Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00204
 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: April 6, 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: VID00204
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






., APR. 6, 105.

NO. 3.


U. S. Senator-Ist district, S. It. Ma
lory, l' -. .aIola; 2d District, J. 1
Talianfero, Jaclsonville.
Representatives-lsst Dish'ictl, S.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d Distric
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d Distric
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Ofthic-Register, W. G. Roblh
son; Receiver, LI. S. Chubb, Gaineg
Sille. -d e
State--Governor, N. B Broward; See
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasure
*-NW. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W
1* Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom
Superintendent of Public Instrue
'ti6oh. W. M. Holloway; Commisslon
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, 'Blounti
Washington County-Representativw
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, Count
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. (
Lockey; Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Vei
non; Depuy, C. H. DanTord; Ta
A. ndrew; Treasurer. Louis H. Howel
O 1Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bower
Duncan; County Superintendent, IB
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos
Collins, Vernon; County Commih
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter
Ecouflna; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.
P._M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postnaster and Notery Publl(
W. IT. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allauton--Postmaster. Andrew Allan
Andersou-Posttmaster, S. W. Ander
West Wa.-->tiaaster, C. Holley
Mur4----smastr, James M.Murfee
G'ay unsu'ss Mi*s R. 1-ay.
Ton)!u s-Gulin-ter, Emey Tomp-
R^ '. -l- rc :rr 0, C. Tompkins
'' .. .... .-;r;i: :' J J F o w l e r .
,, uo. -,i 'ss, Mrs. Dyer.

*C th,' uu -oun ty Cromnanton-Postmas.
ter, Frank W. Hoskins.
Farmidale--Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 8:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromauton Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Farmdale andm Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Sun.
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
west at 7 o'clock p. m.
. REL IG310 -W

7.30 p. m. Sunday Schoel every Sun
lay atl0 a.m. Rey. C. L. Joyner.
Methodist Episcopal-Church Wasn-
ington ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Presbyterian-Church corner Loraine
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Doi-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday. Johnlm Stur-
rock, Supt.
.7atholic-(Church corner Wyoming
:i re. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

Regular (Jomnimuni-
Y/'! cations on the first
'and third Saturdlay
Sin eaichi month.
S Visiting Brothers
W. A. EMoNs.Secretarv

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, FIa.
Notary Public for State at large. Of
fice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited 'and given prompt at-
Physician and Druggist,- Commerce St..
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
DR. J. J. Kl'':'PER,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer T'.-"::: tore,

Notary Put;:ic for ~h State -of lo'r-
Ida at I: 0'"- at Parker, 1a.
Conv ya ... an pay -ent of iaxes
['for ot)-re nidf u;,;-. specialties.
: ,:. ,,,i gr Title.
First Jersey manu-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-
Rem 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.

and Lhere may he fair-rnnids for a nar weUL more107so)vtnonUyouUa1e Low

your revulsion of feeling; but when
you reflect that stale bread, which
has not reached a stage of deteriora-
tion is far more healthful than bread
just fom the oven, then your judging
will be properly tempered. The mass
of mankind turas the nose up at
bread one day old, 'and in so doing
they-slowly yet s.urely-creep to-
ward their coffin.

The Bowery Mission is an interest-
ing study; although one observes
with a pained heart the unmistakable
signs of human suffering. This mis-
sion has been sustained for a long
time at No. 55 on the noted Bowery,
(a short business street of general
degredation) by Louis Klopsch, the
proprietor of the Christian Horald.
Services are held every night from 8
o'clock to 10, at the close of which,
coffee and a sandwi h is served to the
hundreds of men present. Tie char-
acter of the entertainment is -emi-te-
ligious- the main olj,-c.t being to, ar-
tract men f:roi the suloonw| and ni.-
i .'n: : ownii .- in l .l! -vioi -
' .-^ ^ - .. ; .
ty.'Pdi initnue.e1, 'fegg@ discourses a variety of mutic and ithi
audience sing both ac'e.l and the
popular songs of the day. like "Near-

er, My God, to Thee," and "Good-
Bye, Little Girl, Good Bye," while
some ladies and children give recita-

When this service closes, many of
the men take a bee line to another
service just opening, aboat four
blocks away, in tho "Chinese Town"
-two short, crooked streets, occu-
pied exclusively by Chinamen.
"Crooked streets" has a double mean-
ing, here, and the religious people
offset some of the crookedness by
holding strictly religions services
from 10 o'clock till after midnight.
Now, if you will walk back to the
Bowery mission, you will see three
hundred men, old and young, and
- ... ... t . . ,* . . f A . . 11

that the men must earn their right to
said meal ticket by standing respect-
fully in line for some httle time to
hear the vapid spouting of a self-
righteous "high-muck-a-muck," who
does not. consider that he is housed
in heavy overcoat, mits, fur cap and
overshoes, while his enervated hear-
ers have none-"uo, not one!"
How dare any pretended lover of
humanity practice such detestable
"oossism" in the name of the meek
and lowly "Nazarine', Its a nasty
blotch on the fair t scutcheon of the
twentieth century civilization, caused
by the overwhelming rad domineer-
ing prestige \of capitalism. Such
charity is diabolical b th in origin
and results-with the exceptionn that
it creates a revulsion it the hearts of
some, a burning desire to demand
*ind secure universal oe'diviue justice
inl the relations of iUan to man-the
only dim iny tnat individual good
bunne and the highest interests of theo
ajcial bod,-ytb e-vud at large, in
"..I,1 .... 'l rf^I ollft 'l1* )BuK ..r'^6.m

tv" will becoiul oba

fd "'chHi-
pete, andl only

its true meaning 'an a-jpl.iction--
TovF-from a materik." as well am a

spiritual standpoint-7,
On, when will man be-
And not a beast because,
To help the wretched it
Loan them his coat anc
And never haughty, lil'
Act just as though HE

The poor outcast-the A
Seme day may be the-b
So change your courg
You well-fed priest wit
For ev'ry maL's "a mar
And brotherhood nmal(

will be known.
nly man,
he can?
his due-
slippers, to-
o some "boss,"
ore the cross.

wretched one-
ightest sun!
--you pompous

a notions high!
Pf'r a'that,"
9 "tit for tat."

The day will come-i- nigh at hand-

When suffering man wi
And oust the "Big B
Which real right hasno
Then all will have gbod
And shelter for their hi

Come! let us make a soc

take a stand.
Wgs" jrom the

i made theirs;
,food to eat,
ad and feet.

al tie--
things high;
i free,
prust's vile goal.


One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 19,"2, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as secoai class matter, under
Act ot Coiigrs of March 3,1879.


Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift," 5c pet- line,. firpt inser-
tion; 2ic each subsequent, )Display
locals double aboye rates.
If this psrag:irarh is checked with a
blue pencil it isa reminder that your
subscription has \expired apd.,tthat two
or t tree'ertatr numbers will be sent
you that no break. may "dc r stiould
you choose to renew.


Brnhuie itdrsE
Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

* President General-Mrs. Cynthia W.
Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave-
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 alobe,
Pass it on;
Let it travel down the years,7
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the reed appears,
Pass it on."

Motto-Good Cheer.
Colors-Yellow and Whitt
State color-Deep Orang4.
Sonu-"Scatter Sunshinev,"


Thivr s pringm a& hunger, hopes and
And jealousies and fears.

They move their eyes, their lips, their
They are marvelously dressed;
And here my body stirs or stands,
A plaything like the rest.
The toys are played with till they fall.
Worn out and thrown away.
Why were they ever made at all?
Who sits to watch the play?
-Edmund Goose.

To simply live aloue, with no pro-
vision for the gratifications of the so-
cial instinct, is apt to proys too se-

vere a strain upon the reserve forcos
of even the happiest marriage. There
is some excuse to be made foi the
man who seeks society outside the
home wherein no thought is given to

tende b 1 f wihaoi tcs l
social pleasure, while Lhe wife is ap

to grow petty and personal, and sa
less attractive as she shuts herself
away fromi intercourse with ethers.
This dropping out.is very easy, but

poorly ciad, and but few wearing
overcoats, formed in line on the edge
of the sidewalk. At 1 o'clock the
, . ; ... ..,. .... .I U I:.. a 1 1 .. -.s t o ...u

evon wheu prosuritv comes, and direction walks forward, entering a

large social functions are possible, it
is too late to gain that most valua-
ble possession. friendship, which is
entirely independent of financial suc-
cess, To have and hold a place in the
social life of the world s nout only the
right but the duty of the young wife

dining basement-then, by double
file, to satisfy their craving bodily
needs with coffee aud sandwich.
It takes some little time for three
hundred men to pass into this traves-
ty on a feast, and the first ones in
have a chance to come out by anoth.

I. -. or door amid fall in line for a second-
who desires to have a homuel in its

truest and best sense.

Are you in earnest? Seize this very

course, Poor fellows! If they are not
allowed to ff11 their stomachs at first
entrance, let them re-enter several
time%, eyen though it be amusing to

wnat you can ao, or aream you can, be- a looker-owith
n i. a loker-on with a full stomach.
g'in it.

Boldness has genius, power and magic
in it.
I Only engage and then the mind grows
heated; -
Begin and then the work will be com-
Scores of letters from shut-ins
struggling with physical ills, which
cause us to wonder how they live at
all, to say nothing of working tu
support themselves and families-
compel me to urge -the need ot all
possible sunshine pleasures and aid.
Heart needs are ever the most press-
ing and are more to be considered
than daily necessities. Often, howev-
er, we can say to ourselves, "this
also ought ye to have done, and notI

"China Town" is an interesting
place to visit on Saturday night
Visitors throng this minute Asiatic
town from 10 o'clock until midnight.
seeing the sights, purchasing the
foreign curios, and eating clop-suev
at the restaurants. The writer has
not yet tried to imitate the Chinese
dexterity in lapping a stream of !i-
quid food from a bowl into his mouth
by the use of the two little innocent
sticks; neither has the oddity of the
Chinese theatre yet infatuated him;
but the Chinese se mi-weekly newspa-
per has caught his attention as a rare
curio. The Chinese Reform News
7-8 Chatam Square, New York city'
is published in Chinese characters,

To help to set the peop]
From slavery of body, a
Made captive by King'.


2.y K.ith t Gordon

Copyright, 10,. by Frances Wilson

It was with some misgivings that
Wentworth took the third floor of Mrs.
Manice's house. Had she not told
him that she was aldlost an invalid?
And when the mistress of a house is
an invalid! He had half a mind to go
back and tell her that he had recon-
sidered; that he feared, after all, that
the rooms wouldn't do. He slackened
his pace, turned, then went on. Per-
haps things would be alt right, but a
fellow did so hate household discom-
On the second morning after his ar-
rival, when he sat like a bewildered
monarch among a piled up, shapeless
mass of books, pictures, tables and
chairs-wondering why under heaven
he had ever acquired them-there came
a knock at his door' At the moment
he was perched upon a stepladder,
smoking a short pipand taking a rest
before -he fatigued himself by begin-
ning to arrange things.
"Come In!" he road, without mov-
ing, expecting -to see a servant. Then,
at. a sliglht lov.iitation on the part of

haye left undone." Then


heart needs for rich and poor alike,
and as far as greater stores make it
possible, U',plyi those other material
needs also.

