Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00203
 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 30, 1905
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00203
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text

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105. NO. 2

- 'p. aIL I ..L. -~


U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. -
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, P.
Taliftero, Jacksonville. -
S'tepresent*ativese-st Distrlct r i. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3 .,fistLrct,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahbaseaz'
Land Office-Rtegister, W.6 Robin-
son; Recelver, H. S. C h.b, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B.j oward; Sec-
Eretary, H. C. Crawfl Treasurer,
V'. V Kn. 'l' Attouney-General, W.
S f. Ellis: C n' 'it.1r. J. Croom;
*.u 1 eri inta..lenit Pulliic Instruc-
toa. XV. I!. !IA o :y; Commission-
e* r o .trIcI;r: B. B. McLin.
State senator 3, W. Clark, Blounts-
SV.'asiLngton ;OAunty-Representative,
X. A. Brya54 Chipley; County Judge,
J. R.- Wehl"t Clerk of Court, County
wClerk, order of Deeds, W. C.
*. ,toe sheriff, C. G. Allen, Ver-
uty, C. H. Danfopl;
r, Jno, Thonr n,

ty Superintendent, B.
Go iau; Surveyor, Tho..
"au County Commis-
V rnosTidUdle, Vernon; A.
.3 ,. J. 7 !.. Porter,
shisley, Pol0r Wash-
ariW, Wyingleton, Nixon.
t6'' 4stice of the Peace,
+ 0o; A; Notaries, W. A. Em-
SutdeT Brake; Deputy Clerk,
1- ,Court,' W. A. Emmons;
pfDTirectors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
/ Grills, A.- H. Brake; Postmis-
Zadie H. Ware.
-Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
/b able, J. H. Daffin,
*-Postmaster and Notary Publi*
1 H. Parker.
Sway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
nders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
anton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
derson-IPostmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postfiisttrss, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
Farmdale --Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
* *
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. min., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
Blast Bay mail for Harrison, Millvilile,
Cromautou,' Parker. Pittsburg, Cook,
Farmdale and Wetai.po leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Suu-
dby at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
weat it 7 o(ilock p. in.
SBaptist-Chiurci Wyominugl ave. front-
tri gl 'ark St Services at 11 a. m. and
1..;i: p. m. Sunday Schuol every Sufr
#ay-.t lv At. iU. ftic C- : .. J'.'J.ii'.
hTi'nodit Episcopal-Church Wasui-
/* ington.ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 9:30' a. m. every Sunday.
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraino
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Do-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Star-
rock, Supt.
Cattholic-Church corner Wyonming
A ve. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
A _F. & A.. M .

Regular (Jomlnuini-
catioiis oin the first

i\ t Sird Saturday

/ 'edtsiing Vi'ot hers.
\V. L.A i'KiKJ, X" M.
W A. I, )Soe '-t:rt v

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Spac attention given to land con-
t c'fle mui marriage ceremony per-
nlted4 forAtII1y qualified parties.
Iee ator 'l flice, St. Andrews

Vernon, Fla.

t large. Of
Loraine ave-
SAll Notarial
Prompt at-

Scia l.u ad Dr. .tist. Commerce St.,
st of Baj1.ri offers his p;ofes-
Ui vieJ to the citizens of St.
le _. vinCilty. esieldvnce Qi

Vistea aveut e.
i. J. J. KESTEiEI,
lomio hic Phys.cian and Accou-
cheur. ce Pioneer Drug Store,
rotary Pu or the State of Flor-
Ida at Lar Oflio'o t Parkcr, Fla.
Conv\eyane I d payuient of taxes
for u u-rn-,l spaini allIes.

His ravoril nsf rnment.
"The tout enseti of that orchestra
is remarkably goo remarked Mr.
Newrich's ho-t at %e box party.
"Don't you think so?'\ .
"You bet it is!" resp"ed Mr. New-
rich enthusiastically. 1 4i.ke to watch
the fellor that's plain' Ittj de It back
and forth-looks as if he swaller-
It' It!"-Cleveland Leader. \

Wasted Time.
"Many a man," said U'ncleEben,
"wastes time in dis life trying' to push
somebody to de rear when lie ougsu to
be trying' to git ahead on his own xc
count"-Washington Star.

One Dollar ai Yetar in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 19t2, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as st o nJ cla. maem nrr, under
Act ol Conmgres of MArch 3, IbY9.

l' ItN P I IETO It .

Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. U'o.ition and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift,"5c per line, fi't. inser-
tion; 2jc each subsequent. 'Display
locals double aboie rate s.
If this paragraph is checked with a
bluepencil it isa reminder that your
subscription has expired and that two
ae three extra numbers will be senft

Barry Sullivan and the Amateur.
The famous tragedian, Barry Sulli-
van, took his art so seriously that it
was very seldom indeed that he perpe-
trated a joke on the stage, although
when away from the theater he was
one of the most humorous of men. On
one occasion, however, Sullivan could
not resist the temptation of giving an
apt retort to an amateur who, as Rat-
cliff to his Richard III., had quite
overlooked the necessity of committing
his words to memory.
"During the early part of the trag-
edy," says Mr. Robert M. Sillard in his
"Life of Barry Sullivan," "this to.-,
confident amateur strutted agreeably
and elicited applause from his friends
in the front. In the tent scene he
screwed up his energies, and when
Sullivan, as Richard, started from his
knees at the conclusion of his com-
ments on his dream, exclaiming,
'Who's there?' Ratcliff in his excite-
ment stammered out the answer:
"Tis I, my lord. The early village
cock'-and then abruptly stopped, hav-
ing apparently forgotten the nexiline-
1. e., 'Hath twice done salutation to the
"Sullivan surveyed the stultified as-
pect of his officer for a few seconds
with a sardonic grin, as if enjoying his
agony, and at length growled out in
an audible tone:
'Why don't you crow, then?' "

Nurturing a Cheerful Spirit.
Lucky was the patient in Cedarville
who could secure the services of Aunty
Bond as his nurse, but he must make
up his mind that while all his wants
would receive due attention and he
would have a fair amount of coddling
there were some things in which he
could not count on having his own way.
"Now, you just take that look off
your face. won't you?" Sie half coaxed,
c i-'r: i" r .i -if, T : T f ** otii iO aren't
hnir :' .' as. yi'iu w-rCa month ago.
SL.et your thoughts dwell on that, and
let 'era dwell on this: There's lots o'
folks outdoors a-falling from the tops
o' buildings and a-getting run into and
over by automobiles and contraptions
of all sorts, besides those that are
yielding to temptation o' various kinds
and being sent to jail and then to states
prison. And while all these dreadful
things are going on outside, what isr
happening to you? You are getting
well at home, in peace and plenty, and,
what's more, in as handsome a walnut
bedstead as there is in all Cedarville.
"You let your mind dwell on these
things a minute, and then you turu
over and go to sleep."

"Pedigree" of "Fog."
If any Londoner crawling up to busi-
ness by train or tram through the fog
turned his idle mind to wondering why
it was called "fog" he would probably
decide that it could not have been call-
ed anything else. "Fog" is'its obvious
name. Yet there is much speculation
among philologists on this point. Dr.
Murray's dictionary suggests an inter-
esting pedigree. As far back as the
fourteenth century "fog" meant after-
grass, the rank grass that sprang up
after hay harvest or grew in the win-
ter, while in the north it meant moss.
Then "foggy" came to mean boggy.
Next it was used to mean bloated or
puffy of the flesh of men or animals,
and finally, as applied to ale or air, it
meant thick, and our modern fog was
derived back from this "foggy." Skeat,
however. goes straight to the Danish
"fog," as in "snee fog," a snowstorm,
from "fyge," to drift. The worst of
London fogs is that they do not drift
fast enough.-London Chronicle.

The better a man is the less ready
he is to suspect dishonesty in others.-
It Sounded Big.
"Bragley's a publisher, isn't he?"
"Not at all. What made you think
"He told me he was a disseminator of
light literature."
"Ah, he's a bill clerk in the employ
of the gas company."-Philadelphia
IMisleading Title.
First Jerseyman-What air ye reading'
there, Jabez? Second Jerseyman-A
book called "The Three Musketeers."
I thought it wuz a Jersey story when I
picked it up, but the plot appears to be
located in France some years back.-
Pittsburg Post.

Smart-Why do you refer to Mrs. Tos-
sem as a hay widow? Tart-Because

hay is grass with all the greenness
dried out.-New York Times.

A perverse temper and a discon-
tented, fretful disposition render any
state of life unhappy.-Cicero.

..I / 0 tions. rather than by gutin
"'.: )to covet nothing that J4g.
". .," bbo's except his kind, 1
.^',y',~ aind gentle ,efs ol man31r. ?g.
"'* I'o think seldom of' ..' '.... often of yoe r rxenS. "

SB o

F THE ,"By Lilian C.

ntterntiottn Co,,nght, 1904. by Lill
^xnstti-ocie. ----
Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emwons." Tl.c great hotel t .
-- an oLxisk of light tI-

nue, New York.
State President-Mrs. Mary L. Bradt.
319 Church st. Jacksonville, Fla.

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

Motto-Good Cheer.
Colors-Yellow and White'
State color-Deep Orange.j
Flower-Coreop'si s.
Song-"Scatter Sunshine."

They whose hearts are whole and strong
Lov ng h. lines,
Living clean.from soil of wrong,
Wearing truth's white dress-
They unto no far-off he ght
Wearily need climb;
Heaven to them is close in sight
From these si.ores of time.
On i' th. an pointed eye
Sees in common things-
Gleam of wave and tint of sky-r
Heavenly blossominags.
To the hearts where light has birth
Nothing can be drear;
Budding through the bloom of earth,
Heaven is always near.
-Lucy Larcom.

The International Sunshine Soci-
ety was incorporated in February
1900, unler the laws of the State of
New York. -
In the few years since it was bro't
into being -by the gene ous inpiiules
of the preo.i'lent-general, Mis, Cyn-
t i sc\yor .AlduZ zirba"
front a handful of busy people i W "
newspaper office to a membership of
over 300,000, a.id is reprepentie' in
every state in the Union, as well as
in England, Europe, India, China,
South .\fri(a, Australia and Canada.
In Massachusetts there are more
than 3,000 members with thirty-six
branches to the state headquarters.

With her fruits and her flowers,
Her green, waving trees,
Her t balmy baeeze
And cool, shaded bowers,'
L ke beautiful dreams
Softly steals o'er me-
Stretches before me
in fairy like scees.

Where the broad orange groye
With blossoming trees
Where brown, busy bees
Cull sweets as they rove,
While the bright, golden fruit
Hangs high in the trees
And swings in the breeze
Or falls at the root..

Where the yine climbs the wall,
Sweet garlands she weaves
Of grapes and their leaves,
And presents in the fall,
With her great forests wild,
Where the magnolias bloom
And fling their perfume
To soft zephyrs mild.

Where the squirrel with a rush
That is nimble and light
And Quiet in his fright
Hides himself in the brush,
And where the panther howls,
And the sweet birds sing
And the wild woodsfring,
And the great bear growls.

Through this beautiful land
Whose waters of might
Are ever in sight
With their shores of white sand,
I pause in transports of bliss;
I never before
And never can more
Find a land like this.
-Adalina Burgert.

T'o be glad of life, because it gives
you the chance to love and to work
and play and to look up at the stars.
To be satisfied with your possessions,
but not contented with yourself until
you have made the best of then.

To despise nothing in the world
except falsehood and meanness and to
fear nothing except cowardice.
To be governed by your admira-.

disgusts; rad'lanCy h;t .I'betn sb'tiiid Into dOfler. pllmbcd the steps of the.,Globe hotl, of my life. But-your cqeek
r'tleih, eace an Ih'lped to dre-s- her quickly So She stopped to fumble a handkerehle couldn'tt bear to Iodk at that sear."
;L 8 ot to keep tlhe yuutg geatiai. out of herjg. Ol!" said Elving, .- J-
ot heart wailn.. : "Who?' JSlie Qarruth?" Ilqured the "If It hadn't bee"-4. .t .;fl_
Wixton glanced down [it her thin lit 'youth addressed. "Lodks as if-I ogas wouldn't hare beeUn b", fl ( -
n fe foCe. shl:rpened vby suffering: at her cut out, doesn't t?" ruth rent onobb most ter
enemie- s '-o rerutbes ,.and iepr simple white That he .was not the unly inallidual ally. "I realize that. I'm Iorry; deed
frorh. to-his surprise, she appeared "cut out" Miss MasbrH 'learned 1wi- I'm sorry! Wart yofft say you (orgWt.'
tan--.':ofully -own'rd. mediately upob the return of .the pair.. me?" '
..She t'.ihl Lii 'ftio simply, with lit- Fluttering about the playa, she dia.'7 "Yes," 'ing "It's notyvot
.., -. tle pathetic rua.fter in her io-e. about .corned them at the end of the. ret fajat. I.ye Jat been a fool.; Yr- 'It
qicr nmilt')on'to be a' great simgi'r; how the bookkeeper having oni the woeal nOt.nw. i going awAy tolr .
ra .c l,0 ia;.c:, thr'ii a r di'.,o>,,'- l.r fhis companion rii amount ofmere .mAi Sot woti.'tn.tb.lnkhc i 4.
(c. '""'":r '.-y lv i* -.t.e,.l. 1***' .' .0, -nppi'ecItion of wLdom ever mademan m ..
n;.Lt aIrtt'ILr t:: eo, ,. *.. ve:' .,i iAa. hanfc oa the words of woman. Ew- ,,:w fig wseo, and, MS ,argtIalt"
1 l,:Lu in.tL,'-l..t.- r..-. ., i iicl':: Ing was greatly.emibarrasmed, too, when ,rerd hin pujh tt ek his chaitk. O N
S wheL-r tifry lful. .e- -e..l .4!A i h'ie saw Miss. ]lri~hall, although dshe try not to thlhT of you at all," he ay
,,'" curef he'r; low she c.u!.l rlk on' tiled to seem unotterested alike in Ws-swered. "rn try.,to remember a IlU ,
i. tle way without lutinig. presence apd ta hit p'ttation to the woman whohats never forgotteti t"-
aschal When y( e t, t .era o' %blue flocked girl to whom be present- Her love W; t*aofine for me to coSi'
'aseal en h ,. ,! .er d ber. A prehendd at drat-but .smluw I Ms

k xl')~.ftl.4+t l.:, l.r sgst or' E.ying wea .etng quite within hil ,to updsttittld it noit." -
s. a tn's wtamaD .W;,jiL,. hi at 1- 9V e 1It bwo 11. t "
atlU-(arsIIB ~rtefKtt.iasJhfA '*A^st~tte"^ ^^!^~t~a.o-DUO.- MMtAlti^^ gpit

