despair-
ingly, but re-enforcements were not in
eight. "Where is your mother?" be
said weakly. "Pick up my ball," re-
peated the girl. The ultimatum was
delvered in crescendo tones, which sug-
gested the imminence of something
worse to follow, and Lord KitchAner
meekly complied. Then he fled incon-
tinently to the smoke room.

WT.ide Aiwake.
Passerby-I thought you were blind?
Mendicant-Well, boss, times is so hard
and competition is so great that even
a blind man has to keep his eyes open
nowadays if lie wants to do any busi-
I ness at all..


THE PEOPLE'S STORE!


PITSBURG ON EAST BAY.

WT Te10 X W.VOW

Leads iiin Low Priices and Good

COODS.
He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.



DR-W. MITCHELL

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES.

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STORE.




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St., Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
Alay be r,,nid at his resi-tnuce on Il.tih.mi Vista avenue at night.


RACKET STORE.'

AND CITY RESTAURANT!
Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues off Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notionsl
What you can't find at any other Store, come to the RA C K E T

STORE ald get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the-Dav.
Hmll-:I, ,. Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. -4*- Cup of Tea, 5 Cts..l ,

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.

THE POPULAR
Xier i B-ose,

PESACOLA, Fla. Opposite Waiting Room of Union Depot,
Isthe Piace for Passengers Coing to and from
ST. ANDREWS BAY.

Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


THE COLUMBIA GARDEN PLOW


~i*% it
A-
'a".
I. -
',.- -e


ci' .'
- a
'I

4. -


Thi :s the latest anti most complete
Hatid .-low- for 'tsorking plants in the garden. It
S elf-itdjuist 111e; the wei-Ylht the block to
ati ia'h the bl.ial i, attached keeps it in the
S'roiliJ, tiih] i h I l, th of ploie ing is regulated
- liftiin' th handl-s. A boy or girl of ten
..Y'.r i-an ilil it. with perfect ease. It bas a
4-inI.- t., .-I v <,l h t he hi i ht, of which makes
Ht' |'I, li.ht. ,,if d, ;ift. I t has five blades: I is
lirning- in.ldJ. 2 ia ha4ovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
lNlIdi-, a 'lill-toniiue, 5 a rake. W rench'
, w it h tw:;l'.'b i,|) ,.\'.
\'e l'have niade arrangcnientl by
' ii ih we tii:Ti furnish this p .
... the faa'tory price, _3i.75,ez
lni .



"A.


------ 7 = .. .
-~
. .. N,




freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making +he plow, delivered
$4.50 But tihe BUoY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bno-r
onue year and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50(
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation- at the editor's residence at any time.
Order fr6m the BUOY direct.


Queer Fads of Sznokera.
"Men who can afford to smoke really
good cigars have more fads than other
men you will meet in a day's walk,"f
said a Broadway manufacturer who
makes a good many cigars to order for
his customers. "I know men who
throw a cigar away the moment the
ashes fall off. They believe the taste
of it is ruined then. For such custom-.
ers I make very close rolled cigars.
"Other customers like a cigar, rolled
so light that the ashes float off of their
own accord. They like the red fire.
Many men will never relight a cigar.
after it has gone out. Nothing could
Induce them to. Others relight a cigar
five or six times before they discard
it. Needless to say, they do not get
the best of a good cigar.
"I have one customer who has a
-special brand of after dinner cigars
made for him. They cost him1 $1 cach
net and are of medium size. It is hiL
Invariable habit to keep the cigar b.-
tween htis teeth half an hour before
ii.gitiiiiL it. His guests may light: up
with the coffee, but he in'-v'.r doe-. R
liL'-j to inhale the fragrance of the
tobacco-to become permeated with it,
so to speak-before Le 1i.t is up. Theu
the cigar lasts him precisely one hour."
*-New York Times.

High Thinking and Old Age.
That mental power helps to keep the
body strong and to preserve it from
decay cannot be doubted. The longest
lived men and women have been, as a
rule, those who have attained great
mental and moral development. They
have lived on a higher plane than oth-
er men, in a serene upper region, above
the jar, tumult and fret that weaken
most lives. It was at the age of sev-
enty-five that the Count de Tressan
recomposed his old chivalric romances
and wrote a history of the progress of
the human mind. Herbert Spencer,
one of the deepest thinkers and hard-
est workers, of his day, passed away
at the age of eighty-three.-WillLam
Matthews in Saturday Alvenlng Post.
A Gastronomic Feat.
Here is an extract from a recent
novel: "Husband and wife ate on to-
gether in silence. There was mani-
festly an ill feeling between them. The
husband devoured a plate of soup, half
a fish, a piece of.roast beef and a slice
of plum pudding without ever one#
opening his iouth."


The ltwarad{ie of Umabrella.
'irl:'llmita is the paradise. of umbrel-
i:-. The ure carried proudly over the
headed of every o lcial and every noble-
man, b.f-t invariably are shut at the
appro;-c cif a person of higher rank,
and inVido the kraton no umbrella may
be carried open except that of the em-
peror himself. The iumibrella is the
crown, the wand of office, the outward'
sign of rank and distinction. There
are uilbrellas of gold Inside and out
for the emperor, of gold outside only
for the empress, with a stripe of yel4
low satin for the emperor's brother.,
with a wider stripe of the same mate- -
rial for his illegitimate brothers, of .
white silk with a narrow gold stripe
for the illegitimate sons of the legiti-
mate brothers,'and so on ad infinitum,
Every official, every military officer,
exhibits his rank in his umbrella,
which is invariably feld from L.,-tiu.
by an attendant whenever he leaves
his house in sunshine or cloudy weath-
er. 'L:. '. i out:.-!I guide .'-:-k to
the Uai,,'r.-!la lit' 'yrunth of S:urukarta
which c.u;i:taios ut les-s thau "0 vr- n .r
ouis ti-'L .; I:i all im a:il:able c la* a
and t>rniai iit.:i.ll .-C- 't iry.

An Ancient 121ghbland Custom.
-In the western highlainds of Scotland
an ancient custom suggestive of the
pre-Chrlstian days is still In force.
When a chill is born all the old women
of the neighborhood meet In the house
and place a- straw rope around the
child's neck. At the same time-they
chant a curious charm, which is sup-
posed to ward off fairies and evil spir-
its. So great an importance do the in-
habitants attach to this, ceremony that
they believe It would be a "tempting,
Sof Providence" to neglect it. When any
one dies tha" relatives dig the grave-
taking the greatest possible care to re-
move every stone from the mold.
Stones in the grave interfere, it is said,
with the rest of the dead. Also they
are particular to cut the turf which,la
to cover the mound in one piece, as
otherwise they believe water would get
-into the grave and make the body un'
' comfortable.
Often Reminded.
-"How often," said the philosopher
"a man is reminded of his own -little,
ness in tlhi 3 L il-a world?"
"Yes," answered' Mr. ,Cumrex, "es-
peclally if he has three daughters. wlhot
have been to boarding school."-.Wash
Sngton Star.


* A -


' 50 YEARS'


i d+




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