Written for the Boy.
There are several "Milnight tireal
Lines" at "Atteution!" every night
in the 3ear in the Metropolis of
At the corner nf 10th street and
Bioadway about 500 men form in
line midnightly to accept in turn a

loaf of stale bread that di.Qnot sell
from Fleischm'94s-, k c -'* blif"^ra-:
cess has been going on without a
halt for many years. Mi. Fleisch-
man died not long since, but his sons
continue without a halt, the private
benificence founded by their tathur.
Some whoi read this statement may
revolt at the idea of giving to the
suffering, stale broad, that those in
good circumstances would not buy,

(with ihe except b ew business
ffim names in 1 very Wed.
nesday and Ra Mr. Toug
Chew, editor. T riltion is
$3 per year Qp- ingle copy.
The paper was last year.
Send be to the bove it yon
want a copy to re file in jour
curiosity shop. ember that
while English rea ft to right
in a horizontal ii ,he Hebrew
from right to laftql .ese, with
their twisted eye8I... perpendic-
iular lies from 4be op.
At Union Sqnv owd of un-
tortunate scantl.fy anbembhl
every r.ight in wit along by
,the sid qwAl* o t
some time in the piering cold by
well-ted and warmly-clothed would-
be minister ou a cracker box bar-

angueing these outcasts on the sin of
getting in such a plight, they are
given, one by one at long intervals, a
meal ticket to some restaurant, .
The above statement shows the
heartlessness of some charity work,
.-A a a.. ..... .... l... ..... ... ..I.La

the r-".'--n- lesitati,.n that he fielt
rithler ttian ..ia\v-he tunu'-d toward the

*O)h! Ah! I N yo.ir p".lo'n!'" he
apol')-iz.-i1 'it!': nall.cril invin'i down
is In-.,' ; :, in irir:. from l!] perch.
"Y.u'i *.. i'ill ;i l; O b :t ; o :-, [I;]"--
IT,.- 'T .:Ii- r.:th r ]-,.|l,.i <;.r, '7.aitirn
for N V' 11.-" t.U ,-xpl.n:i iN' 1. if. thou'Z ,
le fri't Vnz 7i;.%l that ;, '. -x s \ ,N--,.i iP.7
thought ., he liil d l: ,'p j I fr.0. Ith,.
cloudsds. so fr i' k v.-n i r f ,':.., so f.is
ci tin n the ;:ly the t;'ie ; ir. ti: l, led
8w '.iy fr-"ai t;'p [,'iw I'r',-,qfl r *l-r.i'..sn
Utterly o:nmanly her !'n<...
"Mlanl -a t Un.t r )'-!:,inp'1
"I'm Miss Manie., :d shbe itiou?.,I
perhaps the ma-imd 4i.d I rui.hit be abhI
to help you Out."
She looked about thi royan nquir.ng
ly; rhen, asAer eyes aern back to t':o
new lodger's bVl:, hs!plesa.h^ce, sih
caught lier lowF lip betwV'en 1her ie(h,

"Have you ev-tndbArd?"'he asked
ruefully, surveying Jhis shelter skeltir
possessions with fresh aversion, and
at the question she laughed but a
laugh so girlish' and infections that
Wentworth laughed, too, catching for
a moment the point of view from
which his dilemma was funny.
"What the world needs," he went on
plaintively, "is automatic, self arrang-
ing furniture-furniture that, placed in
the room, will adjust itself and save
its owner all trouble."
"That's what we will have when the
millennium comes," answered Miss
Manice gayly, "but meanwhile, if you
really loathe the task of arranging
your things and will leave it to me"-
She paused questioningly. while
Wentworth gazed at her very much as
if she were the straw and he the
drowning man. Again her face dim-
"You wouldn't-not really?" doubt-
ed he, with the shamefaced air of a
person who has taken a palpable jest
in earnest.
"I'd just love it-that is, if you think
I can arrange the room to suit you.
You might give me a general idea of
how you like things, and"--
Wentworth cut her short.
"If you can give it something of the
look of that little drawing room of
yours," he said warmly,- "I shall be
more than satisfied. The fact is, you
have saved my life," he finished can-
"Wait until you see the rooms," she
cautioned as they parted, he to go to
his office with a burden off his shoul-
ders and site to confide to her mother
as she got into a great apron that cov-
ered her from neck to ankles.
"He seems a nice. grateful lodger
man. mooler ruined. Perhaps It won't
be so hldeon; t,, lhve a stranger in the
house after all. Aind think of the mon-
z-. When Wentworth opened the door
h A hhed tit, f,4 e:-es. .l the
I atnte objeeta that hid huddled
together so incongruously In the morn-
ing, as if there wasn't an ounce of
self respect among them, now faced
him with serene dignity, once more
clothed In the beauty for which he
had bought them.
Awestruck at such insight, he passed
Into his bedroom, half fearing that
here the charm would be broken, that
convenience would have been sacri-
ficed to "looks" and that he would
have to dive into a pocket nailed to the
closet door for one slipper and then
dive again for the other. At the sight
of them standing openly and demurely
beside the fireplace Wentworth voiced
the highest praise to be spoken of wo-
"Bless her heart!" he said softly.
"She ought to be a bachelor's wife"
During the three months that fol-
lowed this conviction grew more and
more fervent. His admiration for the
skill with w1ch Ethel Manice (at oth-
er times a ntrry, companionable girtl)
ran the household, reducing friction to
the minimum, making 'lit a continual
Joy, grew into a sort of religion to him.
And it was something of this sort
that he said to her one night, scarce
knowing that he was saying it and
adding to it a humble request that
she marry him.
She looked at him oddly for a mo-
ment Then she laid her hand upon his
arm and said half kindly, half mock-
"What you want ia a housekeeper,
Mr. Wentworth, not a wife." Then. a
little more earnestly, "Please let Us-
not remember." And Wuatwortth, feel-.
Ing more discomfited than he cared to
admit to himself, did his best to obey
After this life flowed smoothly on for
another six months, the ripples closing

over the night when Wentworth was
rejected and leaving no sign.
it seemed sometimes as if his latch-
key admitted him to another world
where all was order, simple beauty
and good will, where every hour made
him stronger and better. Little by lit-
tle he had become a part of the small
family, often making a third in their
cozy drawing room---sometimes talking,
sometimes reading and again scolding
or advising Ethel with the freedom of a
big brother.
His appreciation of the delightful
hominess and ease led him into his
second blunder. It was a blustering
night in November. On her couch
Mrs. Manice, who had been less well
than usual, lay sleeping, while Ethel,
who had been playing Schubert with
dreamy unconsciousness, wandered off
into some improvisations of her own,
Presently Wentworth laid down the
book that he was reading with an al-
most suffocating sense of the dearness
of it all. Then suddenly Ethel stopped
playing and rose from the piano. The
action seemed significant. Wentworth
was jarred by the thought that just as
abruptly might the slender thread by
which he held this utterly delightful
home be snapped. Mrs. Manice might

grow worse; Ethel mignt-
He gnve a sharp sigh. He would not
suffer the thought, and again from tho
fullness of his heart he spoke.
"Ethel." he pleaded, "is it so impos-
sible? I can't tell you what all this I
to me. How could I ever get along
without you?"
But again he was stopped by that
odd. Impenetrable glance. Again with
a smile, half kind, halt mocking, she
looked up at him-and answered, "You
want a cormpation. not a Wife." Again
they gravely agreed nqt to remember.
And soon after the illness of a mar-
ried sister called her Away. The weeks
"ame and went, and h stay prolonged
itself dismally, It seated to Went-
worth, though under krs. Maice's- di-
rection things went a9 as smoothly as
usual. Appa;Wly everything was the
same, and. yet "f-smarted lunfr ap li
tolerable' sense o differ

things bad '. AAd
understood, and the ioWledge nde
him strong and humble.
It was rnu the evening of Ethel's re-
turn that he found himself alone with
her for a few moments.
"Dear little girl," he said brokenly,
"I'm not asking you to marry me. I'm
not mad enough to do that again. But
I want to tell you this-that I love you
witt my whole heart; that I shall al-
ways love you; that I would rather
have loved you in vain than"-
Two slender arms were about his
neck, and a soft voice was saying:
"At last, you darling, I really believe
that you want a wife."



A Unnnimovs V.fe Is Not Required
In Finding a Verdict; Only a M-a-
jority of Two-Thirds Is Necessary.
Jurors Serve Without Pay.
It may not be generally known that
under the original constitution of the -
[United States provision Is made for the
ti-il of criminal cases by jury, but not
of civil cases. This in 1789 caused dis-
.satisf.action, the people claiming that
the omission was intended to abolish
trial by jury in civil cases, and the sev-
enth amendment was soon adopted, se-
curing the rights of trial by jury in
suits at common law where the value
in controversy shall exceed $20.
In many countries juries decide by a
majority. In France since 1831 a ma-
jority of two-thirds is required. This is
true also in Germany, where the opera-.
tion of the institution is so complicated
and withal so Interesting that it is es-
pecially valuable to note some of the
methods adopted in the land of the kai-
seor to secure j.iutice and protect- the