"plVtC* 'ciere. ajar. "Sod3 the other .-;iE": !e ,; ""a wh "u, -" "a ',* a"* ---
Ba Ic of the large hostelry ind across tioi..l of tl,e usher. she knew that few men recognized the
a narrow all-y a white girlish face "Ouly one to a InaI,'" ivswerd tliaI validity of unspoken contracts. Why
banked with pillows looked, out wist- worthy and volunt'e'.ed furlLer thi should a flue, strong fellow whose life
fully from the one narrow window of whispered information that-she was ,. was before him be tied to a neutral
a third floor back at these evidences of queer one-"came with a p:iriy il the tinted woman who already realized
life and gayety, listening to the or- fourth box farther down and came on; that her future was to be only her past
chestra. ilI and wept away. After a bit shli stripped of its illusions? If Frank
Suddenly the music burst into a wild came back with a-ticket for a seat in Ewing wanted to marry Nellie Carruth
tropical air from "Carmen," a very revel this one." it wasn't any of her business.
of life and youth and lusty, red blood- When Wixton ushered his charge into Nevertheless while presenting an lm-
ed joy. The invalid buried her tired the box he found, to his surprise, that perturbable front to that part of the
eyes in the soft pillows, and her thin the place was unlighted. The curtain world located at Red Bank she suffered
shoulders shook. Shaken by the tenm- had just closed on the first act, and the keenly the next few days, Miss Car-
pest of sobs, a crutch that had been solitary occupant was shrinking into ruth and her widowed mother occupied
leaning against the bedside rattled to the farthest corner as though seeking a cottage near the river, and between
the floor, to avoid observation, walking, riding and boating she and
"Oh, I can bear their old ragtime John reached out to press the electric her new admirer were together almost
things without a shiver," she cried, button and turned in the blaze of light constantly. Ewing glanced at Miss
"but the opera airs-they break my to confront the woman who had re Marsball once or twice, assured him-
heart! And now I shall never sing fused him the week before. His lips self that she didn't care and was glad
them again-I know I shan't!" tightened, and his face went white. that he had not committed himself.
The incoherent cry went straight "Eunice! You here?" Ewing was not a bad sort of a man; he
through the open window like a wing- The woman turned a lovely pale face was Just a man.
ed arrow, across the aleyway in the up to him entreatingly without speak- This was the state of affairs when a
grand hotel, and lodged deep in the sick' ing. This unlocked for contretemps fire at the Carruth cottage upset Red
heart of a listener there., Its note of had destroyed her poise, woman of the Bank and permitted to the bookkeeper
suffering and aching longing needed no world though she was, and left her as a display of courage which seemed to
Interpreter. That. is a universal lan- excited and embarrassed as a school- write "finis" to his romance, The blaze
guage understood alike iA palace and girl. There were traces of tears about broke oat at dead of night and gained
tenement. the dark eyes, hollow from sleepless- such headway in the front part of the
John Wixton had been staring mood- ness. HIer soft white throat worked in dwelling that there appeared scant
ily out of the darkened Shadows of his the stress of emotion, and her bosom probability that the two inmates could
unlighted room into the still darker rose and fell pantingly. be rescued. Rod Bank's volunteer fire
shadows of a future that looked At last she found her voice. It was brigade propped its ladders against the
gloomy indeed to his usually careless, low and tremulous, and at the thrilling veranda before the bedroom windows,
sunny eyes. He had been hard hit- sweetness of it the man's heavy heart but very wisely refused to mount them
there was no doubt of that-and the pounded like a mad thing behind.his through the blast furnace of the blas-
girl's refusal of him had cut deep. He immaculate shirt front. Ing porch. Ewing went up one of them
had been so sure of her- too sure, per- "Jack," she whispered, "if you don't like a toy monkey on a stick and ear-
liaps-but he had thought lie could not forgive me and love me I shall die. I ried both women to places of safety.
be nistak .rn in that warm light in her never dreamed till mamma made me Miss Marshall, who thought it risky
eyes that had set his heart on fire all send you away how dreadfully I cared, to be among the spectators at a fire,
these weeks. and I never was engaged to Billy Laun- did not witness this deed, but she
"The light that lies In woman's eyes ders at all. I couldn't be-not if the heard of it, and her heart swelled with
and iies;- and lies and lies!" he whole family rose up to slay me." pride,. She had known all along that
;nmrc0 mi'se:'ably,. sitting there Ith'e The orchestra begthe The orchestra began te overture to Ewing was capable of just auch hero-.
,. ,;, 9I' i'., .*:, r#yvway, the next act. The wild, gyp9y motif of Ism. Forgetting her previous reserve,
.,11 ii,,;r 1.,-..irrii wi'. .:" itL his the immortal opera rose and bathed she hastened to congratulate .-im,
l....: hi. j.ts ihumii',l llt wLnv thutu In oits melting torrents of love bringing up spei-chless and t-esful b
';i ^*' i -EII.'X cri@L_ wpp B;nto ausic. The V pi

.'r iiGh. l.iu t] li i tAl i'l iru% -
, ,*.', r :lil} I.uin^A 'r -ft nill-
-" i iu..ly the ian ter. Tho.ughi t.
Lord! There was that ie ,tl., chan.
ioneii e from "'Carmen"' agiai --could he
lever escape the tlhing'-tl e .,-..g thitt
breathed so horribly of hej Ini every
csductive note. She had irn a ret
.oe In her hair, too, that ni,;ht he first
met her with the Van L.n-u. He could
-nmell that rose now.
Tonight "Carmen" wa-a "o the bill
again. He recalled dully that he had
the same box for this perfowuao(e, in-
tending to take her and stipw her he
remembered that first night so long
ago. She had said men always forgot
the dates a woman remembered. He
had meant to tell her of his lovingg lit-
tle surprise that evening. Wds it only a
week ago? How could he e r bear to
hear-an opera again? Curse It. He
would get out of this sickeni4 old New
York and go west-to Chicago--any-
"These opera airs-theyS break my
heart!" broke in the solbblig. cry from
the window across the alley. John
raised his head to listen. "Samue here,
kid," he muttered heavily. "It's that
lame girl-poor little beggar, She does
have a devil of a time of It, tying there
all day with hot water bags and things
around her. It's a shamee"
"I want to be back there on the
stage again," went on the toice, "sing-
ing with the rest of the chorus. I
was a village maideu In *Carmen,' you
know, Mrs. Beebe." To the-conscious
pride in this already well- known fact
there came an indistinct ourmnr of
consolation from the dark interior of
the little room.
"And maybe some day I might have
been a Sembrich or a Melba, my own
self-the master said so-and now my
back's hurt, and I'll never sing again.
I know it! If I could only go just
once and hear it all again 1 think
maybe I could bear it better, but to
be penned in here all the time like a
rat with the snappers of a trap caught
over his back-it's too"- The rest was
lost in the infolding pillow.
The man In the darkened window
across the way suddenly stood up.
turned on the light and squared his
shoulders like a soldier ready for
marching. "I'll do it!" he said grimly.
"I'll not run away like a coward. I'll
face this thing out. I've got to go
through it some time, and I might as
well begin now. I'll go right to that
same box and fight it out. And. what's
more, I'm going to take that child
along. She'll probably look a fright,
and people will stare, but hang the
He took his hat and overcoat and
hurried from the room. At the office
he stopped to give an order for an auto
Twenty minutes later he was bowling
toward Broadway with his strange lit-
tle companion, still breathless over the
wondrous angel in evening clothes
whose determination had carried all
opoasition before him. Even the fat

9gbreatblesstf-orttieartain to ris I '1nIs butri he rf rt ci c a. ltt.=1
ini the familiar scene she loved. a falling brand, kept the bbokk m
"Jack, darling-hear it! That music wrapped In darkness and oil silk for a
has been killing me till you came! Do fortnight. His right eye had been en-
you remember that night we"-- dangered and had to be treated care-
John reached out an audacious thumb fully. Miss Marshall forfeited a con-
and pressed the button on the wall. As siderable amount of salary and remain-
the box was enveloped in darkness he ed at Red Bank. She really was need-
crushed her close in his arms, unable to ed after Miss Carruth, to whom the,
say one word. fire soon became only an impersonal
On their way home in the carriage, occurrence which made good material
when Eunice had been told the little for story telling, found' a rowboat
cripple's story, she laughed tenderly in shared with her earlier admirer rather
her new found joy, so nearly lost, and, preferable to a stuffy room shared with
with one jeweled hand in John's and her later suitor and the odor of todo-
the other caressing the young girl's form.
pale cheek, said with a confidence that The injured man missed her greatly
the future proved not unfounded:, and Inquired of Miss Marshall concern-
"I shall take care of her, her voice, ing- her. Miss-Marshall, with bravery
her future and her back. I know a in the feminine'gender of that which
great doctor who can straighten out he exhibited at the fire, replied that
this little one's tangles, even as she she supposed Miss Carruth much ocen-
has been the means of unanarling the pled with getting furniture forher new
dreadful knot in my-web of fate." cottage,
S"Her new cottage?" exclaimed Jw-
iat..uA..ia.ui..4.u...t...M..M ..t. iIng.. "I may be .interested in that tay-
self some day."
Miss Marshall tried to change the
R "She's a brick!" the convalescent
S- By went on. "Pretty as a picture too.
CHANNING POLLOCK Don't you think she's pretty, Miss Mar-
a shall?"
iMiss Marshall did.
Copyright* 1904, by Channing Pollook She concluded that Miss Carruth was
j .'v,.,,"'n",,''v,,u-"',',.''-,u,'ru, 'r'qpav' something better than pretty when she
Sallie Marshall went to Red Bank witnessed her first meeting with Ewing
for her vacation almost entirely be- after the' bandages had been taken
cause Frank Ewing was there. To from his face. The brand had penciled
an indelible mark of seared scarlet
her friends in the offices of the Ameri- from his forehead to his throat Miss
can Opera Chair company she said that Carruth gave vent to an abbreviated
she felt the quiet of the place to be scream when she saw it and then,
what she most needed. In point of mastering herself, grasped the victim's
fact, however, what she most needed hand firmly. "I didn't realize," she
was the love of the young bookkeeper said, "how much you had done Tor me."
who had dropped his pen a week be. Manifestly Miss Marshall had been
fore with the avowed intention of rus- unjust in considering her a mere doll.
n at R One evening soon after, however,
ticating at Red Bank. I
The ordinary, sensible woman of thir- joking to h mist oft her life, she
ty-two, which was the exact age of was given reason to resurrect her flat
Miss Marshall, probably would not opinion. Ewing and Miss Carruth were
have sympathized with her much con- seated below, and Ewing was propos-
corning this requirement. Ewing was ing marriage. The woman upstairs
just twenty-eight, and his "gray mat- knew that she ought not to -listen, but
ter" was not gray because of maturity her breath was quivering In her throat,
or overexertion. He was exceedingly and she could not move away to save
good looking, exceedingly tall and her soul.
broad and debonair, and these virtues "Don't!" Miss Carruth was urging
had appealed at once to little Miss when her voice first became audible.
Marshall, whose eyes were accustomed "Don't, Frank! Please don't"
to grayness of mind and of other "But why?" he persisted. "I love
things. you. Until this moment I was sure
Ewing liked Miss Marshall, too, in a that you loved me."
patronizing sort of fashion, his regard "I did!" cried the girl. "Oh, I did un-
having been deepened considerably by til- You mustn't ever ask me to mar-
the discovery that she was mistress ry you!"
of "double entry" and not at all averse "Why?" repeated Ewing. The repeti-
to double labor. His affection never tion was determined ."I think I have
melted into words, and it was Bsuff- earned the right to a reason."
clently adjustable to permit of being "That is the reason!"
put quite out of the way when its poea- "What?" The word was spoken
sessor met so fluffy and alluring a per- sharply, like a military command.
son as Nellie Carruth. Miss Carruth quailed.
"Prank Ewing's gone with your girl "What-what happened when you
again," Miss Marshall heard an idler earned the right? Oh, I know I'm hor-
remark banteringly to another a .bse ridl I know I'll be ashamed all thl rest

the first time in het life, had fallen to
the floor.