According to ):Grmnu law, trial by
jury is limited to criminal procedure
and to cases within the competence of
a single court composed of three judges
and twelve jurors. The juror receives
no pay for his services, because the of-
fice of juror is an honorary one.
Many classes of persons are excluded
from jury service. Among these may
be mentioned not only such persons as
have saffti'el a criminal jdgmeit or
such aa are ou trial on criminal
charges, but nuchl also as are restricted
in the use of their property by judicial
The law enumerates also certain
classes of persons who ought not to be
summoned fur jury service and who

are meant to be excluded, but whose UD t experiences of the world ar incu
presence on a jury does not of itself ing and experience s of the world ar
necessarily invalidate a verdict. In and science are iggardeden the facts or denied, the
this group are persons under thirty conclusions or opinions thus arrived at
years of age, persons who within three must not only be mistaken, bat they
years have received support from pub- ust be the result of prejudice.
lic charities for themselves or their
families and persons who are em-
Bury Your. TroubIle.
played as servants. Train yourself to keep your trouble.
A great many people are as a special to y rurself. Don't po themout upou
privilege exempt from jury service in to rtargels. Iont our them out pont
Grh acquaintances or strangers. It isn't
Germany. These include officials, per- fault f you have trouble, and
sons employed in a public capacity in they don't want to hear of yours, be
the service of religion, persons in ac- cause they have so any of teir own.
tive military service and teachers in And besides-here is a point to con.
the public schools, but attorneys are A der-if youe isist on telin other
not numbered among these so privi- people of your grievances they will at
leged. Physicians, however, and apoth- length come-to dislike and shun you,
ecaries who have no assistants, persons because thereby you prevent them
above sixty-four years of sae and per- frbm telling their troubles.
sons who show that they are unable to
.bear the expense of this unpaid jury
service are among the privileged. h e B ette r
The basis of the list from which the
jury is selected Is a list of persons who W
are eligible to service as lay members W%
of local courts. None of these lay mem-
bers serves more than five days in g The tissues of the throat are
year, and this provides a large list for
jury selection. inflamed and i rri ta t-.e d; you
The presiding official in each com- cough, and there is more irrita-
mune must each year prepare.a list, tion. -nore couhing. You take
which is exhibited for public inspee- ton- ore coughing. You take
tion for one week, at the end of which a cough mixture and it eases the
time the unprotected names are sent irritation-for awhile. Yqu take
to a judge in the district to which the
commune belongs.
Eventually from each "year list" are
selected thirty jurors who constitute
what is known as the *'verdict list."
In any given case these thirty jurors E M Uf T IN
are brought before the president of theJ A
court, who tells them the name of the
accused and the nature of the offense and it cures the cold. That's
charged. The names of the thirty what is necessary, It soothes the
jurors are written on tickets which are throat because it reduces the
placed in an urna, from which the final . t
twelve jurors are drawn by lot. There irritation; cures the cold because
may be as many challenges as the it drives out the inflamniation #
names in the urn exceed twelve, builds up the weakened tissues
One or more persons may be drawn
by lot to act in the place of regular because it nourishes them back
jurors in the event of the disability to their natural strength. That's
of any of the latter. They sit i1 the how Scott's Emulsion deals With
case, take part in the trial, aslk ques- .
tons if necessary, but assist in ren- a sore throat, a cough, a cold,
during a verdict only in case any of or bronchitis.
thte regular jurors be suddenly in-
eapacltated.l wE' SENO YOU
The jury determines the degree as A SAMPLE .FREE. j
well as the fact of guilt and is in no- SCOeT ar S atre
wie bound by the instruction of thit ew 0


presiding judge as to Whether a gIva
Sact fulls within the definitiofl of A
crime under the law. .
The jurors elec.t their own toreman,
but only after they have retired to the
Jury room to agree upon a verdict. A
unanimous vote is not required in find.
ing a verdict. Only a majority or two.
thi'3da is necessary-that Is, If the vote
is seven for conviction and five for ac-
quittal the defendant is acquitted; 11
it is eight to four he is convicted.--
Boston Globe.

A Willful Genlus.
Malibran, the singer, was an artist
Whbdeserved her success. for her great
est .triumphs came from -the hardest
work. Her voice was not a miracle aof
nature.- It was gold, says. ojpof h W .'
biorapjiers, biqt it was goqI hat ha
to oe di.f: the

"111 see whether y_
For her the word "Jmpossible"
not exist. If her voice was out of'otr
der or her threat refused td obey shE
a.compILshed amazing effects by sheer
force of will. Perhaps it was fortunate
that her career was not a long one.
No human powers could have endured
the strain she placed habitually upon
this gift of hers.
One day she executed a siiak:e upon
the highest notes of her register, Sho
laughed then at the amazeanent of her
"That brute of a ntte has given me
no end of trouble," said she. "I have
been trying to get It for the last month.
I tried It while dressing and while I
was doing my hair. I tried it when I
was taking my walks and while I wa
riding. At last I got hold of it this
morning while I was tying my shoe.
"And where did you find I inCM
"There!" she answered, laughing and
putting her finger to her forehead.

It Sounded Bigs
"Bragley's a publisher, isn't he?"
"Not at all. What made you thinN
"He told me he was a disseminator of
light literature."
"Ah. he's a bill clerk In the employ
of the gas company."-Philadelphia
Can Always Tell.
"There goes a total failure." "
"How do you know he is?"
"He's always sneering at other men'$
eiccess."--Cleveland Leader.
Invaluable for Rheumatism.
I have been suffering for the past few
eears with a severe attack of rheuma-
tism and round that Ballard's Snow Lin- ,
Iment was the only thing that avemine
5a5sFtind.,4^h u laendd toan ta ,
pains. ~avl c&h 2th 1t92, Job %. -. '
nan; Kinsman, Ills. 25c, 50c, and $1,00(
Sold at the Trading Post, St. Andrew,

PreJndice. .
The word "prejudice" comes from
two Latin words, "pro" or "pre," be-
forehand, and "judico," I judge. There-
fore "prejudice" means the forming of
an opinion beforehand or before knowl-
edge. To form an opinion or declare a
judgment concerning any subject with-
out or ignoring knowledge is "preju-
dice." An opinion formed after a life-
long acquaintance and experience and
after thorough investigation and study
may be erroneous, but cannot properly
ha sitvio 'Inraimlo 4-11 Whan tho t hli4

5' .


ciour 18 openeal anau a nlne trom e itnier

_ ^ __ _

/ ^a''f

-Y -. aI- atF -. -P - -1


NIOTE.-It must lie remembered that the n
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow- tl
sr and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
poguible to make schedule time it, must be
clargcdtothe elements; they do the lhet "
they can. *3

The str. Tarpon reached the St. h
Andrew wharfs from the south quite a
late Friday evening, after stopping at
Millville to Phip western freight. At
2:i0 p, m. yesterday she arrived from
Mobile and Pensacola. h

1YD Z33L.
W. tP. WooDronaD PaorIuEToR I
Fitted in spleindd condition to take ex- d
tursions or rassingers to auy point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection (
in the event of bad weather. Terps reas-
euable. Also,
aa 19P110 Jfek a 1 1 wjlFP-tr
at" "l'. n, on E:st
df f dj Ig#.itekt lof evevy de-
tr- ncludng live stock to air
," i. at OI SI. Andrews Bn.y. For p.iticti-. b
lars, address W. F. WOODFORD, Fitrn-
dale, Fla.
Makes regular tries 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-
dress, CAPT. S. W. ANDERSON,
Andercon, Fla
Leaves St. Andrews Htay every Tuesday
leaves Pensacola every Friday
weather petmiitting). Special at ten
tion will be given to receiving andd
forwarding freight for parties living on.
Eatt and Nortli Bay, passengerss for
points n either ann of fhe Bay can
depend upon securing prompt tr:tus-
oortation at reasonabl e rates. For
hirther information applyv to
L. AL. WA.R, Agr.

Carries the East Bay Mail lbetweejSt.
Andrews Itay, Wetappo and interinedi-
tte ptinls. Leaves St. Andrews daily
xeept Sunday) at 6:00 ait. i.; arrive at
SWe.tappo at 1"1:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
at, :00p. in.; arrives at. St. Aadrews at
7:30 p. mn. Ivlakes landings regularly at
.Harrison, Croinhuiton, Parker, Pitts-
burg.and Farmdat. Freight landed at
any postoffice whaif. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate ctrd it the sev-
eral postollice-.
.'iA. WiTIiCRIfL. Manager.
S+'A Week's IVWettler.
Pbhe following table gives the maxi-
uniwi, miniriumi .aiid man tiempqra-
coal' tlUres, &Ae rainfallun-d dieution of the
wviod, for Ll;e twenty-four hours ending
*' at 7 o'clock p m., as indicated by U. S.
government self-registering thermom-
eters. Max:MiN. Mean. R'n. W'd
March..29 76 55 65 .00 Se
H. 30 78 58 67 .00 se
31 84 60 72 .00 se
/ pril... 1 86 60 73 .00 s
2 82 58 70 .00 a
3 82 5S 70 .00 s
4. 78 54 66 .17 se
o Ftr vovk.. 81- 58 -1 70 .17 I

An Exciusivre Aftfair.
'"It was settled some time ago that
fie was to marry my daughter."; said
the father of'a girl of the period, "but
it' yet remained for' the young nman to
get my consent. It was merely a for-
mality, however, as my girl had ar-
ranged matters to suit herself without
consulting me or my .wishes.
"Now, I remembered with what trep-
Idation I had approached my wife's
father when I asked him for her hand,
and Ir made ip my mind that when that
young man showed up to ask me for
my daughter's hand I would have re-
venge not only for what I had to pass
through when I urged my suit, but also
for being relegated to the background
during-the present proceedings.
"Well, he called at my office the oth-
ier day, and I told my office boy to ad-
mit hin and leave us alone and see
tbat we were not disturbed.
"'Just dropped in,' said he easily,
declining to take a seat, 'to tell you
that I am going to marry your daugh-
ter on .the 15th of next month. It will
be an informal affair, so you may con-
sider yourself invited without further
S notice. Good day.'
"Before I ceuld catch my breath he
was gone. and when I complained to

,my daughter about his treatment of
We all the comfort I got was that I
comd consider myself fortunate in get-
Stng an invitation, as it was to be a
'very exclusive affair."

The White of an Earg.
The white of an egg is made up of
Rttle cells filled with albumen. ,By
beatlug the white these cells are rup-
tured, and oxygen from the air is In-
elosed, which gives the white and light
appearance to beaten eggs. The white
*f a. stale egg; will not Inclose as much
oxygen, will not be as light and as
easily digested, as that of the. fresh
egg and, of course, less valuable. The
Itfportance off beating the egg in cold,
Slure air is readily seen.
Not Zncournaglxi.
"Good! evening," said Borem when
a te came down to him. "I. really must
apologize for coming so late, but. the
"Oh," she interrupted coldly, *'I don't
mind late-comers. It's the late stayers
Mhat bother me."--Philadelphla Ledger.
The Best Cogh Syrup.,
S. L. Apple, ex-Probate Judge, Otta-
waCo., Kansas, %rites: "This is to say
*that I have used Ballard's Horehound
Syrup for yearN and that I do r.ot hesi-
tate to recommend it as the best cough
syrup I have ever used." 25o, 50oc,
$1.00. Sold at the Trading Post, St.
Anadw, Fla.


-Who has Fine Milline:y' and No-
ons9 Why, Mrs. Rockstead.
-Unpaid taxes for 1904 are now dte.
nquent and all who n elected to pay
tore April 1, must pay a penalty.
--Mrs, Rockstead cordially invites
h6 ladies on the Bay to call and see
er Spring and Summer Millineay,
-It is expected to have an interesting
musical and literary entertainment at
he Pound Party tonight. Don't miss it.
-Four or five U. S. warships are at
kpalachicola and the firing of their
uns is hl ard and windows rattled here.
-Mrs. Maxon has kindly opened her
home for the Pouud Party tonight and
a pleasant time is assured. Let all go.
-Three weeks before Easter! Don't
oreet your new .Hats. I will try and
please you., Mrs. ROCIKSTEAD.
-For the latest creations in Easter
hats and novelties, call at Mrs. 0. H.
Kester's Millinery store, Comaierce
ave. Call early and get first choice.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short torm,
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
lozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re
ceipts in a block, 1Oc each, at the Buoy
-It is reported that the promoters of
the B., C. & St. A. railroad have given
>ut that a regular 'iAr.tlin3 wjj
a'l-buorat!oni Uerwecln St. Andrews
Bay-and Chipley on or before Sept. 1.
--Wizard Ink Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces sple5n-
didink. Economical permanent: abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of tLe
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-Capt. J. F. Largent has his sloop, or
more properly speaking, house boat,
Tyro, all ready and fully equipped for a
two or three months cruise down the
west coast, as far, perhaps, as Key
West. Mrs. Largent and Miss Hughes
will accompany him.
-A Pound Party will be held at the
Maxon home, this (Thursday) evening,
for the benefit of J. M. Conway, the
new Methodist minister. Let every.
body in St. Andrew and vicinity conic
and give him a pounding that. he will
always remember gratefully.
-Capt. E. Hand is building a rnew
twenty-foot launch for Mr. Geo. Mal
loch, in which a one and a-half horse
power engine is to be placed. The
model is a handsome one and, from al
appearancesthe craft-will take its place
among the best in these waters.
-"I have used Chamberlain's Stom
ach and Liver Tablets with most satis
frctory results," writes Mrs. F. L
Phelps, of Houston, Texas. For indi-
gestion, biliousness and constioation
these tablets aee most excellent. Sold
byL.M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay
head, and all medicine dealers.
-Ladies, it is unnecessary for you t(

your spring and siauiner dre-.s goods
You will find plenty upon the shelve!
of WiH. 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
tion of the transportation agencies.
Rleal Vnl:;c of C ;t-a:m. 2,:tuc. ?fh
W e are a;'' ',,':'.:-:. '. tl ie
of nam e t It.:;! n'". ie ; +. l .:; o)'<,

bv iis 1!)! !. T c a ir f ci n
slharplmmen. anti polisli.> l !-y t-- '.rsi
tion of *nind with m".lnd at.it1' ti"
of bm:'u:m a:'amist I t'r;i' wh .ich >t m'i t':' t
am'i. i<1 bri'hcen thm il\:;s :ma ^i
ip) rwv ho;'es a;;d possibilities. i: j l
kiqm n'r<:ea tge is valwath ile. bat the kam' : ',
(e;de w c;;Shi co('0 ,',; f'romi, tu!dl+;; ;h'.c-f
conur.ao i'-ihnavahiahale.- 0. S. a-den i
Suci.;ss Maigaziine.

One W:, :.
Ii.-L.s--ic'hl u,,vci' s (.(ceed in life-
nevet:" lmade a livi.i-', in fIc(t. W\'iks-
Why ido you think th;:'t?' lliks-O)h
eve:'y time he oim :ns Lis mouth !ate liut.
his foot in it. wicks-\VeilI, tlit:' o: 1.
way at least of .aci-:in; both el:d:; meet

-Catholic Standard and Times.

Saved Trounble.
Daisy-Why, Rose, dear, what hiavI
you done to your poodle? The last timi
I saw him ti.a h air iv;a white. Rose-
Yes, but it was such a nuisance to keel
him washed, you know, so I just ha(
him dyed brown!-Detroit Free Press.

Last Hope Vanished.
When leading physicians said that W
M. Smithart of Pekin, Ia., had incura
ble consumption, his last hope vanished
but Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds, kepc hin
out of his grave. He says: "This great
specific completely cured me and savoc
my life. Since then I have used it ovei
10 years. and consider it a marvelous
tbroat and lung cure." Str-ictly scien
tific cure for coughs, sore throats or
colds, sure preventive of pneumonia
Guaranteed 50c and $1 bottles at A. H
Brake's store. Trial bottles free.
The Woodchuck Is Lazy.
There is no animal that exerts less
energy in the course of a year than the
wpodcbuck. He feeds upon the best in
the meadow and occasionally in the gar-
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 tlhe bear, falls asleep, not to
awaken till spring.-St. Nicholas;
His Offense.
Magistrate-Ah, they have caught
you drunk again, eh-? Hobo-No, yer
honor; impersonating' an officer dis time.
I guess dey caught me asleep in a door-
way.-Philadelphia Press.

When the heart is won, the under-
standing is easily convinced.-Simmons.


The 1lollowilg letter, written it
answer to tinumerous inquiries regard-
ing thle Storey Cotton Company,
which rece-ntly tailed in Fhiladelphia,
wilt be read with interest by a good
maanty investors and others countenm-
plating investing, in the St. Andrews
Bay country:
Thlie Stouey Cotton Company.
529 Aruh t.,, Camden, N. J.
CAMDEN, N. J., iMar.. 22, 1905.
Your letter of recent date is re-
ceived. The affairs of tile Storey. Cot-
Lou Company are in the hands ot the
unide reigned, as receiver in New Jetr-
sey and Eastern Pennsylvania. The
books of the company are being ex-
atmined. So far they do not disclose
any substantial assets other than the
amounts in the various banks, ag-
gregating about $40.000. Proceed-
ingk are in progress, having for their
object the recovery of property from
the I.prr'mutuitrs, witich, if uicce-siul,
I .Y.. .
w hasrensellid funid. Jt
i6 utterly impossible to make any ap-
proximation of the liabilities until
the books are balanced, which I hope
will be ut a short time.
Due notice of time for filing claims
will be given. Respectfully,

A Daredevil Ride
often ends in a sad accident. To heal
accidental injuries, use Bucklen's Ar-
nica Salve. "A deep wound in my foot,
from an accident," writes Theodore
Schuele, of Columbus, 0., "caused me
great pain. Physici ns were helpless,
Bucklen's Arnica Salve quicKly healed
it." Soothes and heals burns like mag-
ic. 25c. at A. H. Brake's.

, Won Each Time.
About thirty years ago a remarkable
. bet was made between-Captain M., a
- racing celebrity, and another officer
l who was noted for his activity. Cap-
tain M. bet 50 that his fellow officer
would not hop up a certain flight of
V stairs "two at a time." The offer was
- taken; but, as there were forty-one
- steps in the flight, he found after tak-
ing twenty hops that he was left only
1 one step to negotiate and had lost. He
e accused Captain M. of sharp practice,
but the latter replied:
"Well, I'll wager you another 50 I
- do it."
The officer, thinking to get back his
. money, again accepted. Captain M.
- th(n holpped up forty steps in twenty
hbop- anid, bopping lIack one, finished
by going: up the last two steps and
won.-Loudon Sta nda rd.

816 Wells Street,
MARINETTE, WIS., Sept. 25, 1908.
.< I was all run down from nervous-
ness and overwork and had to resign
my position and take a rest. I
found that I was not gaining my
strength and health as fast as I
could wish, and as ytur Wine of
Cardui was recommended as such
good medicine for' tie ills of our
Ssex, I bought a bottle and began
using it. I was satisfied with the
results from the use of the first
bottle, and took three more and then
found I was restored to good health
and -tr.ngth and able to take up
my work with renewed vigor. I
consider it a fine tonic and excellent
for worn-out, nervous condition,
and am pleased to endorse it.
See'y, Worth Wicmnmsin Holland Society.
Secure a $1.00 bottle of Wine of
Cardui and a 25c. package of
Thedford's Black-Draught today.


Won Each Time.
About tbirty years ago a remarkable
bet was made between Captain M., a
racing celebrity, and another officer
who was noted for his activity. Cap-
tain M. bet -i5, that his fellow officer
would not hop up a certain flight of
stairs "two at a time." The offer was
taken; but, as there were forty-one
steps in the flight, he found after tak-
ing twenty hops that lie was left only
one step to negotiate and had lost. He
accused Captain M. of sharp practice,
but the latter replied:
"Well, I'll wager you another 50 I
do it."
The officer, thinking to get back his
money, again accepted. Captain M.
then hopped up forty steps in twenty
hops and, hopping back one, finished
by going up the last two steps and
won.-London Standard.
Dlfflcult, Indeed.
Old Friend-Is your part very diffi-
cult .to play? Barnstormer-- Well,
rather! I'm MHving on one meal a day
and playing the role of a man with
the gout!-Detroit Free Press.
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot-
Ease, a powder. It cures corns, bun-
ions, painful, smarting, hot, swollen,
6-et. At all drggists and shoe stores

_ I __

ble of this cha acter. For sale by L. M.
Ware, int. Ai4'ew and Bavhead and all
medicine dealers.

How He (n!h.ge ,an Child'm Night
Froio 'rearm to iadIdnemss.
Thackeray as deli-hltful as a story
teller. One (' .'a I reielnat:cr Imliii-
ma gave a d 1 .*'.: I ary in !,i.; honor.
I was allowed tosit np till :]0 o'clock.
Dinner in those d;y.vs was nt 0:3l).
When the party came into tl ,l a,0iv-:
roomi I was there in my e'vW wvhitt
Inuslin with a ,I'hmt blue 3zsis. tMr'
Thackeray t. ,p,i --' i of me, m.u"'.
to miy delight. ini i a er his knee in a 'eorie-r' of t he roin':), aull
he told mle -1 ':- -. There w-as on
;bouit liti o-boy anam :-d I'el ir. wit
close cropiped r i iTir ;ial a i ": ;' !
little i : l ,ine : '
was (i: -' I ,a ri'L 'w :V i e r!('i:.
of his ;I. ' '.' 'a uf A- i .-.w im i,
tert still ', l.,. I twi( i -
wi\ l l ;a : t' I lau gl]e e 3 j ''f "..
that Mr. 'J .1-,. :y g' -w fun o a-t
funnier. -
."You rmultat t b d 1'1w." ai,: mI n
ma, <', bii !I "'PF \,lo w:ant to t aJ ,
to '.[r. T'l ..i.-.. '. "
"Let ,i,' -t.. t..," I cri ld, ciin',i g t-
"'iive ;ia;inut.- ial.m-o." maid wMr. Th;',c:
eray, loo;: iI' ,t' I :-; v watch. "FI\ tiM
utes, and t,..-i sh.- i .-o to bed."
Ile chan --' (-e p. ni- of Peter's ad
ventures. '1 lej''I..e .:it- -' quite a,'. T;(ii
little lad, i rt 1iiM i'.:'-. "as biu<'at be
fore the pi,-ol;,i '.a t -i h lu. -h he w .as utter-
ly Innocent. "'IP '-ne--1 so pleky a;.
he sat there." s:;id Mr. Thiackeray.
"The police said his hi.ad must be cut
off, but he did hot s.y a word. IHe
looked like a stha:ll !->dier. Ah, my
lunettes got quite mi-ty with my tears
when I looked .;it him." And Mr.
Thackeray pointed to his spectacles. I
did not in the least see the, incongruity