The Reassurinlg MessAage He Reeetiv
ed After an Accident.
During the time he acted as United
States consul in Glasgow Bret Harte
occasionally indulged in a day's sport
with the gun, and It was during one of
his shooting excursions that the famous
American'author met with an accident
which might have disfigured him for
the remainder of his life, his face be-
ing bady cut through the recoil of an
overloaded gun. Fortunately the doc-
tor's skill prevented him from being
permanently marked.
Writing about the occurrence to his
friend, T. Edgar Pemberton (who
quotes the letter in his "Tribute to Bret
Harte"), the novelist-concludes his let'
ter by telling of an amusing effort
which was made to console him on ac-
count of the accident.
"When the surgeon was stitching me
together," he wrote, "the son of the
house, a boy of twelve, came timidly
to the door of my room:
'Tell Mr. Bret Harte it's all right'
I* said. 'He killed the hare!' '
The Woodchuck Is Lasry.
There is no animal that exerts less
energy in the course of a year than the
woodchuck. He feeds upon the best la
the meadow and occasionally in the gas.
den, being very fond of the juicy peas
and beans and tender lettuce. Then as
winter comes on he forgets all care and
worry, crawls into his burrow and,
like the bear, falls asleep, not to
awaken till spring.-St. Nicholas.
Invaluable for Rheumatism.
I hhvw been suffering for the past few
eears with a severe attack of rheuma-
tism and found that Ballard's Snow Lin-
iment was the on0y thine th.atgt e me

Dffcult, Indeed. 4
Old Friend-Is your part very diffi-
cult 'to play? Barnstormer Well,
rather! I'm living on one meal a day
and playing the role of a man with
the gout!-Detroit Free Press.

The habit of a whole life is a stron-
ger thing than all the reason in the

For ThinI


Fat is of great account
to a baby; that is why

babies are fat. If your
baby is scrawny, Scott's
Emulsion is what he
wants. The healthy baby

stores as fat what it does
not need immediately for
bone and muscle. Fat

babies are happy ; they do
not cry ; they are rich;
their fat. is laid up for
time of ,need. They are

happy because the y are
comfortable. The fat sur-

rounds their little nerves

and cushions them. When
they are scrawny those
nerves are hurt at every

ungentle to u c h. They
delight in Scott's Emul-
sion. It is as sweet as
wholesome to them.

Send for free sample

Be sure thatfiist pfcktMf ht
the form of a label is oa th
wrapper of *very bottle rf
Emnulsioa you by- .

Scott 4* Bowne
409.41 FPearl Street
NJew rork
50. and $1.00 -
All Druggist





& -


NoTs.-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow*
or and if the sailors sometimes find it Im-
possible to make schedule time it must libe
ckargedtotbe elements; they do the best
they can.

The schr. Cleopatra sailed for
Pensacola Monday afternoon.
The str. Tarpon arrived from Car-
jabelle and Apalachicola at 2:80 p.
tar, Friday, and from Mobile and
Pensacola at 2:30 p. in. yesterday.


Fitted in splendid condition to take ex-
cursions or oassengera to any point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
onable. Also,
Capacity 10,0C0 feet. Lumljer will Ferr$
between Tarmdale IFd All&anton. on Eas
Hay and will deliver freight of every deo
acription, including live stock to an
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-
lirs, address W. F. WOODVORD, Farm
dale, FI a.
CAPTAIN S. W. Annnso
Makes regular tris between St. An
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen
ger accommodations and special atten
tiou paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad
diresr OCAr. 8. W. ANDXRO89,
Anderon, Fin
C. E. DAn FOnD, - MAsTV
Ieavea St. Andrews thay every Tuesda
leaves Pensacola every Frida
wenliher permittingg. Special attel
ties will be given to receiving atn
forwarding freight for Darties living oi
East sad Noilh Bay, 'asseaegers fo
poinson either arm of the Bay ca
depend upon securing prompt trail
Poriation at reasonable rates. Fo
Iarther informaation apply to
L. hM. WARX, Agt.
Carries the East Bay Mail between Si
Andrewp Bay, Wetappo and intermed
ate points. LeaveR St. Andrews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00n i. rn.; arrive
Wetappo at I2:30 p. no.; leave Wetapp
at 1:00 rrie Audrewa a
7:30 p. ni. Makes laIndtigs regularly
Harria u, 'Cromalnlon, Parker, Pitts
burg. and Farmdale. Freight landed
"uuy postofficeo wharf. For passenger an
freight rates, see rate unrd in the so<
emal puioflloees.
F. A. Wuiriuarr.r.. Manager.
A Week's WVeather.
rhe following table gives the max
mum, minimunw and mean toluper
mwirlj H t laldim llI and directi~oE tih
0i13 7d -trwenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'c16ck p ,ni., as indicated by U.
government self-regietering thermos
meters. Max:Min. Mean.lI'n. W'
Mrclh. .22 76 51 6j. .00
23 79 49 04 .00
"' 24 74 60 67 .U0
25 74 45 59 .00
u 26 75 55 65 .00
"* 27 78 62 70 .00
28 80 70 70 .00
'rwetek. -7-77 53 i 661 .00O
IX'e Lived To a Frenay of Toll set
Dbied Pleading For More Time.
To be celebrated and to be loved'-
these were Balzac's two supreme am
passionate desires%" writes Tighe Ho]
kins, the Enislah author. "le gave th
preference to fame and' kille himse
with work it ever author did. H
Books-each one of which, when he ha
settle@ down' ter the' *Comedfe Hi
maine,' he proclaimed a masterpiece-
were a veritable obsessionr.. We kno
now with 'what ceaseless and almoa
insane toil he brought them forth an
ean, see him wrapped in the monk
robe of white flannel, the big throat
laid bare; veins swollen, the gre.
black eyes aflame, agonizing over plo
and scene, supplicang and' cursing th
phrase that would not come, sustainin
this through the days and nights o
three dreadful weeks at a stretch i
the sealed! and curtained ehambi
where the candles were never extii
guished. Then, lvid, unwashed an
Balf clothed, he would drag himself t
the printer's. Thus only in a natro
of etylits, 4ould the man that never
achieved a style make himself the fir
nobeUst of hisr'4ay and a classic.

."Wearing and wasting as this tr
tvil was, Balzac's splendid strength o
body, the sure and ready return of hi
InStired and seer-like periods, hi
quenchless belief in himself and in
trtpid faith In the future enabled hbi
te continue It, with a milnimunm of r
pose, for thirty-one successive year
And what a bulk Of work! From .182
to 1824 he wrote thirty volumes, an
to 1824 he waa but twenty-five year
et age and had not even begun to thin
of the 'Comedle Humalne.'
"Between 1830 and 1842 seventy-ntn
covers of the 'Comedy' saw- the. light
and with. all thia the grdit w'brk wa
never completed. O.'.,les deathbed
he pleaded wtt" tls 'doctor for sl:
months. six weeks, slg days in whict
to consummate his task rand sank intx
coma while pleading for six hours."

He Knew Too.
lieektry-Tes. we're going to move t
Swamphurst. Doctor-But the climate
there may disagree with your wif
Meekly-It wouldn't dare!
The Beat Cough Syrup.
S. L. Apple, ex-Probate.J.dge, Ott
wa, Co., Kansas, writes: "This is to sa
that I have used Ballard's Horehoun
Syrup for years and that I do rot hes
tate to recommend it as the best cougp
syrup I have ever used." 25c, 50c
*i.0o. Sold at the Trading Post, St
Andrew, Fla.


-Rev Conway will preach in the
Presbyterian church next Sunday
morning and evening. All are invited.
-For the latest creations in Easter
hats and novelties, call at Mrs. 0. H-
Kester's Millinery store, Commerce
ave. Call early and get first choice.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form.
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-Parker lodge No. 1,2 F. & A. M. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
r Masons in good standing are invited
to pai ticipate.
-Mrs. Ellison, mother of Mrs. Men-
go, Mrs. :W. C. Pratt -and Mrs. Otto
Franz is lying very low with a cancer-
ous affection and scant, if any hopes are
entertained of her rallying.
S-Wizart Ink Ta blets, Price, per
box 10 eta. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indelible, covenlent, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
--4*f troubled with weak digestion,
belching or sour stomach, use Cham-
berlain's Stomach and Livir Tablets
y ann you.wilrget quick relief For. sale
t by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay-
headband all medicine dealers.
-The work of repairing the M. E.
-. church was commenced last week and
the committee having the matter in
charge expect to Keep pretty steadily
at, it until the edifice is again in cordi-
tion for the holding of services.
N -Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bav date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
t Point, at 8o. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office.
-Eva B., the little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John R. Thompson is very sick
with pneumonia. She contracted
m whooping cough some weeks ago, and
y despite the most careful attention it do-
7 veloped into its present dangerous
form; but at latest accounts, signs of
1. improvement are apparent
)r -Ladies, it is unnecessary for you to
n send away to the catalogue houses foi
your spring and summer dress goods
You will find plenty upon the shblvek
of W. H. Parker & Co. at Parker or
East Bay, to array yourselves in a be
coming manner and'avoid all the annoy
ance of being obliged to wait the mo
t. tin of the transportation agencies.
li- -On Thur"day oi last week a party
ly of twenty-two of our winter visitor
at took advantage of a beautiful day, char
at tered a launch and made an excursion
at to Crooked Island, where they feastec
B- on fish und'roamed over the sand dune
at in search ef shells. The names of tht
v- party were not furnished the Buoy.
-The oil-well excitement in the Or
adke Hill region is at fever heat. Car
loads of machinery have arrived it
di- (.jhipley and the promoters will corn
M boxingg wih the utmost confi
ie nscqot'- cess. v. I Paarer bhb
ig Vliscoveredi on his 'premises a vein tha
S. haI..very appearance of being petrole
n- urn. Who knows but what this source
d. wealth may -be added to the resource
0 of St. Andrews Bay?
S--Rev. C. L. Joyner, the new Baptis
s pastor here preached interesting dis
w courses in the church last Sunday morn
Slung and evening. He was called ti
Millville Sunday afternoon to conduct
funeral 'services over a child there
Rev. Joyner is a graduate of the col
lege at Macon, Ga., and is !an earnes
t' worker in his cau-'e, and as such wil
have the confidence and esteem of thi
- church-going people.
p -The only obtainable news about thi
ie new railroad that the Buoy is able t
If give this week, is gleaned from a fev
is short ttomi in the Chipley Banner
d which say: "'We learn that several hun
- dred Italians are en route here to world
- on the new railroad."......"Work o0
Sthe B., C. & St. A, R. R.,placing ties
laying_ steel and grading, moves merri
's ly on."...... "L. E. Miller of the B., C
it & St. A. R. R. caimein Monday evening
it from an extended trip east. He is nov

t prepared to hustle the work."
r ---A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs
19 Stiles, Mr., and Mrs. Peck, Mrs. Hu'
in and Mrs. Fagan toDo' a farewell outing,
6r to the Bear Creek region last Tuesday
n- and explored the wilds of that section
Ad in search of bears and other feyrcious
to" beasts; but the Buoy understands they
in saw nothing more formidable than a
er few lanlrspecimenrof Mr. MeAllistep't
razor-back hogs. They might hare
a. killed and palmed some of them off or
of us unsuspecting stay-at-homes for gen
is uins bear; but they didn't, They how
[s ever,b had a nice time, andoutedly. Oth
er parties took advantage of the de
m lightful day for outings; but the Buo.
". did not learn the names or destinations
The Colonel's Waterloo.
r Colonel John M. Fuller, of Hone'
lk Grove, Texas, nearly met hie Waterloo
from liver and kidney trouble. Ia a re-
ce cSzt letter, he says: "I was nearly dead
t. of these complaints, and although 1
15 tried my family doctor he did -me no
good, se I got a 50o bottle of your great
SElectric .Bitters, which acured me. I
Scoansided them the best medicine on
earth, and thank God, who gave you the
knowledge to make,. them. Sold and
guaranteed to cure dyspepsia, bilious.
to ness and kidney disease by A. H.Brake
te at 50c a bottle,
HI PaFvorite Instrumen-*
"The tout ensemble Of that orchestra
Is remarkably good," remarked Mr.
" Newrich's host at the box party.
*d "Don't yon think so?"
. "YOu bet t it s!" responded Mr. New-
h rich, enthusiastically. "I like to watch
a, the feller that's playing' it slide it back
t. apd forth-looks as if he was swaller-
In* it!"-Cleveland Leader.




Times-Union New ,York Dispatch,
2March 26.-Armed with warrants is-
sned on request of United States
Dist. Attorney J. Whitaker Thoump-
son ot i'hiladelphia, detectives will
watch the piers of the outgoing ocean
steamships to intercept Frank C.
M1arrin and Sophia Beck, who it is
believed intend to leave this country.
Mairin is wanted to give an explana-
tion regarding the disappearance ol
nearly $1,000,000 in bonds and cash
and the. proceeds of the business of
the Storey Cotton Company, which
failed recently in Philadelphia, int.
evolving many porsons in this city
who had invested in the business.
Miss Beck, it is said, was Marrin's
secretary, j_ -
ril these people are caught, anud
by the present pei feet systems of com-
miunication they ought to be-even
though they have already passed out
of the country it ought to be possible
to head them off and intercept them,
and it thib money is recovered, the
company ought to be able to meet all
its liabilities and, perhaps resume bas-
iness with a restored confidence ot
the investors. There are several in-
vestors right here in the St. Andrews
Bay country who will watch with in-
terest for the arrest of the thieves
and the recovery of the bonds and
caih.-ED ]

f Incredible Brutality.
It would have been incredible bru-
o tolity if Chas. F. Lemberger of Syra-
r cuse, N. Y., had not done the best he
could for his suffering son. ,"My boy,"
s he says, "cut a fearful gash over his
n 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.

y Pr.ervat ive Peat.
a Peat possesses wonderful antiseptic
and preservative qualities owing to the
n presence of tannin, iron and other sub-
d stances in it. Here is an Instance: At
the time of the covenanters, in 1685,
s three men were shot at a place called
e Crosagelloch on the moors above Old
Cumnock, in Scotland. In 1825, when
a monument was being erected to their
memory, the workmen came upon the
corpses rolled in their plaids. The bod-
f les were in exactly the same state as
when they wYere buried. The moss had
peerved thn 'as if they hPd been em-
lineln "


s I you axe nervous and tired out
'- t0Z

continually you could have no
dearer warning of the approach
e of serious female trouble.
o Do not wait until you sufer urn-
bearablepain before you seek treat-
mnt. You need Wine of Cardui
', now just as much as if tha trouble
- were more developed and the tor-
k touring pains of disordered men-
struation, bearing down pains,
leucorrhoea, backache and head-
S ache were driving you to the un-
S failing relief thatWine of Cardui
S has brought hundreds of thousands
of women and will bring you.
R Wine of Cardui will drive out
all trace of weakness and banish

nervous spells, headache and back-
ache and prevent the symptoms
from quickly developinginto dan-
S gerous troubles that will be hard
S to check. Secure a $1.00 bottle of
Wine of Cardui today. If your
dealer does not keep it, send the
n money to the Ladies' Advisory
S Dept., The Chattanooga Medicine
y Co. Chattanooga, Tenn., and the
a medicine will be sent you.

n Wi ?EAi e

The three qualities I admire in wo-
man are beauty, unselfishness, gentle-
ness.-T. P. O'Connor. ... -
, Why do so many women spol* men,
- even as they spoil horses, by too lavish
iuse of spur and whip and bearing
I rein?-Rlta.
Our minds find in books what our
bodies find in our surroundings-health
t or disease, according to our constltu-
I tlon.-Sarah Grand.
I Instinct Is the name that we give to
Smotives whieh cause actions not to be
I accounted for by common sense. Pow-
er and foresight are things that keep
a nation alive.-Bart Kennedy.
So long as men and women marry
with inferior motives or with no mo-
tive except the novelty of being mar-,
tied they are going to reap' results
which they do not want.-Lavinla
It Keeps the Feet Warm and Dry.
Ask today for Allen's Foot-Ease, a
powder. It cures chilclaius, swollen,
sweating, sore, aching, damp feet At
all druggists and shoe stores. 25c
Written f or the Buor

-Not Caught.
Belle-VWlat did you tell him when
he suddenly asked bhow old you were
Estelle-I refused to tell him anything
You see, I couldn't for the life of mi
think of thb number I had given blir
when he asked me before!
Teacher-What is tautology? Boy-
Repetition. Teacher-Give me an ex-
ample. Boy-We are going to have
sheep's head for dinner, and my sister
Elsie's young man is coming to dinner
also. Teacher-Go up top.

Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
All the blopd in your body passes through
your kidneysence every three minutes.
blood purifiers, they fil-
? ter out the waste or
impurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
their work.
Pains, aches and rheu-
matism conie from ex-
.ecess of uric acid in the
.., blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, akd makes one feel as though
they had he;airouble, because the heart is
ovor-working in pumping thick, kidney-
*0w'zorWi bU1NWKugh..vlfand afterie, -
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidhey trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and is sold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty-
cent and one-dollar sz-
,s. You may have a I M .....
sample bottle by mail uome of swanmp-oot.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
Don't make ony mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binrhamiton, N. Y., on every bottle.
No :..v to Get Even.
A New York journalist once went
own to .\ I 'f.l:i to interview Joel Chan-
:cr li rri. says the Outlook. When
;e told the creator of Uncle Remus
hCat 1:e w.s going to "write him up"
h'e kiully Stutherner was immediate-
r reminded of the experience of his
i friend, sirumon Sugg.
S::.'.n ir,,n ." he said, "was an odd
hAd follow who used to live down state.
knew him well when I was a boy.
:cI day a friend met him.
'Shino.' said he. 'do you remember
lim II-rip'er.,that went to school with
is down at Monticello?'
'Jim Hooper?' Of co'se I 'member
lir Hooper. Little slim fellow, wasn't
"'Yaus. Well, Jim's gone and nov-
ejed you"'
'Noveled me, hes he?' said Simon.
'Well, dini' .hii; hide!'"

Inflammatory Rheumatism C(ie,'?,
William Shafler, I l'-..kemain of Denii-
son, (clio. was ci6fine.d to his bed for
yiveB, w(.eko wjth .hj ammi atorv r'euiia nl -
sm,'1. w ed m nia recindies," he -. y-.
"Fnally I tent t. Ie('aw's drug store for
a hottle of ChanIjIerliain's Pain UBalm., at
which tlimnA na-i unable to usp haudl or
Iuor, and in one week's ti-ne I wa. able to
go to work as happy as a clam." For sale
by L. M, Ware, ,t. Andrew and Bavhead
and all medicine dealers.

A Day of ]elel iton D RiteN and Spe-
ei.-lly Prepared Dishem.
To a devout Japanese breakfast on
New Year's day is a religious rite rath-
er than a vulgar satisfaction of the ap-
petite, acnys tle London Chronicle. No
ordinary dkille' are consumed at this
meal. The ten must be made with wa-
ter drawn fro:, the well when the first
ray of Isun ttrikls It. a potpourri of
materials .pc,'.lhed by law forms the
staple dishl. v.-l:i at the finish a meas-
ure of si.w ii.al <:l1 from a red lacquer
cup mu.t Iee dii ,i.,l by whosoever de-
sirecs hlai niu cc"q during the coming year.
In ti,i room is placed an "elysian
stand," or re,1 lacquer tray, covered
with c-ver: ren leaves and bearing a
rich dhlnisi,'!i. a lobster, oran.,es. per-
simmons, ch,-'.-'iiln'-. dried strdines a nd
herring rae. All hliee dishc' have a
s e' iil sl-nh.r.,tiin The nal w ol

some are Inha.n.,..vm cnic with words ol
happy o-mIje : Ihe otlhert have an al'l-
gorical meulnitow The lobster's curveO
oack and long claws typify life pro-
longed till tl e frame is bent and tis
bon;rd is lone: the sardines. which al
ways s~ i int pairs, express conjugal
bliss; the Ulriig is symbolical of v'
fruitful prrogi-f-Y.
T.c.ei dislie, ire not intended for con
sumptlon. although in most cases the
appetite is f,;irly keen. The orthodox.
Japanese not only sees the old year out.
he rises at -1 to w'.]Lht.oe the newcomer
and perf'armn mauy ceremonies before
he break's his fast.
Staitling Mortality.
Statistics show startling mortality
from appendicitis and peritonitis. To
prevent and cure these awful diseases,
there is just one reliable remedy, Dr.
King's New Li:e Pills. M. Flannery of
14 Custom House Place, Chicago, says:
"They have uo equal for constipation
and bililusness." 2bc, at A. H. Brake's
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 church."
The city ettor in a mild manner, as
is the custom of city editors with new
reporters, said:
"Couldn't you have used a better
word than 'stretched?' Say the floral
display 'nodded' or 'twined' or asom
thing like that-sorue word uaore sug
gestive of flowers."
'Stretched' is all right ia this case,"
replied the new reporter, with the
stubborn courage of a realist. "The
decorations consisted of six rubber
plants, and they had to stretch to cover
the distance."

How He Changed nC (hiltl' Night
From Teru top Gladneamh.
ThlaelU er: v w d:.s elitlIu ri:ln ;i story
teller. Oune eeuing, I I ;leei nil-'r ninn-
ma ga:ve a diinner ipa ty in bhis honor
I was alhiwed to sit ull till 8:31 o'clock.
inini-ir in tios cl;iys wasw s nt :;3i.
'When the party c..nC- into tlie ildrlwi? l
rooi ] wnis there In my tnl'.v0 wbhit'
muslin with a lighIt blue IAih. M;-
Thackeray took .posse--.ion of mni. music
to my d-elight. I reawi'iltr sitting oni
his knee in a corner of the rooin, nni
he told me stories. There was our,
about a little boy nainmed l'etr, will
ci(,me cropped re4d hair lli a veryv snu
little noie and light blue e3ys. Pet(
was quite a character, aLnd the reeito.
of his adventures was of the most in
teresting, nature. I twisted in-:-.
with deliight. I laulghe.l o he. .t~t
that Mr. 'Thaclkerny grew fuuier au...
"You mist go to bed flow." saldl m 1 im
ma. coming up. "People want to t:,l.
to Mr. Thackeray."
"Let me stay up," I cried, clinging tC
"Five-minutes more," said Mr. Thack
eray, looking at his watch. "Five min
utes, and then she will go to bed."
lIe changed the nature of Peter's ad
ventures. They became quite sad. Thi.
little lad, I remember, wa.s brought be
fore the police, although he was utter
ly innocent. "He seemed so plucky :.
he, sat -here;';aid., 3Jr. Thitekcrmy N
"The police said his hoad'must Ile c11
off, but he did n.,t say a word. II.
looked like a small soldier. Ah, m:
lunettes got quite misty with my tear:
when I looked at him." And Mr
Thackeray pointed to his spectacles.
did not in the least see the incongruity
of the police cutting off Peter's hen,
or of Mr. Thackeray being there to se,
the little fellow. I was not lauglini..
now. The tears were in my eyes Whei
a hand was put on my shoulder. I1
was Reine, who had come to fetch me.
Other guests were arriving, and all
were waiting to be introduced to the
illustrious novelist. The sudden ter-
mination of the story Just at its most
agonizing crisis was too much for my
thrilled nerves. I lifted up my voice
and wept aloud, and I was carried out
in Reine's arms and put to bed. As I
lay weeping on my pillow, thinking of
poor little Peter's fate, of his innocence,
of his bravery, a shadow bent over me.
It was Mr. Thackeray, who had come
in to comfort the weeping child, and he
told me that Peter was saved and that
he had been adopted by a rich lady
and that he rode in a coach to school.
I was comforted. I sat up in bed and
kissed Mr. Thackeray. When he stole
out of the room I fell asleep, to dream
of the little red haired boy whose ad-
ventures I had heard.-Alice Cockran
in Outlook.
.A Favorite Remedy for Babies
Its pleasant taste arid prompt cures
have made Chambeilaln's Cough Remedy
a favorite with the mothers of small chil-
dren. It quickly cures coughs and cold
and prevents any anger of pneumonia or
other serious consequences. It not only
cures croup, but when given as soon as
the croupy cough appears will prevent
the attack. For sale by L. M. Ware, St.
Andrew and Bayhead and al! medicine
They Were Not Mere im:.', a* Th'e,
of the 31Moern ('rcbK.
The arenas of ancient Rome w'er
not, as solne people s.. : : Sri
rings or ovals, such as may be seer.
in the modern circus. TLcy we:'r
broken up and varied in character ac
cording to the nature of t:he ighl;tin
to be done or to the caprices of tho.i(
in authority. On one occasion an aren;
might resemble the Nutnidlan desert
on another the garden of ilesperides
thick set with groves of trees and ris
ing mounds, while again it pictured th(
great rocks and caves of Thrace.
With these surroundings the cout-
batants advanced, retreated, encircled
their adversaries or kept wild beasts
at bay as occasion offered or as theim
courage or fear suggested. Men corn
bated not only with th r more common
brutes, but with such monsters as ele
phants, rhinoceroses, hippopotamuses
and crocodiles. On other occasions
flocks of game, such as deer and war
ostriches, were abandoned to the multi-
tude, and in some cases the arenas
could be turned into lakes, filled with
monsters of the deep, and upon the sur-
face of which naval engagements took

Aligator Skins Wanted
We want 100,000 Aligator Skins, and
pay the highest market prices.
LouIS STERN & Co.,
101 Beekman st. New York City.

Unfurnisned Rooms
Apply at the Buoy Office.

S It yon want to get the
f biggest returns for d
your labor.axa
you can't afford *[ *,
j to plant anything but *4

-the standard after 49 years'
test. They always produce
the largest and surest
cops. All dealers sell
them. Our 190
Seed Annual
free on request.
D. M. FERRY & 00.


$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, I0 Cts.
M- a juXa. 47 W.28TH ST., NW YORtX

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



Tuesday, 8:30 p. m.
AW'ednesday, 4:00 p. nim.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
Thursday, 9:00 a. in.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.
,.;i !,, I I Rf) 14 ,,Il



Pensauo _
S.. AridroL

A Ijlaiaclihot.
d Mobile,

A \

Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wed nesday,ll10:00 a. m
Thursday, Q:00 a. in.
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Monday, 6:00 a. m.

r ajt, ji.u u a. 111. .z.i. iuiirw. PriFiday, 2:00 a.
riday. 10:00 a.m. Millville. ,riday, 4:00 a.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:3t p.
Pensacola to St Andrewanti Millville. $5.00. ,
Pcentacola to Apalachicola and LarralIlli-, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicehi0, .$5.00.
SPensaoola to Mobile, $2.50.

The above rates include meals aud berths. 0 BARROW.

A, H. BRAKe,

General M ej cha n d i e !


Cooking and Heating S ves

Sewing Machines and Needles,

Pumps, Fur Ef

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc. '






and F(

he Trading Post! '

Successor to B. V. Brock.]

Headquarters for

apple and Fancy Groceries,

dy- Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

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




Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries e

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.,
I pay Cash for Goods and must doe

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay


This is in lly Patrons' Interest as well as mly own.
Convilne Yourself of this Truth.

Caln arid

0. E. B C N& C



Ship Chandlery Ha

Notions, Paints and Oils, Nets a

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies'

Trunks and Val,

Stool & Wire Go., gall, Graia d Aed
Made in Iron. ny Postoffice Gladly Sent

=-H IN:P I,'- S on the Ba)! 0ii Aplicatio!
Will Mil Cm yl E1l iy0 IT 0 I .1 al
Breech-Loading' We are
0 8Woolsey's 12-Ga Gi! !ITHE
Woy1 i n- I SyHOE MEN!r/
Bost Coper Paint. Only $5.50!


For Fine Job Work, TRY TiE BUOY OFFICE.