JatiaeifteC T ioPr ArrnngeBmeut.
Il,, ;,i, a:l I :V. of Japanese floral
L-..:v..,.,'-l-tti. .A.y be summarized ii;
ftho -is y: '.
Ean -i :i .10' of t'.' -'v t1 '"t repre
sent e'th, ni a nf I w:iit... o' r heaver
earth "nwl rii t .k pl:caia 1,..- oms i
ca va- e tl. e til w. i r ate eartL
the slui t t etl fiowere i;'tnn and the
tall ones h Th-" t 't'0.-:,' t Ions of
this i iiac;il-l t.' -.- re. itbtt'e mean-
lng3 ain.1;r, r ..'--are i'uiuite.
Th'e ure i tr-' whit'h renpreseni
monthlis tinn A s which represent
days. and '? J.uiiatc'-; hl. use con-
tains oloVer rp fo)n ii c.,leidar for
the irtl at t At. "
Every fIao.y of standing; hai artis-
tically corr e vaes, va-o iihlders and
flowers, and t!e manner of entertaining
an honored visitor is to ask him to ar-
range some powers. The guest is gov-
erne'd by rl1iJ iaws.
lie must nr ( 6jake too elaborate an
arraIngenjnt.- &,r that takes overmuch
time. Fie na.ways ,;fers to destroy what
he has donerfo, prove he considers It
valueless. Gnly when he is urged by
*'is bost dWs be leave it. These are ex
asiples of t?"*long In.t of restrictions.
The Japanese knows them as he knows
his language and his literature.-Har-
per's Bazr.rt

Thousand'Have Kidney Trouble
ancton't Know it.
-. 4 ,To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; P.
sediment or set-
tling indicates an
unhealthy condi-
tion of the kid-
neys; if it stains
your linen it is
V evidence of kit-
ney trouble; too
/ Frequent desire to
pass it or pain in
the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are out of prdcr.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary eff':i of Swamp-Root is soon
eea'.izcd. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
if you need a medicine you should have the
Jest. Sold '.y druggists in50c. and$l. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful "discovery
lnd a book that ;oll,4."'f"'
more about it, boih rent _.' "-
absolutely free by rr'al. '-
address Dr. ilmer & rnom of Swamp-Root.
Co., 1 -. h .il.m.n. N.Y. When writing men-
tion reading tli.s generous offer in this paper.
Don't nmako ny mistake, but remem-
ber the nate, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Roo)t, and the address,
Binvghamton Y., on every bottle.
Ha{ Smart Trick.
"I supo,-seL t.- comes to every man
a desire to "n:>-',m.h:! smart on an
o, ." ,', 'i" ",1L th," ,i'0 i' ri...' .-" a .-i._:h
*.j'!> trhr1 iu-c \t 1k r!il-cual
.. cl, b ; !e ; . .i to u r. 1
t: 1.. ta ..in .. te-, i ;i-r Ft.

*1 1.. 1 .. :. hundred miles away
h1 v'.Ik. '- I on a telegram for
.t money, and w1, e

h-:T I -,-.......-.r t (on a teIegram for

t-kenol mck I m1 rray ic .l. n a Ud ted

in additi,'. t,,tih;a-a lh:'..I to iaik.t e s
to the waiteri who sorrowfully shook
his'head whet he received the money
'fnd said:
I's sorry tor you, general, but dis
may be de matas of savin' your con-
temptible soul from the gallus!'"-At-
lanta Constitution.

Serious Stornachli Trouble Cured.
I was troubled with distress in niy
stomach, sour stomach aa.d vomiting
spells, and cadtruthlfully say that Chamin-
beria n's St. i, h and liver T'a)blets
cured mtne.-Mpl. T. V. Wu.LtAMS, Lauings-
burg, 'Mich. hese tamilets are guarat'n-
teed to cure t.-ry case of stomach trou-

Aligator Skis Wanted
We want 100,000 Aliga tor Skins, and
pay the highest market prices.
101 Beekiman st. New York City.

Unfurnisned Rooms


at the Buoy


m.-st careful farmtrs
'. XN een i'urdenerseverywhere
.,7 place confidence in Ferry's
VY Seeds-the kind that never faul.


Shavbeen the standard for 49 years,
','. Tey are not an experiment.
6-' old by all dealers. 1905 Seed
SAnxualfree for theasking.
l' D.C m. W .FaRY &Co.,
Detroit. Mich.


$4.00 Per Year. Single topy, 10 Cts.

int' t],,- [, ,i- t ; i. a 'a i ,' 'I' T',' 1& ,I,
or or Mr. iILLci.ierla'y 111iZ' L 'ure tO sc
the little fellow. I vv-is not laug'ahing
now. The tears were in mny eyes wvhe,
a hand was put ou my hn-heer. It
was Reine, who lhud come to fetch me.
Other guests were arriving, and aL,
were waiting to be introduced to the
illustrious novelist. The sudden ter-
miination of the story just at its most
aar,)li;'ai .n'crisis was too much for lmy-
thrilled nerves. I lifted up my voice
and wept aloud, anid I was carried out
in Reine's arms and put to bed. As I
lay weeping on nmy pillow, thinking of
poor little Peter's fate, of his innocence.
of his bravery, a shadl)w bent over me
It was Mr. Thackeray, who had con)(
in to comfort the weepin:" child, and 1h"
told me that Peter was saved and that
he had been adopted by a rich lady?
and that he rode in acoac-h 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
venture I had heard.-Alice Cockrar
in Outlook.
Competent, but Unprejudiced.
In the course of the year Parsoim
Whitaker received many calls to mar
ry, christen and bury in the villagom-
round Canby, so it often happened thai
his services were required in families
of which he knew little more than tih
name of the person on whose behalf
he wa\s to officiate.
,*One d.'m be, wyas su5,n...-'t,,-d to a lone
ly farm to perform the buaiil service.
On arriving" there after some vicis-i-
tudes he was met by a forlorn looking,
aai who was evidently in charge o01
"Are there relatives left whom )
should mentionn" the minister asked,
"and is there any special -point o'
which I should slpe-k?"
"No, there weren't any real point.
about Abner Saunders," said the nmai
slowly. "I guess 'in an unprejudiced
Judge, and I should say thi-re weren't
As for relatives, there's no one left but
an aged brother. 1 guess you'd better
mention him. 'T-would kind of please
him. You might say that he's always
done his best and that 'twas a great
privilege for the deceased to have him
near by at the last."
, "Certainly I will do so," said Parson
Whitaker cordially. "I suppose from
what you say the aged brother has had
more or less trouble in the past."
"He's had his trials," said the man
When the service was over the min-
ister stepped toward his informant.
"I didn't see the aged brother," he
said in a low tone. "Is he in the house?
He might like to have me speak to him
before I go."
"I'm the aged brother," said the for-
lorn man, holding out a limp hand.

Sciatie Rheumatism Cured.

St,. Andi
St. And

rakw, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
liej Wednesday,(10:00a. m
i(ola, Thursday, 6:00 a. im.
lle, Thursday, 12:00 noon.
e, Monday, 6:00 a. m.


:PA.SS,4(ra-E3 gr-T-
Pensacola to St. Andrew and Millville, $5,00.
Pcnsacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensacola to Mobile, $2.50.

Friday, 2:00 a.
Friday, 4:00 a.
"Friday. 11 :30 nI

-I, 1

The above rates include meals and berths. W. BARROW.


General Merchandise!


Cooking and tHeatin Sloves!I

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits. Eto.


Th TM I I1 st!

[Successor to V. Brocki.

i .r .fIna1.216Crs for

S tapie an

Read yMCad Sth Shes-, NotifonS

and I

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



T nci


-. EALER -P I '

Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.

I pay Cash for Goods and must do

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

iS is ill my Pahrons' liuterecs, as wel ais ily OWII. Call ardi
(Convilnce Yourself of this Truth..l

13 Canuot

Notions, Paints and Oils, Nets and Twines, Sai,
CIothing, cents' and ladies' Furnishir.s,


Trunks anid Valises.


AMERICAN t e I l t -C
Mnlail Orders!
ij1 & [u o bo, G.
b.. m lady Sent

Breech -Loading! 1e Are
Woo01ey'8 1G 0!TMN
G ugPji i Gv$,5G,5E MEN!
But )0!P airt -

-or Fin Job Wori

No w ay t cGet Even.
A New Yor'k jou-r'n:ilL.~t once went
down to Atlanta to interview Joel Chan-
dier Hiarris, says the Outlook. When -
he told the creator of Uncle Remus
that he was going to "write him up" i
the kindly southerner was immediate- i
ly reminded of the experience of his
old friend, Simon Sugg,
"Simon Sugg," he said, "was an odd
old fellow who used to live down state.
I knew him well when I was a boy.:
One day a-friend met him.
'Simon,' said he, 'do you remember
Jim Hoqper, that went to school with

c E. iRACKIN C~Co,


us down at Monticello?'
"'Jim Hooper?' Of co'se I 'member
Jim Hooper. Little slim fellow, wa'n't
'Yaas. Well, Jim's gone and nov-
eled you!'
I "'Noveled me, hes he?' said Simon.
'Well, ding his hide!'"

wVasted Time.
"Many a t_'oi," said Uncle EBen,.
"wastes time in dis life tryii" to push
somebody to d rear when hlie ought to
be trying' to git allied on his own ac-
count."--': -;, t-n1 Star.

. J



Pensaco0a St. Andrew & Gulf


.,?" -. C-

Tuesday, 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday, 4;00 p. in.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. in.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.
Friday, 11:80 a. m.
Friday. 10;00 a. m.

i.."I Lave been subject Io scintic lheumn-
atism for yea.:-c.,' says E.H. Waldron,. f
Wilton Junction Iowan My joints were
stiff and gave nc m nil h aii and discom-
1oI t. My joints would c'-ack when I
S raiglitenti d up. I u.scd (;Ctamberlain's
iatin Ialm anid liaye been thoroughly
cured. Have not hlad a pain or ael:e from
the old trouble for many monthly'., It is
c( rtainlVy at most wonderful liniment.'"
Fuor sale by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and
-.'h' -i d ai i t l ii ;i e ', e'- .

ideas "alouit it nll s:" >:. r' i, ,-c:
;i. c r;.e eof tO "' :. ,
:)'f i e ;,o ,:p ;'i. *'" : 1' s .' Y
ri mt ,ue'.. ":-)N '. '.":';- ]+' 'c ; <'-t -
iem)-' 'rhia'I. I 1T d a p: -Ii i n',;
Il hcie -who va ',i to l) ')i 'a-
The had' ,e :;I u t -.ih 1aik di
+ *' v ,- < m "u .c ++ 1
Vad eta ''u I :

''Va U s~l h e S, 'I ,-1. hit omin tl-
ih.ad witfi a s;,ck. It bled a;iul. an''
the doctor ,said it wa a it bail lherno.
3a r. i[e ivil to to ke eigh'lt si t+.t ca :t'
stop it.'
"An Ir'sl'irmmn occupied a bed in thi
tu 'ercUiosa-is v;rnim. and onte mnoi'ning as
C passed 1is bct 1 aiskel:
'Well, Pat, do y-'i r'.i-;e anything?'
"Ie didn't unde-rst:aid n e.
'Do you rcwih;e an;thi-i: when you!
cough?' I said again, but as he couldn't
get what I memnt through his head I
went off. In a few moments he called
me back.
'Oh, doctor,' he said, 'I've been no-
dlcing, and I do. Every time I cough I
raise me right leg.' "

IUIC~I~X-I --------~rI~---_L--~_l


to sc, Ne e tI, 110 1 t(-1r111 .Of

'I'liii It-LIV, Al)ril 6. 1905.