Not Caug'ht.
Belle--Vhat did you tell him when
he suddenly asked how old you were?
Estelle-I refused to tell him anything.
You see, I couldn't for the life of me
think of the number I had given him
when he asked me before!
Teacher-What is tautology? Boy-
Repetition. Teacher-Give me an ex-
ample. Boy-We are going to have
sheep's head for dinner, and my sister
Elsie's young man is coming to dinner
also. Teacher-Go up top.

Napoleon never pointed to his ances-
try as the asurce 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 ot yours ends with you." Better
be the foundation of a new pyramid
than the apex of an old one. Better
Wice your family proud of you than be
fbolishly proud of your family, with
nothing in you to enable them to re-
turn the compliment.


\ "


1 2hursdfaty Mar. 30, 1905.'

S --- '. ANDRENW

.gar "i t I Tea,
.anulated..... 61 He Nos." 4
Cofee.A ..... 52 U .u p l 00
Lt Ir,~Wvrut I. 5 I i' 1 i
S e " u il' ; 10%v e
Arl.luckle,l11 12-15 Bakitg r
Jrackers,soda 1. 0 R. .. ... 10
'ulacco, p ayg I-a11 truOi
1.4 it d o ayers.8-1 5 tte %tI1"

lies . . . I' S . . .
. . . ,. ...... 6- pis .. !
P u I *. . . . . Ill
ippl, e lumr s ......... 1 l
e.pV'a 1 ed priiot .... II1-
Dried l1'e loe Strawblerries . '0
3o'al Oil pr al Pineapple ... 1ll-20
7l,voline Cainiaed M lats .
,Ioria 5 Io.,)Roast Beef .. 121.;
lorY i Connedl Beef. 121.
7 iegar I Chipped Beelll-,
Gnee!e pr i-35 Loller .- 12
butter -.. t 10 l I
Oleonia U. CAlnned VeeA'l.0'4
Baked Braun... 11
Corn ......l I5
Lard Peas 0.........
dea nks , 'k i, 1i
,iom oi..o V
Fgg'. D pr It ....... 11
Bcon ides.... 12
I'q' h' ,./'e U Fresh ...... Ia10
S k ... 5 Br'k"f't BH.c'u 16-22
ias~ .75a0 [.L Huiii canv's'd 15-20
<,'b 1 Slhoulldes ..... i 1
.. 1 40 Beel
eed 1 60 Corned ... 8
... 60@75 Fresh ........S 10
ack.. 1.00 Dried ......... 25
e ........ 5 Milk prqt ...... 10
Is. oer lb4da5i Ax,with handle. 75
Galv wire do.6a6.i Hoes, each.... 35ai50
Mauillai rope.. .9aI20opper paint, cai 50
41oves cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil,gal55.@60
'ipe, per joint 18
t'rit.s, per yd.. 5a8 Checks ....... 5a5'
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel. ...... 15a40
Muslin ....... 9al1 Thread per spool. 5
Jeans.......15a45 Shoes,ladies.$1i2 75.
ERtrapantspat 225 Mon's. .. $140a300
Hly pr cwt..75al.t5 Oats pr bu ....... 60
Hranu .......... 1.25 Brick pr M.. 13.0O
Slpe Siial .. 7@9 Lime pr 11......
1 .!g s pr doz.. -25 PecanIs r Ib.. 15
A 1 .. i 15 W walnuts ......... .20
..s ons ........u. .. 20 A ... ........ 15
Y ST F its

SH . $30 10) Cows....... $ 1 2*
SMutiles .... $50a$100 Hogs...... $3to $4
Oxen. pr yoke $30 Sheep........... $2
Iti ickenusealh 3:ln.i0 Geese each. 45i>a0
I IA. keys . 75al.00 Ducks ..... 20 '
' r" F ISH .
11 F e.4 Sult
* lulet pr dozs 5s Mullet pr 1,1.1 5 51
iro at ...ut 2.' Trout ........ 5.5(I
Po>itilatio pr >ll. 6 I' i npa ... 10.00
Stlurgeoi ....... 10 ..,-.k .-1 . F. i -

i'l'.o, i,,g *
*i ;l ,' > .. 14 ,|l
' ace 12..00
S... 10,00
S. Drop hiding,
tleart lace ~n1 14.00
Sao 10.0
lBuill'mlber.. 8@2
leatt shingles, 2.50
8.tp 1.50

$100 ROew
The readers of this

Heart, m. ..$14.00
Face ... 12.00
Sap .. 10.00
Olapho yards,
:' ixi,. ym ..$14.1 l0
Finislhing lui>-
ber, d.. $12@ 15.00
Lath, in. ... 2.00
l1u,tt ltunloer,
d .;,ed. ...$20

ard. $100
s 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
catrarL'. Hall's CatarrhCure 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
and mucous surfaces of the system, there-
by destrfving the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength by
building up the constiluliuH andi assisting
ture in doing its work. The proprie-
have so much faitli in it, curative
that they offer One Hundred Dol-
any case thia it fails to curee
CHENEV & Co. Toledo, 0.
'a Family Pills for co6stipa-

. : so n Call ltas Gringos.
'ln board. esiecialysllong the
:. "easers leans are Ivulgarly
Sret 5.nd ra.nchjer1. Amerlhran cow-
to sted by contnp lexy. a s have
sclo, Anericans -as 'gp fearing
'Amethat they a 9 13 uncon-
'. lvea orgio fir st' word of
S" pur applied to them,
n war the army of
ant Anna was composed mostlyof
Indian peons who could neither shoot.
drill nor fight. To distinguish these igno-
rant recruits from the trained regulars
the Americans called them "greenies,"
and the Mexicans, with their Latin
pronunciation. converted it into first
greensos" then "griugos." Later they
applied It to those from whom they had
first heard It, thinking it meant some-
thing especially bad.
Cured Consumption.
Mrs. B. W: Evans, C haarwater, Kun.,
writes: ''My iiib.nld lay sik ior three
n t,',h Th lie~ loc, ort i~ c-a i .: iai quick
consumn pi, t Wj,;'1 W oQ. -! O b.)ttle of
lia Hr.' i J.arc'h,.utt .-,- roi. 'and it cur-
ed him. Trila-, 1\ .LX l' s '0o aid.
since 'hen wehav-e always epl a Rbot-
Stie Ih the house. We cannot -ho withoUt
it. For coy-l,fi and,.colds it hA,, ro
S equal." 25.,c 500, and $100. Sold at
the Trading Post., St. Andrew, r la.

Midnight Oil.
SMrs. Simple Newlywed-I want you
to send around a gallon of midnight
oil. Grocer-Midnight oil? Never heard
of it. Mrs. Simple Newlywed-Why,
I'm sure that's the kind my husband's
mother said he always burned.-Brook-
lyn Life.

Niceties o so Freuch LaSguage*.
A writer the Cornhill Magazine
has found some delicncies of the
p lench la age in a handbook of eti
Soette to uch children. The pupils
Age wae not to say, "I have been
e eating esse and calf's head, mon-
s ieur r"He was riding on a donkey,
my J." This construction of the
Iy tIs "very rude," for It implies
a mate relation between the calf's
or the donkey and the personage
to addressed. To avoid this one
- would say, "I have been eating cheese,
leur, and calf's head," or "My
]ld, he was riding on a donkey." That
useful but ridiculous beast must be
kept beyond the nobleman. Tourists in
France must be careful where they
put the calf's head or they will imperil
the entente cordiale.

An Impossible Condition.
An artist, speaking of. the blunders
womeu writers make, said: "I remem-
ber that I once had to illustrate for a
small publication a woman's story
about a brave and amorous Texan
cowboy. He loved a fair maiden,
whom one day he lifted up before him
to the front of his saddle, and they
klssed and rode away.
"Poor, unfortunate ladylove! To
readers who have seen a Texan sad-
die no explanation Is needed. It comes
up In front to a pommel. As for sit-
ting on that peak, I would as soon sit
on the point of a spear, especially If
^the horse were to gallop. I wouldn't
,s puppy dog to sit on that saddle-
horn, much less any girl who loved
me."-Pea rson's.

Best Renmi dy for Constipation.
"The finest remedy for constipation I
ever used is Chamnberla;n's Stomach and
liver T'ablets" 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 Baylvhead and all medicine dealers.
Lost on the lee on Lake Bl4e.
No landmarks can be seen. There is
nothing by which to direct a course. A
man may easily be lost and wander un-
til overcome. Too often this has hap-
pened, and hardly a winter has passed
without some such disaster.
If man so lost will often trust to the
instinct of the dogs to find a way
home through the bewildering storm
and gloom. Sometimes, hao*ver, even
the animals have been at fault. In a
recent case a fisherman with three
dogs was overtaken on the homeward
way by a sudden tempest of wind and
snow. To see even a few feet must
have been impossible, and even the
dogs must have been overcome with
fright or found that they were unable
to guide themselves in the right di-
rection. Still, though two were loose.
they did not desert the man. When
the searching parties found him on the
following day he was dead, frozen to
death, but the dogs with him were
alive. One dog, which had not been
unharnessed, was mad, however, and
had to be killed at ouce.-George Hib.
bard in Harper's Magazine.

Look to Your Walk.
Look to your walk. It has more to
do with your success or failure than
you l,'"l-i.p- dream of. Don't slouch.
Don't wabble. Don't shuttle. Don't
etrut. wall lilfe a man who Is deter-
uini' 1 T.)o play a rauhnj's part.In life. with
tie;,n erect anl feet planted firmly on
the ground.
One may see on the streets of a city
every day many people who are walk-
ing failures. There is not the slightest
energy in their movements. Their whole
bearing gives testimony of their weak-
ness. How do we know that they are
failures? Nothing is simpler. There is
a subtle connection between the mind
and the body. The mental attitude is
reflected in'the spontaneous movements
of the body, and you can very quickly
tell by a man's walk and general bear-
ing whether his mind is alert, his spirit
progressive and earnest and his 1 .ole
being full of life and vigor and deter-
mination or he is a slipshod, lazy, life-
less creature.-Success.
Why She WaS In It.
Phyllis-Charlie Short told me the
other day that he preferred blond girls.
Isabel-You .must be mistaken. IHe
proposed to me last week; and I am a
decided brunette. Phyllis-True, dear,
but then you have a fair income.-St.
Louis Republic.


If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're ill orwill be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force, in the shape of
violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take

Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe; 10. I5 and
ents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
Won health. Address 433"
Sterling Remedy Company, Ch~age or New York.


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of
Real Estate.
Taxes Paid anl Rents Collected
for Non-Residents.
St. Andrew. Fla. ..


Barber and Hair Dress-
ing Parlor,

Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
W Everything new, neat and
clean anll patrons given the most
could rtenAs adt careful attention.

- .- -. - __ _. ^Y

Daring Racers in the Air.
e No other pet or form of sport can
e coapr- with racing pigeons, ;:ysa
Count:'.: Lif in Aii'r-c'. rThe very
S t..-..e s '.'as to cut the air'. A i thaid
f can maintain ; sileed (ofi a ml', ;ind a
- half a minute fo sAies a.ind thi:t
, can cover 70u :.i .-.ween thL i g-
a and setting of one sun l3 a creature
8 to stir the blood and lift the heart. It
1 Is gentle, but it endures to the end, and
0 I have seen it come to the home loft
ripped across tts back by the talons of
a hawk.
SThe homers enjoy the racing. They
are as keen to be out and at it as
leashed hounds.
Proper Treatment of Pneumonia.
Pneumonia is too dangerous a disease
for anyone to attempt t-i doctor himself,
although he may have the proper i ene-
dies at hand. A physician should always
be called. It should be borne in mind,
however, that pneumonia always results
from a cold or from an attack of the grip
and that by giving Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy the threatened att ck of pneu-
monia may be warded off. This remedy is
also used by physicians in the treatment
of pneumonia with the best results.. Dr.
W. J. Smith, of 3anders, Ala., who is
also a druggist, stys of it: "I have been
selling Chaimbcrlai'i 's Cough Remedy and
prescribing it in my practice for the pa'.st
aix years. I use it in cast-s of pneumni.t
and have always gotten the best results."
Sold bhyL. M. Waie, Si. Andrew and Bay-
head and all medicine dealers.
Served Its Purpose.
"A certain cadi of Bagdad had been
In his youth a fisherman, and, to keep
himself in mind of his humble origin,
there was always spread upon his din-
ner table a huge fishing net.
"People admired the cadi for this
exhibition of humility. He was rich,
and his house was sumptuous. But,
amid all that elegance, the net, the
sign of the man's lowly birth, was al-
ways prominently displayed.
"The story of the net spread through

the city and finally reached the ears of
the caliph. He, in due time, sent for
the cadi, took him into his favor and
made him his grand vizier.
'Thus,' said Haroun al Raschid, 'we
reward humility.'
"From the day of his appointment
the grand vizier ceased to exhibit his
fishing net. It disappeared, and it was
never spoken of.
"Once, though, a visitor, a man of con-
siderable impudence, said to the vizier:
"'Why is It, my lord, that your net
is no longer spread upon your table?'
"The vizier smiled and quietly re-
"'It has caught the fish.' "
Method In Her Madneas,
Clarisea-Why, you silly thing! What
are you putting your damp hands out
on the window sill for? You'll get
them all rough and red. Annabel-
Yes, I know. But Mr. de Million thinks
that every woman ought to do all sorts
of housework, and I'm getting my
hands ready to show off tonight.