4ugar, b '1 Tea, I 1
t(ranunlated . He No ....... 5
Coffee,A, ... .... Guiipomtder. 4
],t brown ..... 5 Uneol'I Jap.40-6
"'offee, (l d milk, a cal
S -, ee 1 ,2 Unsweetn'(. 10
SArbuctlm e,lb i2-i Sweetened ....
J-iner Istaps 31b 25 making powder
3ricker5,soda 10 Royal.,. . 5
L[,hacco, p. 20a0 Campbell..... 1
l .i- ,As Canned fruit
Loidon layers.8-15 Peaches .... 10a
\'alenci... .. S Tomatoes.....Sal
tie( ...... 6j Apples ........ 1'
Spples Pears ......... 1
Evapirataed. .. 1711 Plumnis ......... 1
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot ...... 11>-2
0oal Ul) pr1 al. ....15 Strawberries... '2
,lin.e ..... !0 Pineapple. ..10-2
"'iorid. Syrup .. o Canned'Meats
o y ..... ... '75 Roast Beef... 1 2!
SinC Ir ... ... 30 Corned Reef I'1."
Cnee 1,pr lb. 18 Chipped Beel'.- .
A ulen r 2:>.-35. o, t .- it-
i,arl .. 7 10 .n :.l,' \e. t-.'i"'les
S5 Bked Beans...

:I. 1 o n. .. 1
' -' 'I lOVISIONS.
e I oa-r So' v k r
Star of S'ih 2 3 P. S... I ..
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Side's.. ...12
Corn Meal pr blU-cO6 Fresh ....... It
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br kf'st Bac'n 16-2I
Corn per hm ..75af00 Ham canv's'd 1 5-2
Potatoes Shoulders ..... 1
Irish ....... 1 40 lBeet
Sarlv R'se seed 1.60 Corned ...... 8
Sweet. .. 60@75 Fresh. .......8 1
alt,pr ack. :.00 Dried ......... Q2-.
Table......... 5 Milk pr qi ....... 1)
N,tils: oer 11b4 ia5- Ax,with handle 75
Gatlv wire do.6a61 Hoes, each .... 35a50)
vanilla rope ... a.920opper paint, can 50
t.ovea cook,. .$8ai25 Linseed oil,gal.iS@60
0ipe, per joint 18
V'riuts, per yd.. 5a8 Checks ....... 5a.
Sheetiogs .... 5a9 Flannel. ..... 15a40
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
leans .......15a45 Shoes, ladies.$1a 7.)
;,ira pant >pat a25 Men's.. .$1 10al300
Hi.y pr cwt. .75al.u5 Oats pr bu ....... 60
8 riu........... 1.25 Brick pr M ..... 0()
d,,pe Sisal ..... 7@9'Lime pr ubl...... 75
J)raiges pr do/.. -25 Pecans pr 11)..... 15
A pples........ 15 W walnuts ....... 20
i.e i.1. .......... .20 Alinouds ........ 1
Ssliholl prl,000 1.50 Opened pr Iqt .. 15 .
01tse5 ... .j$4,,1000 Cows....... $15a$i 2;>
.$ riloSa . .:.i.l. .I'.s.. 5 1i $ -2
Sjules .... ..', lo H ogs ...... $3 1 .1
Ken.. p o $30 eep...... ... '$2
Il UiL 11ltYY
;i .1 cI t.-l. 3 _1114) Geese ;. li T5i50
I" il pv .. t l ) ck .... 20:;)02c .
F I It fl
.lt t i Cr ", , u lt c I' r. 1 11,) .iL

S, :),,1,:,. . ', l .
lIUM I; Il.
.,,, i 1' Ceilin'g.
I te ri, ,! ..14.00 Hoart, V m ..$14.00
'ac. .. 12.1'1i1 Face . 12.31l
.inp . 10,041 Sap .. 10.00
o. )t ) siding, Cla plir)ards,
Hearl lace li4 1 .liii x in. f .4 12.1.0
S 10.00 Finishiiiig lum-
Boil Ili iht.. 8@ @12 ber, d. 1IWI 5.1)U
: ear iin' glt'el -2.50 Lath, I .. . 0.-
SiAp 1.50) Boa .Imunber,
d : ed.... 201

I)uaft'esS Cannot b,, UCri ed
hy local applications, as they cannotA
reach the diseased portions of the ecar.
T. here is only one way to cure deafness.
and that is bY constitutional remedies.,
Deafness is caused by an inflamed condi.
tion of the mucous lining of the Eustac-
ean tube. When this tu'e gets inflamed
you have a tumbling sound or imperfect
nearing, and when it is entirely closed
deafness is the result, and unless the in-
flammation can be taken out and t is tube
restored to its normal condition, hearing
will be destroyed forever; nine cases out
often aruc caused by catarrh, which:
nothing but an inflamed condition of tho
iin .,ii- ur i'laces.
We will give One Hu.dred 'Dollars for
any case of d,.afnucs? i,:au', d ', o:.tarrh.
t'hat canrniot he curd ii', II l' C.iarri
O 'i'-e. Seinl for ( <.i'.',iior' free

Take hall's Famrily 1'iils for conslipa-
Cllinabin;- a Cocoanut Tree.
Cocoanuts when ripe fall to the
groound and when necessary are pluck-
ed by men who climb up. It sometimes
unlh.-s one's blood run cold to see them
run up the trees like monkeys. Two
w:, are rracc'rl-d for mounting the

S_trunk. In the -,a'-e ,f a small tree, or
tit nn ,dd mon"itll. the man walks up
the triun.:, lk 'iiig ih!' feet flat against
it and throwing hi.; weight back from
It as much as possible, retaining his
position at the same time by the ten-
Mlon of his arms. The oth.Vr and safer
plan is to pass a loop of cord around
the feet, which are thus kept close to-
gelher, and grasp the trunk of the tree,
the arms in the meantime assisting
the climber, who moves upward in a
series of jumps.
Ctred Cousamption
Mrs. B. W. Evans, Charwater, Kun.,
writes: "My husband lay sick for three
months. The doctors said he had quick
consumption Wt procured a bottle of
Ballard's Horehound Siyrup and it cur-
ed him. This was six years ago and
since hen we have always kept a bot-
tle in the house. We cannot do without
it. For coughs and colds it has no
equal." 2.ic. 50c, and $1 00. Sold at
the Tradiug Post, St. Andrew, Fla.
"I'd like ta show you a copy of the
work I'm selling," said the agent. "It
Is something that Interests every hu-
man being, 'How to Live a Hundred
Tears.' "
"I've no use for it," said Gayboy,
,"unless it tells how to live a hundred
ears In ten years."--Chicago Tribune.

circuitt Court,
Vernon, May 29,
J B Farrior, jr.
A W Weeks.
Charles Porter
J W Taylor.
J C T Morrell.
F A Brown.
B F Ennie.
Angus McQuagge.
H W Elliott.
William Prows.
J B Lockey, sr.
Fred C Hawk.
L. M. Ware, jr.
Walter W Evans.
J W Corbin.

w hi(I h ', I c, \ '1 !.X.e >
Kt M Peel.
J H Horter.
Ed McGrachen.
J M Noles.
W T Mundy.
John A ceLeod,
J E Cailey.
E M Bar-field.
Alex Mathias.
Lafayette Casey.
F M Russ.
R A R,ce.
W L McDonald.
W C Holley.
John Stephens.

Fi lithi I Suffloring -Relieved.
Suffering frightfully from the vinr
0 lent poisons of undigested food, C. C
0 Grayson, of Lula, Miss., took Dr. King
New Life Pills, "with the result," hI
. writes, "that I was cured," All storr
0 ach/and bowel disorders give way t
5 their laxative properties. 25c, at A. H
0 Brake'sstore, guaranteed.
0 Henry Clay's rather.
0 John Clay, the father of Henry
Clay, the distinguished statesman
wa4 not only a Baptist, but a.'Baptis
, preoiber. He resided most of his life
Sin wlIat is known, as "the-slashes" ol
> Hanover, and his farm, on which he
lived for many years, is two or three
L miles from Ashland. Here his son
SHenry was born, and probably Porter
SClay, who removed to Kentucky and
became a distinguished Baptist min-
ister. Robert B. Simple, In his "His-
tory of Virg1nia Baptists," says that
I the Black Creek Baptist church In
2 Hanover county was originated by
John Clay and that he was pastor of
the Chicka hominy church and did
much missionary work In the region
"No" Is Unique.
"It seems odd that the English Eal-
phabet, out of which can be construct-
ed several thousands of words, con-
tains just one word formed by the let-
ters in their present order," remarked
the observant young man. "That word
is 'No.' You can look the alphabet
over, and you won't find any other
combination of vowel and consonant
characters that will form a word. The
nearest approach is 'Ab,' which by
straining a point might be considered
an abbreviation of 'Abraham,' or 'HI,'
which might answer as short for 'Hi-
ram.' But 'No,' one of the shortest
words in the language, is the only
bona fide word formed in the arrange-
ment of the alphabet's twenty-six
characters."--Philadelphia Record.

N<)t hii.g *Equal to Ch amberlain's Col-
ic, C(li'lera and Diarrhoea femin-
(d.y fli(r lowel Comnplaints
in Children,
"We have used Cihamnhirlaii's 'Colic,
Cliaera ain I Dirrirh.,ca Remiedy' in our
tain l I for years," says 'Mir. J. B. Cooke,
f NS. I. ; Ti s, T\is. .' have given
it to aill our cii 'drer!. We lin ve used oth-.
i Il.I, 1, I .. P ,ill 0, ; I u t

t .\ 1. ii 1 - l I . . \ ".V le
j. .l, d . lud .LJ.i. icau a d .J.! lutui-
nlas dealers.

Too Ric t For the Blood.
A tall, r'wboned, country looking
fellow wz auiered into a Seattle restau-
rant recently and dihidently took a
seat, relrovin.g his hat "and carefully
putting it rander the tlable. A waiter
brought hin a bill of fare and waited
for some tiie, ut, ." .; tired, left
tlhe fellow c.'refully studying the list
in front of ihhn. Every tim, the wait-
er canoe near iinL I-e was still burled
in a pertisA.l of lhe bill of fare, and at
lepgth, at t1eo cnd of nonrly half an
hor, aro'e to denort. "VWhat Is the
tliaher', sr 7:'" ainxiously queried the
w::i-. L, thinukiil' that the patron had
'bLoea of".'n',ed. "Too steep fer me,
y-;-; fl.ior. I can't pay -$2$.45 fer
o);' in"-l. It's too rich fer my .l,.loal."
Cn ItIe table at which the-man had
L Cen t oeted wvas found a small piece
of pa'er covered with figures. He had
;ad3el together the prices of everything
n thle bill of fare.