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. Kine',3 New Discovery forConsump-
'tion. J. W. McKinnon. of Talladega
Spring*, Al.t., writes: "I had been 'iry
ill with pneumonia, under the care of
two doctors, buc 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 and
colds. Guaranteed at A. H. Brake's
Gunpowder Bags.
It is possible to weave a very attrac-
tive fabric-as regards appearances, at
least-out of ordinary gunpowder. The
cloth looks very much like silk and
when ignited instantly disappears with-
out leaving a trace behind.
The fabric is used for making bags to
hold gunpowder, which in this shape
are loaded into big guns. When the
bags are of canvas, as is customary,
they are not consumed by the explo-
.sion. and what remains of them after
firing has to be %moved from the pow-
der chamber of the weapon. But it
gunpowder bags be substituted for can-
vas thle sack actually becomes part of
the explosive charge, and no trace of it
la left after the shot has sped.

A Bunrmese Golden Temple.

At Rangun, the capital of lower
Burma, is situated the famous pagoda
of a Buddhist temple the whole of the
exterior of which is one mass of shim-
mering gold. This generous coating of
the metal is the result of years and
years of votive offerings to Buddha;
for devotees from all parts of the
world go to Rangun and take packets
of gold leaf, which they place on the
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 tor worms.
Sold by all druggists, 25c. Sample
FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted. Le-
roy, N. Y.

Cleanses fnd beautifies the. hair.
Promote a luxuriant growth.
everr Fails ton Restore Gray
taitr to its Youthful Color.
Ocr. scalp diseases & hair failing.
0Oc,and$ 1.00t Druggists

Mrs. W. W. Fagan of flatt.',
Kan.. and Mrs. Harriet Hull, of St
Loutis. Mo., who have been oc n'p -
iaig-the Harnsoiia cuttage on Beck st.,
lto a1emn o i tj,,tis, \tll de'iai L nil the
T'arponi, Friday, on route for their
homleo. They will tarry awile in Pen-
sacola before proceeding on theii
homeward journey.
AMr. and Mrs. Otto Franz came
over o: the Tarpon in response to a
call for Mrs. F. to be with her feeble
mother. Otto returned to Penisacula
on the laipon, lFiiday, but s. F.
will remain until Mrs. Ellison's cou-
dition is such that it ill be prudent
to leave liher
E. It. Houlton and his sBiter, Mrs.
i'earson left on thu Tarpiun, laUt Fri-
day tor Yankton, S. Dak., where Mr.
Houlton manages a laige estate and
will, as is his custom, raise thtUlisauidb
of bushels of corn before he ietur.ab
to his St. Andrew home, uext fall.
A. Hogeboum, lepresentiug the
Pensacola Journal, whou lade a short
canyass hvre a few days auk returned
Muaday night,.via, Uie .oArth Bi)
wail route and will thoroughly can-
vass the bay country,
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Stiles expect to
leave on the Tarpon, Friday, for
their home in Chicago. The Buoy re-
grets that our esteemed friends find
it necessary to leave us just as the

most pleasant season of the yea, is
at hatid.
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Hopp.er who
have been sojournting here for a
month or more, will leave on the
Tarpon, Friday, en route for their
home, Fremont,, Mich. Their depart.
ure so soon is made necessary by the
feeble health of Mrs. Hopper, who
feels that siie must be at her own
Capt. E. R. Parsons. in the sloop,
Echo, from Chicago, having made
the entire trip by water, arrived in
the Bay Tuesday night. From here
he will proceed down the west coast
via Key West, to the Atlantic coast,
thence to New York and finally re-
turn to his home in Chicago..
Mir. and Mrs. E. D. Wright of
Kansas City, Mo., arrived on the
Tarpon, last week and are guests at

Natur, and Weoams.
"Nature never grows old," said


"Yes, she does," said Hawkins, "but
she is enough of a woman to be able
to conceal her age effectually."

Execution .Itle.
By vi,'tue of rin ,xe1utioi isupd. out nf
the Circuil Court of Wash ingtin.C. un1ty
iFlorida, in a cause wherein lnrih.pit M.
Ware was plaintiff and D. B. C'lifl.,r.
was defendant, I have levied qpon and'
will sell at public outcry to theli-heP-t
bidder, for cash, between the hours. I 1l'
o'clock m. and 2 o'alock p. m. and within
the legal hours of sale, of Monday, th', 3d
day of April, A. D. 1905 a' Charles ('.
Armstrong's shop, at St. Andrew, in
Wash ngto.n County, Florida, the fI,llow
ing described property, to-wit: A Launch,
named "Hugh." C. G. ALLEN,
Sheriff of W ashington County,
By C. H. DANFORD, Deputy Sheriff.
Feb. 20, 1 %5. -
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in
support of his claim,and that said proof
v7ill be made before clerk of the cir-
u'it court at Vernon, Fla., on April
13, 1905, viz:
JAMES R. WEST, of Murfee, Fla.,
Hd 33129 for the nw+ of sec. 6, tp. 2s, r.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
D. J. Vinson, William Vinson. Rozzie
Murfee, and R. L. Ellis, all of Murfee,
Fla. W, G. ROBINSON, R g ster.
gy'Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
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
will be made before the clerk of the
circuit court at Blountstown, Fla. on
April 13, 1905, viz:
BETSEY GAINER, widow of Primus
Gainer. deceased, of St. Andrew. Fla.
Hd 2715 for lot 12, sec. 20 and.lots 6, 7
and 8 of sec. 19. tp 2sr. 14w.
She names the following wilnessus to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cu tivation of said land, viz:
Emanuel Gainer William Gaine' W.
M. Gainer and Thomas Baker, all of
St. Andrew, Fla.
W. G. ROBINsoN, Register
*,Editor's fee paid

c0YouTbke OumiDek&

It's 10tol you do if you are a victim
S of malaria.
Don't Do It. It's Dangeros.
We'll admit it will cure malaria, but it leaves
almost deadly after effects.

is purely vegetable and absolutely guaranteed
to cure malaria, sick headache, biliousness,
and all stomach, kidney and liver complaints.
50 Cnts a. Bottle. All Druggiets.

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

You will hasten recovery by tak-
Ing one of Ayer's Pills at bedtime.
Took It Mildly.
"Yes, old Bizziboy gave a reception
out to his place on the hills and then
turned the hose on the first detach-
ment to arrive."
"He did! What did they say to that?"
"They called It unconventional hos-
pitality. You know, he's too rich to
quarrel with."-Cleveland Plain Deal-
Hls Malady.
Tess-She's a professional nurse, I
believe. Jess-Not at all. What gave
you that idea? Tess-She remarked
that she sat up last night with a sick
man. Jess--Lovesick; that was all. It
was that fiance of hers.-Philadelphia

Notice of Application for Tax
Under Section 8 of Cnaptcr 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that R. L.
Gainer, purchaser ot Tax Certificate No.
354, dates the 5th day of April, A. 1892,
has file. aid certificate in my office, and
fas msde application for tax deed to issue
in acc.)rdaibce with law. Said certificate
embraces the It allowing described proper-
ty situated in Washington county, Flori-
da, to-wit: Sek of nw)4 of see. 10, tp. Is,
r13 w. The said lnnd being asse-sed at
the date of the issuance of sunh certificate
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. 8.] this the10th dayof March, A v.
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, jr. 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,clock
m. *and 2 o'clock p. m.iand within the
legal hours of sale of Monday thie 3rd dnay
of April, A. n. 1905. at Chartes G. Arm-
roir.'s shop at St. Andrew, irWnsbling-
fun eotamty, Florida, the following de-
scribed propeitt, to)-wil: A Launch,
name "hugh." C.G. ALLEN,
.'Sherift of Wa-hingtou County,
By C. H. DANFORD, Deputy.Sheriff.
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 clerk of the circuit
court at Vernon. Fla. op Apr. 13th, 1905,
GEORGE WHITE, of Westbay, Fla.
Hd. 32967 for the ne1, of see. 32. tp. 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,
ISW1Editor's fee paid.
MEN AND WOMaN 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 from headquarters. Horse and bug-
gy furnished when necessary; position
permanent. Address Blew Bros. & Co',
Dept. 5' Monon Building, Chicago, Ill.

A gentleman always rises from his
chair when a lady enters or leaves the
On a man's visiting card only titles
that Indicate a rank or profession for
life should be used.
At a ball one may not refuse a cer-
tain dance to one gentleman and then
dance it with another.
A letter to a married woman is 41-
rected with her husband's name or Ini-
tials and her own-as, Mrs. Thomas R.
Gibbs or Mrs. T. R. Gibbs.
To be polite to one we dislike is not
necessarily being insincere. Politeness
la not so much a manifestation toward
others as an indication of what we
are ourselves. We owe it to ourselves
to be well bred.
On formal occasions no napkin rings
appear on the table and the napkin las
used but the once. At the home dinner
the napkin, if not too soiled, should be
placed in the ring to be used again at
breakfast or luncheon.

The Gentlanal Plant.
Gentius, king of Illyricum, the east-
ern boundary of the Adriatic, was tak-
en prisoner by the Romans about a
century and a half before the Chris-
tian era for encouraging pirates and
diel in ?nstoiy. He discovered that a
certain plant was a very good tonic,
and that 'plant has eycr since been4
called gentiant, after him. This plant
Is generaUy supposed to have been the
td1l, coarse alpine. common in moun-
tainous iastrlcts in central Europe.
and known to botanists as 0. lutoa. a
p'p.araticn of which ia still In high
repute as a medicine.


Whether Large *,r Small.

Write for Prices.







Drills, ImefMnusFey TIolet ArlIs

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR. J. J. KESTER, M. D. Druageist,


In Effect April 14, 1901

No 4 No. 2
12:35 n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, .
2:22 p. m 1:02 a.m. Flomaton,
4:22 2:55 Mobile,
8:25 7:30 New Orleans.

No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35p. m. Leave Pcnsaoola
6:15 a.m. 6:30 Arrive Montgomeay
11:59 9:12 Birmingham
2:30 8:50 a.m Louisville
7:20 11:59 Cincinnati
7;20 p.m 1:30 p.m. St. Louis

No. 21
12:15 n'1
12:20 "
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '"
12*50 "
12:58 "'
1:30 a.
1:55 "
2:20 '
2;33 "
7:40 '

No. 3,
a. 7:00 a m. Lv
t 7:13 "
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:25 **
7:28 "
7:35 *
7:39 ""

8:30 "
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 .
9:57 "
10:10 "
lt:15 "
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 "
* 11.42 "
12-02n 'n
it. 12:15 Ar

A Wornm' SkIn.
The Annelid Podynce cirrata is a
mean looking worm about an Inch and
a half In length, of flattened shape,
blunt at both ends, apparently covered
by a smooth skin of a dull brown col-
or. On being touched it throws itself
Into elegant serpentine curves, and
then what appears to be the upper skin
Is seen to be composed of a great num-
ber of round, fla, membranous plates
or shields, arranged In two rows, over-
lapping each other. These. though of

No. 8
Arr.ve 5:00 a.m.
Leave 2:33 am.
12:30 n'n
8:00 p.m.


No. 1
4:00 p.m.
S11:15 a.m.
8:33 '
b:15 p.m.
f:00 ",
4:1c "

No. 1
4:00 p.m
2:30 "
9:30 a ml

No. 3
5:00 a.m.
9:35 p.m.
4:05 "
2:45 a.m.
11:15 n.m.
8:55 *"


No. 2
Pensacola. Ar 10:50 p.
Bohemia. 10:37
Yniestra. 10:34
Escambia. 10:Z2
Mulat 10:23
Harp 10:21
Galt City 10:15
Milton 10:10
Good Range
Holth 9:35
Millizani :;20
Crestview 0:13
Deer Land 8:55
Mossy Head 8:40
DeFuniak Sprinese 8:18
Argyle 7:44
Ponce de Leon 7:29
Wetville 7:17
Caryville 7:12
Bonifay 6:55
Chipley 6:37
Cottondale 6:18
Marianna 6:00
Cypress 5:38
Grand Rfdge 5:32
Sneads 5:21
RiverJunction Leave 51:;1 p

No. 22
6:30 p. m
6:06 "
6:01 "
5:45 "
5:40 "
5:27 "
5;:20 '
4:35 "
4:11 ,
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:16 "
2:48 "-.
S231 "
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 an
11546 a m
11:22 "
10:52 0*
10:20 a. in

larger size, are attached to the "body
only by a small point In the center of
their side., so that when the animal
moves the edges of these shields are
lifted and reveal their live structure,
sliding upon each other In a singular
The Beas',
New Cook-Whnt does your husband
like for his breakfast, ma'am? Mrs.
Growells-Ohb, ie likes anything we
haven't got.


ALLS Hair Renewer
Always restores color to gray hair, all the dark, rich color It used
to have. The hair stops falling, grows long and heavy, and all
dandruff disappears. An elegant dressing." u .T'. i.- '0-


For hard colds, bronchitis,
asthma, and coughs of all
kinds, you cannot take any-
thing better than Ayer's

Cherr y

Cherry Pectoral. Ask your
own doctor if this is not so.
He uses It. He understands
why it soothes and heals.
"I had a terrible cough for weeks. Then I
took Ayer's Cherry Pectorai and only one
bottle completely cured me."
Mas. J. B. DAx POaT, St. Joseph, Mich.
ASle., d ., .. J. O. AY 8R OO.,
Al tu5t. for owel6 ,

Coughs, Colds
O 0

_ I II


DealerS in RierafP MorchiiuiII

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feeu Stuffs.
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock of M ilichandine adapted to
the St. Andrtews Bay tiade.
We will Not Be Undersold!


1W1rLli lle, nU .,
Manufacturers of

Bl 0RIhresseA. and Dnimonsion

Yellow Pine Lilmber.