If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're ill or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be Well. Force, in the shape of
violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. ahS
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, 25 and
10 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address .433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid an] Rents Collected
for Non-Re idents,
St. Andrew. Fla.


Barber and Hair Dress-

ing Parlor,

Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
AgPEverytIing new, neat and
clean and patrons given the most
courteous and careful attention.

Ai.*a Anineil In )liil(and. l,
"PhonetiO laziness" in the iimattpr of
)i:ic'; names is notorious in the ;,.ath
of L:, : -id, writes a corn .'-: ',',l, r of
:' n :m 'hroinicle. Lainn-l.iirr u...
a curt way of dealing with tiriile
some names. "After all," writes a cor-
respondent, .:- ;s an excuse fo,
saying 'Oost'n' instead of Ulverstope
In these days of stress and hustle, and
life is too short to say 'Little Urswick'
when you can make yourself under-
stood mrie e fl.y by 'Lilosk.' In
Cumberland 1 once asked the way to
Aspatria. The native didn't under-
stand for snmo time, when it suddenly
cawni-d u po;i him that I meant
'Speth;y.' i)iP~cu0ies1 or pronancia-
tion, iA .cvt'.'ri. i-'A. nt t'-e'seives to
the : !, i. 1. "it ir. h. o e tlan
C u.... L "-.a r');" ilsian,.e,

a 0 a: r roui idait a o ov fir t;
%C;;y -., ifr ..i, any klou v'an outpost of
c.t il;raiil;. Mle vvwij a Ino.;t it .'t l-
gent c'o .for he' ad .,. :- 1 h
Le--d oily niu. iniufae ;, ;I i.. ex-
csi..d, CL, yo ui lmeu Tocsy!' i
8ui::..-, I Cd .'"

S'lribs-it ,to "The Tilnndcrer."
..In 1.I ilc Lo on I .-, v'Was In.
stru e'.-lli hin detecting t,<'. It ,..'
to the L-.:', of day a far reaching
scheme to d`cfraiud by forgery not only
T E i 'gli<;h . *.,-. iLL i :.i'i il. l.7,:i 1 'd
bankers -.'- ,. I ; : n t:-.... tL
t lhtaw r! .1 : ., :i..1-[ 11 ,. lIn., th
f jury iii... :. i.: i. li ... : true.
A nd a ve..-.i.... ,f i .,r, i .i .l .Itt a
e was given, but tLe .I.c,_.; i.tre.l
As there ha' boen enormous sub-
Scriptioihs to rt.hburse the Times its
I costs were set on fo,,t at tlie Mansion
-* house and throughout iLi.,-.--. A good-
- ly sum w4 rallied, but the Times firm-
ly refused to') handle any portion of it,
and it wns devoted to scholarships,
bearing tlhe iintre of the paper, to be
held at Ot'fo d, Camri"ige and ( bri Vs
hospital, whiL!e marble tablets com-
memor.ai!.; the event were set up in
,ne Ro,- fice, a n'Jble trbi.nte to straightfor-
\wird Enolirhli journalHai.

Cheated Death.
Kidney trouble'often ends fatally, but
by choosing the right medicine, E. H.
Wolfe of Bear Grove, Iowa cheated
death. He says: "Two years ago I had
kidney trouble, which caused me great
suffering- and anxiety, but I took Elec-
trio Bitters, which effected a complete
cure. I have also found them of great
benefit in general debility and nerve
trouble and keep thmn constantly on
band, since I find they have no equal."
A. H.Brake guarantees them. at 50c.

.. ::, .. ,. i. I ,:;s at the ze-
': ; c i. ; r '..'c vv ; a terrible
.)u,. -. <' (i.L 'T' fI "Fraince. E. very
.;y ti e !E'i .;':s luii:.,nie viiltcd the
Lo il t.) co \vhat she (.could by su-
.erinte ::,.-: e e-x .irple t' forward
the nolt. i .oi rk of a'lly il e sufifer-
ings of tle strick(1. One 10 morning a
p':rish . ': .1i i i. T.. \'. :.1
whole e th **-' i. ni :I. t,
a dying i :. ,
"Oh, y" ..i-- .I e ..
"tWO l'ol *. .1-, !ii,; i., 'v *IMl' ,;
fl'strn g ,tv .a r_ . a. i. ***.. lIe i ,'e.,,. :'
llr u it' t *-' .s-. ih ,l_.[ ,_:i.: I i..>, ""i'L ut i.

"Yes, it I ,,ll. \V .1*; 1 ,. ,' ol,., ra
becomes as violent as this is it ceases."
The empress wazs right. From that
day the plague abated.

Queerly Procured Evidence.
Many years ago a ship was chased
at sea on the suspicion that she was
a slaver. During the pursuit her cap-
tain dropped something overboard.
When overhauled the old tub was tak-
en to Port Royal for trial. There was'
nothing on board to sustain the charge
of slave dealing, and there seemed ev-
ery likelihood of its owner.recovering
damages for illegal seizure and deten-
tion. But another ship had passed in
the night in the wake of the others.
She had witnessed the chase and flight,
but had stopped to catch a shark by
the way. In the stomach of the shark
the sailors found a ti- box. In the box
were the papers of the fugitive vessel.
These proved her to be a slaver of the
most unequivocal character, and upon
their evidence she was condemned and
The Word "Jinrikisha."
The word jinrikisha comes from three
Japanese roots, jin-riki-sha, meaning
respectively man, power, carriage, but
it is not of Japanese origin. So recent-
ly as 1870 the inconvenience of the
slow, lumbering two wheeled carts
turned the thoughts of English resi-
dents to the ease with which the hardy
natives could propel a lightly construct-
ed vehicle, and one was invented, some
say by a missionary, others by a news-
paper proprietor's son. Ever since then
the heavy carts have been entirely dis-
pensed with.