Dealers in General Merchandise.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

The Allanton Lumber Company,




"Oak- - I - -"

Their First Experienee.
A day or two ago a Brooklyn clergy-
man received an evening call from an
elderly man and woman, who ex-
pressed a wish to be joined In the
bonds of matrimony as quickly as pos-
"Have you ever been married be-
fore?" asked the clergyman of the.
man, a good natured, weather beaten
person of seafaring aspect.
"Never, and never wanted to be be-
fore," was the prompt reply.
- "And have you ever been married be,
fore?" the question came to the wo-
"No, sir," she replied with equal,
promptuess. And with a touch of humor
that appealed to the clergyman at once
she added, "'I never had a chance."
The marriage ceremony was speedily
performed, and the clergyman refused
to take any fee, telling the bride, with
a twinkle in his eye, that It had been
an unusual privilege to officiate.-New
York Press,

See and Saw.
"W'at is yer gon' t' do wid dat saw,
Mr. Doctor?" asked the alarmed col-
ored patient in the hospital ward as he
maw the surgeon come in the room
with a saw and other instruments.
"Oh, Sam," replied the physician.
with a 2 by 6 smile. "I'm just going to
see If I can saw where your trouble

It Might Be So.
"You weather prophets make a great
many mistakes," said the man who
"Yes," answered the observer, "and
If all' the other people had all their
mistakes published in the daily papers,
as we do, I suspect that our record
would seem pretty good."

Burns' Bent Poem.
It is said that a boy was once asked
in the poet's presence which of Burns'
works he liked best. After taking
thought with himself for a little he
declared that he liked the "Cotter's
Saturday Night" by far the best, "al-
though," he added, "It made me greet
(cry) when my father bade me read it
to my mother."
This statement seemed to impress
Burns, for presently he said to the
lhd. "WVeel, my callant (boy), it made
me greet, too, more than once when I
was writing it by my father's fireside."

Mliaed a Few.
"Yes," said the clerk at the Skinnem
liouse, "we have 1,800 servants."
"Well," said the departing guest, "I
must have overlooked four or five. I'm
quite sure I haven't tipped that many."
--Pittsburg Post.

Cream Vermifuge




Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.'
aT. L-OUlS, MO.
Mold at the Tlailiig Poit. St. Ar..Ire'w



Anyone sending a sketch and description may
ttickly ascertain our opinion free whetl-' an
invention Is probably patentable. Comnm "a-
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Pat "*
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
Potents taken through Munn & Co. recot ,
U ia4otiee, without charge, in the

A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cie
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year four months. $L Sold by all newsdealer&
&UN,& Co361.roa New 0Tor
Branch Office. 625 F St. Washinaton. D. C.

V0x50 inches, correctly platted and
Showing all the more important'
Buildings-is of great value to any
one contemplating purchasing pro[,-
erty in town. It covers about foui
miles of coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's. Poir.t to an e ni-
bracinii Old St. Andrews, with cor
responding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Showing all the land-s disposed of Iyq
the Cincinnati CoIlnmpany, also) locale.-
Harrison, Parker, C'ronianston1 a1tl
a'ljli'eiit country. Tlhe plat of the
lots is 1o0 shown, bklT by the aid of
t1Nhi map the aqppr'oxitnate loca.ini, o1
any Ict is easily determined. Price
One Dollar, at the Buoy Office.
Eitherinap will be sent by mail to
Iy a'dl'eress o, r'ocipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
'lY'e 11IUO' has an:del very liberalelul,
king arrangenients with a few ofthe very
bes Ipublications in the counnry and t'o'
lh p.roarnt can send for ia whole year
T'e BUOY and
Detroit Free Pres. (tw'-e-a-wer.k
aR d Year FTook).... ....... 1 7
The Fla T. U. & Citizen,. d.ii,, lor $:- 85
do Semi ,l I, $'oi 1 55
Scientific Americi'. .... 3 53
Farmerand Fuiit rower" ... 2 5:-
FlioidatAgrriculwi t '" ... 5:.
do elub -of1'., each ... 2 ,5
Farm Journ il. Phila.d'a, monthly 1 i!
Cineiinati En-i'iirer twice a week
8 large p;age' each issue.. .. 1 75
AtlanlaiC nstitulion ." '' .. 1 75
N. Y. World (thrice awptk)..... I 70
The Cosmnopolit.an.............. r 75
The Criierion................... 50
For any or either of the above publica-
tions in connection with the >UOY, aj.
deew tl ordesrto I HE BUOY,
St, An1drew, Fla.

Under FaiLre



Copyright, 1904, by W. W. Mines

Ogden could not recollect having los
any uncles lately, and it was a distinct
surprise to be greeted as a nephew by.
the stern featured old man in the puff
Ing automobile.,
"Come here, you young rascal," th(
old man almost shouted as the automo
bile drew up to the sidewalk.
Without knowing why, Ogden went.
Perhaps It was curiosity, perhaps it
was because he did not happen to think
of anything else to do. At any rate he
stepped up to the automobile and took
I good long look at its occupant.
"Get in here at once," said the old
"Why?" asked Ogden.
"Why.?" repeated the old man. "Be-
cause I tell you to do so. Here I have
been 'looking for you for the past two
weeks and now you want to run away
when I find you. That is a pretty way
for :nu nly nephew to treat his uncle!"
"So you tre my uncle?" said Ogden
qulzzi"..ally Then the spirit of adven-
ture, which had been his guiding star
all his life, seized possession of him,
and he stopped into the vehicle, which
started, putting, down the avenue to-
ward Washington square.
On the way down he puzzled with
himself as to the part which he was
acting, or rather being forced to act.
As nearly as he could gather from the
conversation of the old man, he was
his nephew Rodney. The last name
had not been introduced into the con-
versation. Rodnoy seemed to have come
from the west for a visit and to have
left the house without warning, after
a more or less violent quarrel with his
"What did you want to run away
for, you young rascal? The girl is cer-
tainly as pretty a girl as you will
find In the whole country, sir. -It was
only to be expected that she should
show some coquetry about accepting
you, but I am surprised that any
nephew of mine would be such a fool
as to run away from a pretty girl. Why
did you do it, sir?" The old gentleman
was very irate.
Taking his cue from the fragmentary
information furnished him by these
remarks, Ogden, resolved to carry
through the comedy, straightened him-
self up and remarked,' with his most
dignified air:
"Because I trust that I am too much
of a gentleman to force my attentions
in any quarter where thgy are not
wanted." He had read this sentence in
some old fashioned book and thought
it might go well with this elderly uncle.
The old fellow looked rather pleased
and said:
"I should hare understood It, my boy.
The .sentimnnt d,'es credit to your blood
and yourabreedllng. sir. But my heart
is set on tliis match. Just tell the girl
you won't take 'No' for an answer and
she will come around In time. Eb, sir,
S--l 1 lwo.u ag. I...woxid have

Deten degl-ilte; ,lUA miL cojutrwlaes she
has usedl on you."
'-By this time the automobile bad
come to a si," in front of one of the


The Groat

Health Urink.

The Drink of the Trop-


A Syrup Dispensed at

All Soda Fountains.
METTO is made from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Sorrttlata or Saw Pal-
metto combined with aromatics
and fruit acids. There is nothing
in METTO that will harm an in-
fant, but for all that it will


Mfg by

STropicatMIf Co.
Jacksobville., Fia.

it! lio .t'ks niiurig th nl ri'lli 6iie of th,'
'alaitl'. :and theL tIV1 ) p:.U.senger- ,alighl
1l:ller'lnlg tlio homt-.e. tile old man, will
t,.,i;i~y Il tow. muidc for the drawing
onIll. '.. Iict? lithiy could hear some one
,layin. .!14 l the piano. The room was
:atLer dark, but as they entered the
eightt was good enough for Rodney to
'cake out the uncommonly pretty girl
seated at the piano. She got up hastily
as ihey entered the room and ran to
greet the old man. Then she turned
to Ogden and said:
"So you have come back, Cousin
.'odicey? I was under th Imnpression
hat you had left the city."
Feeling rather ashamed of himself
ojr carrying on the deception, but over-
powered by the desire for adventure,
;dnen sat down and joined in the con-
,'.sation, fencing carefully for time
,-heever he was asked a question the
iaswer to which might betray his iden-
tity. Whenever he got a chance he
-tole a glance at the girl. He fancied
nace or twice that he detected a flicker
.f amusement upon her face. She was
evidently y watching him narrowly, and
.2e conviction grew upon him that she
suspected he was an Impostor. The
,*irl was certainly a beauty,, and he
could not understand why the real
-:odney had been callous enough to
un away from her society, even If he
.iad found his presence more or less
IinwVelconie. i
1ty and by the old gentleman excused
hinm-elf unron the plea that he must
lake his regular afternoon nap and left
rl.e two young people alone. The mo-
.aent he was safely out of hearing the
:irl broke Into a peal of laughter and
"Did you think he had fooled me?"
She was taking it very nicely,
thought Ogden, and he braced himself
,-p enough to say:
"No; I knew you recognized my im-
,osition. But, believe me, I am not an
A.tentional impostor. Your uncle picked
,ae up on the street and swore up and
town that I was his nephew. It
,-ould not have been proper to accuse
im of falsehood, so I just came along."
The girl grew serious and said:
"You know uncle is a bit near-
ighted, and he will not, under any
irumstanees, consent to wear glasses.
.on do look wonderfully like his
;ephew. But don't you know who you
,;.'e supposed to be?"
"No more idea than the man In the
;oon," asseverated Ogden solemnly.
"'Why. you are supposed to be RtA-
'y Phillips. You know him, don't
>u: ':
"Rodney Phillips! No; I don't be-
eve I do. But stop. Why, 'Chesty'
,'hi!lips that I used to room with at
Cale. His right name was Rodney.
St no one ever called him by that
inc. So that explains the resem-
..nace. The fellows used to call us
hi 'Two i)romios.' "
"Yes.'" said the girl, laughuIg heart.
ty. "and you are Ogdon lHarwood
'ousin Rodney hias shown me picture'
'. I : i,'".' tinle",.s and coilmellitt'e

t'lt -I I t I,'' intevrr.ted ( d n-.
I". 1i I l.-.Iney rliin away from you0
"I' '' *.inl-.," 1e is" <.'!! :.n.;fe l io ;i vcr.
t':1- nrih'l if nomine. ail]l uncle weon
.t':I of' IIi iuarryIn.' nl."' on' bu.it n
.. I'.. I ) in l h t i c eiil d 'x te n t ;l1) : -1* '
!r -'n! ';. aind the nilowatincr ui.
.uL,'-. i.tn, -,' he h tK t, '' -... ;.' .
-t- - -4 .i e ; 1t A., .
g l l l t ,i.'i i s **i-'. a "ll .; : i '_",!
".A. ;. h'" :skel lhe g ';I.
"Sh>' !:m--l, le very l. untif.. i el
"lIw ,:,, ".u know'-'"
"Is it propi'er o pay ycomuplimoiits iv-
:)n shorl t ii.'tli nti nc-'" *'
"You1i may ansv.'trT my 1i,! ; .- wh
yo,- have knov.-n in' I',n--'".."
"Thifnks, since that mien !ius youi a
not going to cut -me when nc::t w,

"But you had better leave b-fore u':
cle comes down froln his !l'l."
"And wvhn cau 1 be pro ;-iy iiitr
duced to you ?"
"DI)idn't you kniw RIymo;ad Pearson
at Yale?"
"Ye'. but why?"
"lie is to be married to n friend of
mine next week, andt I am to 1- th'
ad.::l of honor. Can't you get him to
invite you ?"
"I am in town to be has host tnsn."
"vhat a coincidence: But you iusi
go now."
"All right. Then I'll just say aiu. re-
voir until we are properly intro:lnced."
"Yes, au revoir until the rlhealrsal orf
the ceremony next Tuesday."
And Ogden was down th,' steps and
into the street, conscious of t'h (a't
that he was looking forward 'to th.
wedding of his friend Pearson with
much more interest tl)in even a best

man is supposed to take in such an

DPdfodil APaid
f 1 r, -. i


Copyright, 194., by T. C. ,McClure

On( the subject of how he had been
inveigled into his poieLient position
Harrington was more ilnj.l:iji to beo
enlightenment thali to f finisli it. Hlit:
it not been for the aggressive solem
iulty of the Vestry walls and the en-
grossing task of git'tirg successfully
into his white gloves, an undertaking
which habit had taught him was not
to be regarded with levity or indiffer-
ence, he might have fan-cied it all a
hideous dream.
But here were Bob at his elbow,
looking as self conscious as only bride-
groom can, and the rector in cere-
monial vestments fluttering his service
book leaves. Realest of the real!
Confound it all! After thirty years
of sanity how had he been drawn into
this worst of transgressions? But
when a fellow is the best friend you
'have In the world and is so beastly
happy and so dead in earnest over the
thing and comes at you with that
tears in his eyes voice-in short, when
#be's Robert Montgomery Blake, what's
to be done?
At any rate, it was done, and he who
had carried himself unscathed through
the campaigns of one season after an-
other was the victimized best man at
last. Harrington felt suddenly as ill
at ease in his dres clothes as a college

boy at his tirst *prom." was nu Irresistible magnet, and his
Even now the orgau was pealing Its telltale eyes followed where his feet
preliminary riot of music. A moment were forbidden to tread. Again and
more and the mnrch would summon again he dragged himself back to the
them forth to the altnr rail to await daffodil maid and his proper duty. to
the rest of the party. They had re- find her always mysteriously smiling
hearsed the "business" last night with at him out of a quizzical face. It was
half a dozen candles and supply music. hard that the first madly happy hours
The bride would have her wedding of one's life should be made to speed
march played by no other than a- west- so slowly, but at last the bride and
ern school friend, who was to arrive groom were off in a shower of rice,
late. Down the two aisles would kisses and merry cries.
come the lines of ushers and brides- Then quoth the maid of the daffodils
maids, the toddling ring bearers, the to Dickie, "Do look at Joe and Ethel!"
maid of honor In yellow, with hat of There they stood on the top step, hand
palest green and an armful of daffo- in hand, placidly and absently waving
dils (Madeleine had confided to him after the disappearing carriage with
all the sickening details), then the their disengaged hands. The other tfw
stately bride on her father's arm. If members were clasped.
one must marry, Madeleine was the *
right sort, and Bob was getting about It was three interminable months be-
the best there was. fore Harrington was permitted to an.
This daffodll maid of honor was an- nounce a farewell dinner to his bach-
other of his miseries, a second out of elor friends. When he reached the
town friend of Madeleine's, a pale crea- club on the memorable night a letter
ture who would match her daffodils, awaited him bearing the familiar for-
bearing the impossible name of Claris- eign postmark of Mr. and Mrs. Blake's
sa. If Madelelne hadn't betrayed her honeymooning nest. Over the signa-
overinterest in the pairing off and elab- ture of Madeleine Blake he read the
orated so upon his official duties to following:
Miss Daffodil it- "Bless you, my children! Nothing
"Heavens, Bob! There's our cue! could delight me more, especially when
Take a brace, old man. I'll stand by it's my own particular little pie. Joe
you!" Then Internally, "Yes, with the the woman hater! Joe the celibate'
heart in me like a fistful of liquefied Clarissa was already engaged, you
air!" know, so made a willing martyr on the
Custom and good breeding save manny altar of my schemes. And my Ethel
a day. Ev.-ythiu.n mo-ed delightfully hail to'' play instead of standing by my
and the breath holding moment of the side, where she belouged. If she had
ceremony arrived. That was as far as not-if you'd thought you belonged to
Harrington ever got in his memory of her by custom, Joe, Joe-my beautiful
the oces.iou. As they faced the altar girlie, instead of becoming the happi
his eyes-were arrested by a vision. It Mrs. Harrington shortly, would have
was seated before the organ in a bow- shared the sad, sad fate of the daffodil
er of palms, and the soft lights fell on maid."
a glorious crown of shining auburn "And thus," observed Harrington,
hair. The side of the face was toward with a charitable grin, "do same pea
him, and there was a faint Impression pie flatter themselves."
of a filmy green gown.
It was the violent beginning of a What a Hen Can Learn.
tempestuous end. The sight went When a boy I had a fat, lively hen
through him like a physical shock. He so educated that at my bidding she
saw only the lovely picture, heard only would lie on her back and slide head
the soft music that fell from the' sleii- first down an inclined plane two or
der fingers. The first usher prodded three feet in length without the slight
him into consciousness when the ring est effort to turn upright or stop her-
was demanded, the daffodil maid had self, and at the bottom she would re-
to clutch an unproffered arm for the main just as she landed until I touch-

recessional. .
Once outside Harrington came again
into his self sufficiency. As the sec-
ond carriage came up the yellow con-
fection was hustled into it, the door
slammed upon the astonished girl, a
peremptory "drive on" issued, and a
hatless young man dashed breathlessly
around the corner to the organ en-
trance. Just in time! In another ve-
hicle the auburn head was being ex-
"Why, Joe Harrington! What's
wrong?" The bride's brother was a
clear headed master of ceremonies.
"You belong with Clarissa, you
"Yes, I know. Some mistake. Every-
body excited, of course. Say, Dickie, I
can go in here just as well. Don't wor-
ry, old man. I don't mind in the
"All serene! Here, Ethel, you can
shelter this carriageless Joe." And
Dickie flew off to see that such "care-
lessness as the best man's being,
sti.ad.Nl" Was not repeated.
L..'el." miusid H.rrlrigton as the
rublir wheels started, leaning forward
t vf devourig "'lher with his eyes,, "E'1h-
7l. 'i afstiraditrblb,- T -*R eLt al-i
eo..'T La'l'- inowln. Madeleine only t.I'll
me Miss IImrnman."
The sed.-briwn eyes met his square-
ly. -"Joc.'" she said meditatively. "Yes,
I like it. She only told me Mr. Har-
"You came"-
"Only this afternoon."
"Why have you never come before?"
"I didn't know there was anything to
come for."
As she spoke they flashed under an
arc lamp, and, bending eagerly toward
her, he caught the shine of her eyes.
It was enough. His hands groped an
instant, then gathered in her two
warm, yielding ones.
"Oh, girl, girl," he whispered ex-
ultingly, "I knew the moment I saw
you that you had come for my sake!
But how, how have I lived all this
while and never found you?"
"I cannot tell, dear, only that now
is the right time," was the low re
HLolding both her hands in one of his
own, he slipped to her side and tipped
her head back against his shoulder.
His eyes sought hers in the gloom of
the carriage, glorying in the revela-
tions brought by the passing lights.
"The right time of all the world,
girl, of all the years that have been
for you and for me-the right time for
the seal of the promise for those that
are to come for us," he said with
quiet intensity, his lips closing on her
unresisting ones.
After a moment she straightened
herself with a happy little laugh.
"1, think we must be nearly there."
"Yes. Wretchedly short drive. Oh,
girlie, girlie, I am so proud of you, so
glad! What will they think of us, to
be sure? 1 wasn't having a bit of a
good time, and now I'm ever so grate-
ful that Bob insisted on making me
best man."
"Why, bnt, dear!" It was a veri-
table guo'gle of astonishment. "You're
not dreamlug of telling now? It
would never, never do. We've not
even been introduced! I'm to be here
several weeks, you know, and it must
come to pass very gradually."
"I suppose so, bless your proper lit-
tle heart! But isn't it a wee bit more
unconventional to have It happen thus
than that it should merely be known
of? Anyway I promise to be the most
persistently lovelorn of any swain-who
ever aspired to fair lady's hand. Ah,.
here we are!"
Fortunately the avenue was well
shaded just before the blaze of light
at the steps was reached.
Dickie greeted them--how he had
managed to pass them a certain team
might ha vebornebreat b leas testimony-
in an agony of contrition, his very
first blunder. He supposed, of course.
they'd met. Clarissa had come alone.
Madeleinel had been Investigating and
wrenched from him the whole sad tale.
Clarissa wouldn't say a word. They
sweetly furgave him and were smiling-
ly introduced.
During the ensuing hours of the re.-
ception Harrington, ingenuous to the
point of bluntness, found use for all his
skill as s .lisembler. Tile uburnh bead

ed her or spoke to her unless interfer-
ed with by some other person or ani-
mal. Incredible as this may seem, It
is a trick easily taught any gentle, af-
fectionate ben.-L. R. Morphew in For-
est and Stream.
Gives Health, Vigor and Tone.
Herbine is a boon to snuffeera 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 north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
bold 1 acrt. quarter, or !.alf acre lotts
T he 4' i e l an.h,(t w'ill b.' a...'-o I.f-T; to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

Ad S h. c Nar state l for se, .ua a3, MSNSr" IAcOna.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL. Safe ISureI SpeedyI S atia.
acton Guaranteed or Moneyt Refunle'i. Sent prepaid
fr$1.00 per bo x. Will send theon trial,to be paid for
whenreloved. Sample ree. If your druggist does not
have themu send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

aA cure fuorntefd If yonuse
0PILES n S"" upp 'sito
D. Matt. Thompson, Supt.
Graded School, Statesville, N. C., writes: "I can say
B they do all you claim for them." Dr. S. M. Devore,
Raven Rock W a., s tes They give universal saUg-
Sfaction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Tenn., wrirt*:
-by )rugg %ta. MARTIN RUDY, LANCASTER, PA.

ual ies ws sFree.Trial
Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.
I'Call for free sample.


WITH Dr. King's

New Discovery
FOR OUGHS and 50c & $1.00
OLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all

Bad Way to Bet.
"If you wish to get on the outs with
your best girl just make a bet that will
Interest her to see you lose," said a fot-
lorn chap to a friend this morning. "It
was like this," he continued. "I had
been smoking so much that my health
was becoming impaired. Sihe wagered
that I could not quit. I took her up
and staked a five dollar bill against a
necktie. At the end of thirty days I
could return to my dear old weed. I
have not used tobacco In any form now
for ten days, and as the young lady
in question believes I shall persevere to
the end she is showing me a spirit that
Indicates her displeasure at my daring
to abstain so long. To tell the truth, I
think she imagines me absolutely mean
because I am determined not to lose.
"What would'you advise me to do?"
"I would suggest," replied the friendL
"that the next time you desire to give
your lady friend a five dollar present
you should not pretend that you are
going to quit smoking in order to se-
cure her acceptance."
A passing policeman prevented an al-
tercation.-Philadelphia Press.
The Wall of the Victim.
"Yeu can't get something for noth-
ing," said the man who affects prov-
"No," answered the easy man; "I
can't, but the people with whom I do
business seem to manage it every now
and then.'"-Exchange.

Thi:'s the latest aimt most complete
Hand low for working plants in the garden. It
s se t--(Jh t s ble; the weight the block to
which the blade ii attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
years c;an handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has hI u- blades:1 is
or'iiin-' mold. 2 a shovel, 3 a sweeper '.-(d-ing
blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
with each plow.
We have made a;'rrauicn-, i.t by
S- whni we can furnish this plow "114
the f. !,. price, ., ,i.75, ilb


A '.~ ~- -'
- *


I ----------'--tna~

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making +he plow, delivered
$4.5.0. But the BuOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Buoy
ene year and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.5(0
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Order from the BUOY direct.

Rules to Follow In Conversation.,
.Raillery is the finest part of converse.
tion, but as it is our usual custom to
counterfeit and adulterate whatever is
too dear for us, so we have done with
this, and turned It all into what is
generally called repartee, or being
smart, just as when an expensive fash-
Ion comet up those who are not able
to reach it content themselves with
some paltry imitation. It now passeth
for raillery to run a man down in dis-
course, to put him out of countenance
and make him ridiculous, sometimes
to expose the defects of his person or
understanding, on all which occasions
he Is obliged not to be angry to avoid
the Imputation of not being able to
take a jest. It is admirable to ob-
serve one who is dexterous at this art
singling out a weak adversary, getting
the laugh on his side and then carrying
all before him. The French, from'
whom we borrow the word, have a
quite different idea of the thing, and
so had we in the politer age of our
Fathers. Raillery was to say some-
thing that at first appeared a reproach
or reflection, but by some turn of wit,
unexpected and surprising. ended an.
ways in a compliment and to the sad(
vantage of the person it was addressed
to. And surely one of the best rules
in conversation is never to say a thing a
which any of the company can rea-
sonably wish we had rather left un- n
said, nor can there anything be well
more contrary to the ends for-which
people meet together tkn to part un-
satisfied with each other or them- _
selves.-Dean Swift.
The Way to Get Press Tickets.
During the course of his investiga-
tions one New York press agent learn-
ed that enterprising young niln often
had fifty or a hundred letterheads
printed, with the same number of en-
velopes, and with these letterheads,
which represented them as editors of
a paper which had no actual exist-
ence, they set about acquiring theater
tickets. Over in Jersey City one chap a
was found who actually pointed a few h
copies of a paper at intervals to send .
to managers of theaters. Hle paid his L
printing bills with theater tickets and h
hajl enough left to pay him f.r Hs n
trouble, No one ever saw hils pubtila- t1:
tlion e.tept the theater manager to b
whomn marked copies were a nt.--Lea- o
lie's Magazine.,

"Did you ever notice," L.: e bo
tel c(lek yesterday, "Low .n l 'en
there are who make it thuei' bu i*
to pick little things, such as t'i
and specks, off your clothes w..
standing talking to you? Well, !.
there are lots of them, and that pitik;n.- ij-
is a habit with them. They do it un- \
consciously. No matter how well ,.
brusLed you are the man with the hib-'
it will begin picking at you when lh
meets you."
"I've noticed them many a ti
said a traveling man standing
"but I have quit letting them
my clothes. I once had an e
with one of those fellows
pleasant. I had known hi
and chance, O to meet him on tb
one day. IN began piiini "I"' .
dirt and s6bh things r. coat, l
he kept i u , ill tdl ..u
couple od ptin:ta .s
missed a 4.1 i :N'O 'Id
me of ;,.-_Iniin ple rick thlngs f1 y
I I .iig tl' If n, e
man "ho 1-i, f n ". -
ry I hold his t.' I .'-- n ... City

A i aneronn .et. -
"I don't ; tin ." said the you ig man,
'that I ev.r want to be engaged
And the young woman flared up im-
mediately and said:
"Very well, sir. You may consider
everything over. I will return your
'our letters and photographs and pres-
ents right now."
"But I don't believe you understand
"Yes, I do; perpfetly. You said you
never wanted to be engaged again."
"But do you know why?"
"No, and I don't care."
"It's because I want to marry the
girl I am. engaged to now.",
And the world became beautiful

'nce more.

The Bird's Superior Eye.
The sight of birds is extraordinary,
nad the simple fact that the eye of a r.
lawk and a pigeon Is larger than their
-hole brain gives some idea of what, ,
heir powers -%f sight must be and of -.
ow easily they can fly hundreds of /"
illes if they have marks to guie' .'.
hem. Very little attention has yet'. -
eon given by eye surgeons to the eye -
f the bird and other animals, from -
-hich so much is to be learned.-Lon-


U. -.. 7'*1




Leads in Lo-Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES




Fresh and of Guaranteed rity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, And
Surrounding country.
May be foud at his riei,,ice ~ ,l;i I \V i.-I.a avenue at I eight.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomins Avenu

Glassware. Tinware and N
Whatyou can'i find at any other Store, come to the R
S T O R E and get. .

Hot Meals at All Hours of the D
*lIIIIl4llIllmllll||h.1 Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4*- Cup of Tea, 5 Cts. ,^ll

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialtie'.

1. GODARD, Proprietor. ."-


PESACOLA, Fla, Opposite Waiting ioom of Union Depot,
Isthe Pjace for Passengers Coing to and frort.

Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!








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