Mothers! Mothers! Mothers!
How many children are at this season
feverish and constipated, with bad
stomach and headache. Mother Gray's
Sweet Powder- forcrChilrirn will alwat s
cre. If worms are pre-ent th:y will
certainly remove the.in At all drug'-
eg .' .-'.- S..inpi.-- i'.ii.-.'l FREE Ar\ -
dr-ess, .A-ll -n 'S. Uiisted, L.-Rov, N. Y.

~~~~~~t r J e si 3 '', rr.y-
tlui o 1'a voth.,.[ Ccr'.r.

j lIeksonal.
I C'arl Farber, a proilperons Ge, ri
fa1mer of Lon Pi irie, Mi.lnes,,'
c'in,,, here onii the Ta' pon, la.t t i,
I.... *p ,....i, lui s'ii ned ly liim L
Iu t1, i, jit hear tih, e-meter
I and is so %ei |leased with them thai
lie .'inuemn it buy .~.everal of the ad-
joining ;.l,.ks.- '. let for horn
again )F iila', on Fhc .'lii pn.
Robert IhJowk4 for miiny years a
citizen cl Park-,,bht wh ,, DI recent
years ha, ha, I i4 '1,0oin' 1 t lBirm-
inghain, -Ala, c,nmenb-ack herte again
onil the i'.il |uh.i lIV- i l ip, aii1 Will,
perhaps, ift m in ir'iii A rii 'i>tly' at (ui
inear M1ilk ille.
B3. i.. M ') l-iiil 'ii t w i'e' e ut .D allas
Center, ]..., In Il ate ii'et! .peind-
Ing the niter nI, 1 -h, it f1,11, their
northern iu.:ie oft .f1 ie 'I'.i p..i, last
Friday. .
Tax (?_..llect,'t .j' i ]{l. 'lih ipson
left f (;r e iiOi, .atli'itiay, to Iimeet tlhe
board of cini i cl dii ri ft.lns I,,i .i .
You May KniaWiv'ltt Ion Are
The J. ( Afe.r r,.any, niakel
if A'ei' Sai.alp-i illsl and other kin-
dred preparalti,,iS, i, s iku, ult with
its formula printed on its bottles in
accordance with recent pl.,po.Del bills
that have for their object a universal
adoption of this plan. It is not ex-
pected that any of these bills will
pass, notwithi.-tialding the efforts of
the physicians. The Ayei company

doenms its fot uula nv secret and is
not afraid to publish it.-Daily Her-
aid, Manitowoc, VWis.
Why lie Waited.
On a certain occasion Henry Ward
Beecher'vs chturchi was crowded to the
doors. But Beecher un,_..,.- tedly had
been ('ailed out of town, and In his
place in t4e pulpit thete sat a beard-
less, black cdl youth-a y.,:'L who is
todiy one o'f I .* i,: ..-[it ,,'; II| preach-
ers in Amne. i,. i.i:t ri,- y in, i. fresh
front) coilegi. '. .s i'ii:r,)-u L ln11, and
the great .,.I '-.ati.i- l..d come to
hear Eceel:-.r isil u.,t hin. Conse-
quentlly as .. ; [ie urc-.e and an-
nounced th t lhe wers to preach In
Beecher's place the I-,eople began to
drift out. First one went, then two.
then a half dozen, and th,-- young man
stood watching this dispersal from
the pulpit. It was a trying moment,
and yet there sat on his youthful face
a smile singularly composed. Out the
people tiptoed, and he waited, saying
nothing, for almost tie minutes. Then
he said, as if in explanation of his
silence, "We will not begin this pub-
lic worship until the chaff blows off."

I' -i t' t.lih Mli icine jul (.'hi l.liei,

-i ',l 'i i ,, ,i wAI rit one in iii i.
... .n .i IraplI ttt tchtiderc-i e. y..

It I f** ,l if t

A, 2lil-
th., .,, ,,, r lhi. ,lry g .ind c l I
I,,, ,d. 1I,, t'h. h ,,,1,6. n a ., ,i
Ila i i l. t i tl ", .; e d i* f i ... .- ,' ., i
l,', l .- I,, ,r F .-i-J r h l l0 l" l in i,
Jill l i .. 101.. n 1 ; 1 1 ..,-

1t ,| ; Il in d ._ ] t 1 *


. f',- i ', '
tlCtij c is hereby *ivr-n T t the fol-
lowpig- named settler Las filed notice of
heor itention to make filal proof in
support of his claim.a nd that said proof
v1 b made beNore j1.0qk he cir-
cut court, at Verley 14 a April
135101a?5, viz:
T AMES R. WEST, orf MiFr.-. Fla.,
Hrl 3-129 for the nw ofee i;, ti,. -, r.
He names the follow: r Witn t.-,- to
prove his continuous VIidi,:'iin,. l)on
and cultivation of said land. vi ::
D. J. Vinson, William Vison, Rozzie
Murfee, and R. L.Elli-, all of Murfee,
Fla. W. G. R,-mBINS-,N, R g'ister.
- MP"Editor's fee paid.

Land Office at ;.inesv ill,:-, Fla.
Feb. 20, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filetle notice of
nor intentiorrto make tinal 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:
B'I'SEY I.AINL-tR, wv4kw of Primuis
(.aill'er. dc ased 'if St. .indrew. F'la.
H 2l,'I to lot 12 --c. 2U and luts 6. 7
ati' s, 'f see I!l tp 's, r. 14w.
S tji- ni:LUt- e ttih t'ill'jwiiiL," \vitllt'ss-' ti>
provo ilior <,ntiini ii, residel re iUpOll
aiil Ol li Vatiinr uf -aiid ltilnd. vi'z:
EumanInie! (htin'-,r WillianlGaine ', W.
M. (;:ii ner and Thouua i Baker, all of
.-t. Andrew, Fla.
\V. G. ROFINSON, Register
E'I'Elitor'- fee Da,,I

S--. ~ -


It's 10 to 1 you do if you are a victim
of malari. .
Don't Do It. It's Dangerous.
'e'll admit it will cure malaria, but it ]
almost deadly after elects.

is purely vegetable nud .isolttely guars
to cure malaria, s';>k b-.adache, biliou
Aud all Stomachi, kidney uad liver comply
S SO Cenis a Bottlo. Al! Drug




4 'W a A


S ,.,-.- - --_ -.

Your doctor will tel you that
thin, pale, weak, nervous chil-
dren become strong and well
by taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
Small doses for a few days.

The change is very prompt
and very marked. Ask your
doctor why it is. He has our
formula and will explain.
"When 13 years old. for many months no
Sone thought I could live because of thin blood.
But, In a few weeks, Ayer's Sarsaparilla com-
pletelK restored rne to health."
j IRS. E. BUOKINSTER, Vineland, N. J
$1.00 a bottle. J.0. AYR o.
Al dru'i"tsO. fo. Lowe s:

[The Children

Biliousness,constipation prevent re-
covery. Cure these with Ayer's Pill.
Eiueirsou un tle on et ,
On the seaKhore tlie play of the At-
lantie with the co'vst! Wliht wealth it,
here! Every wave Is a fortuT;e. (OnA
thinks of Etzlers aud.great projector!
who will yet turn all this waste
strength to account. What strength
and fecunslity, from the ean monsters,
hugest of animals, tou tie primary
forms of which it Is the imuminue cra-
dle, and the phlosphoreciu.t Infusories;
it is one vast rolling bed of life, and
every sparkle is a fish. What freedom
and grace with all this might! The
seeing so excellent a spectacle Is a cer-
tificate to the mind that all imaginable
good shall yet be realized. The sea is
the chemist that dissolves the moun-
tain and the rock, pulverizes old con-
tinents and builds new, forever redis-
tributing the solid matter of the globe,
and performs an analagous office in
perpetual new transplanting of the
races of men over the surface, the ex-
odus of nations. We may well yield
us for a time to its lessons. But the
nomad instinct, as I said, persists to
Irive us to fresh fields and pastures
new. Indeed the variety of our moods
has an answering variety in the face
of the world, and the sga drives us
back to the hills.-Ralph Waldo Emer-
son in Atlantic.


Notice of Application 11or Tax
Under Secrion S of Cnapter 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that R. L.
Gained, purchlaser ot Tax Certificate N,.
354, dates the 5th day of April, A. D., 1892,
lias file aid certificate in my office, and
has msde application for tax deed to issue
in acc'rdanie wth law. Said certificate
embraces the t allowing described proper-
ty situated in Washington cmunly, Flori-
.1., l it:.- i : S } of r n1 of sec. 10. ti.. 1 ,
iI.: 1h d s Inid l, I. iig asi e s td .,i
,1Ar date 0of he i-uaillin e of' s-lchi cei ifri ail
ill fi e iil nic o "0'1i.. lT ii': li U ill.-
- lid i.'t.ie'tl ,lc.O h.1a ll I,- i i'td i i d .c ,i'i-
iigllj o Ihtu ta t.iU (dl ill i n- l li Ih ',i h ill
ti"o D Ii h day l .' A pi il, A. i>. 1D..G .
iri'pc0.it *4M my tPfilal *iatu- lture agd csizl
f"m" i ,.. aI rbi -ithu ll [it *l sy o.f A tii.s lj. b ,.
4 lGi. W.C. LiLK;EY,
Ci ik Ig Cio unt yFlorida.
\V..-liingacii County, Florida.

1. \D OU -it. T GAINESV ILLE, FLs.,
Feb. 120, 190b,
N'.liic is h l rel.y given that the follow-
li;-in.m'-'i llett .r has filed notice of his
il tili, tI O 10 iike. final proof in support
I'f is :ahtiin, amid that said proof will ie
mi.ide l1ef..1'e the clerk of the circuit
c.,.rt it Veriion. Fla. on Apr. 13th, 1905,
(,1O,)RGE WHITE, of Westbay, Fla.
li 32.tli; i,,1, iie ne/ of see. 32. tp, 1s,
i. I .; .
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:1 '-
YV; 'Vinson, J. E. Brioc, Jr., W.-,W.
Vinson and A.-vM. Buie, all of Westbay,
Fla, X. G. RoBINsoN, Register.
IlM'Editor's fee paid.

\ Walted .
I .,.AND WomaN in this counri And d-
Joini ng territories, to represent and ad-
vertise an old established house of solid
finiric'al standing. Salary to men $21]
weekly, to women $12 to $18 weekly with
Expenses advanced eaclj Monday n'>chec[l
direct fr m l-eadquapters. Horse'anlm.bumg
gy furnished when necessary; ositton
oermaliint., Address Blew Brus & Cuo"
Dept. 5' Monon Building, Ohicago, Ill.

Cttri(-0:it y of Smat:ni-!; iiad lVo'i-+n.
An En'i'..h I (y tri..-elU .;; with her
ihusi and in .;;uri!ihuila v.-in ': "W ':
w-c0 i:onored( by a visit ftmu the wife,
lft.Ia'. nd; l !ud '0ther of the (-if of a
eiyhborin.g znr'-l;a. ILy ,'d never C-
sean any European Vwoen lbe'.re and
came to see what a 1m(rvm-aollb was
like. They examined everything, from
my h .irbru .- to my boots, aud were
especially ch:ri:.'il.. wihh L.y .Lig pith
sun hnt. With some oLc-:t.ition they
ast.!id if I would nitnd lettlng down
my' bair. utm'5' e.uidunre in cnamp is
vtry simple, and the removal of a few
lmirpins gratified their curiosity. Then-
they pressed Cann, my maid, who has
shb;rt curly hair, to do the same. We
h;"d to give up all explanation at the
'iaLerence, and finally they accepted"
tl .- aynh's theory that long and short
fi:.r was the English distinction be-
t 1.','en married women and ,maids and
ti At when Cann married she would
i','W h(er hair long. The Som:il wonm-
,ii has her hiair-or. rather; curly wool
- -'.*ssed ol!,- twi-lce inI' er life, once
v.L en it is prtp'tel in n:yrl'nd: of liny
pl.is0 no' tohi :er t'han twine, Indl once
again when s:le marries, when it isL
iuCiosed FN a blue bag."

Th- Enarly Bird.
Our '., saying about the' earb
bird'-I troi-c.f';,st has its counterp:irt in
tety ,h er inm':unages The Germ-ins,
for inhst. ace, iave mm rhynrp,1 pro)vArb
to the elect that early morilng has
gool in its month.-n-:irtford Courant.

"lie said he couldn't Itre ,without
"Did she accept him ?"
"Gh, yes, afler lookRng him up in the
finniu'ial reports and finding that he
lr*i- .'" *--- -_ -


m m '


3 i<~ll v llC SF las.,

Manufacturers of

Rough, Dressed anid fliBlSiLuI .. I


Dealers in Gener2 Merchandise.

Dry Goods. Groceries, Provisions and Feed,

The Allalntolb Lier COpy,




R0 I 0 H O R I)E 8 ESSE) L U MBE,

Whether Large ,,r Small. Write for Prices,


-T J
3\v C




*~ 4"

*';~~'' *I


.i'1q~a~ ~ImlW4


Drugs, Modiciwsx, Fancy d Tolu? AtilcIes

1, Handie no Quack Nostrums.

DR, J J.J KESTER, M, D. Driulrist,


In Effect April 14, 1901
No4 No, 2 No. N). i
2:35 n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, Arr.ve 5:00 a.m. 4:00 p.n'
2:22 p.m 1:02 a.m. Floinaton, Leave 2:33 a m. 2:30 "
4:22 2:55 Mobile, 12:30 n'n 1:25 "
8:25 7:30 New Orleans. '. pi.m. 9:30 a m;


V No. 2
tI1:05 p.m.
6:15 a.m.
11:59) "
2:30 "
7:20 "
7:20 p.m

No. 2'
12:15 n't
12:20 "
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '
12-50 "
12:58 "\,
1:30 a. m
1:55 "
2:20 '
2;33 "
3:00 "
3:23 "
4:11'' "*
4'18 Ar
4:46 t,
5:00' "
5:08 "
5:33 "
7:50 '
8:15 In.

No. 4
12:35 p. m.
6:30 '
9:12 "'
8:50 a.m
11:59 "
1:30 p.m.



St. Louis

No. 3,
7:00 a m'. Lv Pensacola.
7:13 Bolhemia.
7:16 Yniestra.
7:18 Escambia.
7:25 Mulat
7:28 Harp
7:35 Gait City
7:39 '' Miltoiu
Good Range
S15 Holts
8:30 Milliiana
8:38 Crestview
8:56 Deer Land
9:10 Mi-ssy Hr'adt
9:3 DeFFuriaik Sprii
9:44 Argyle
9:57 Poric,-- dIe Le
10:10 Weitville
1,:15 Cai'vville
10:30 Buifay
10:47 Cl:plcy
11:07 Cottoudale
11:25 Marianna
11:45' Cylpress
11.42 Granid Ridge
12:02p'n S neados
12:15 Ar River.Junntion

A Friend of Washingrtoni.
While many persons have known
Lincoln and Grant and a few were ac-
quainted with Washington -and Lin-
coln, so faf as I am aware but one per-
son was ever born into this world who
knew the triumvirate of uncrowned
Anmerican kings. That individual was
Horace Binney, leader of the Philadel-
phia bar and among thc foremost lead-
ers of the profession throughout the
land,. ith whom I spent a memorable
hour In the year 1874. Durlug that de-



No. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a.m.
8:33 "'
:15 p.in.
6-00 '
4:Ic0 "

No. 2
Ar 10:50 p.

1 ,:2
11 : I

8 :'A

us 8:T8
n 7:29

Leave .51 :11 p




No. 3
5:00 a.m:
9::;5 p.m.
4:03 "
2:45, a.ir
1:15 D.nt
8:55 "

No. 29
6:30p. tti
6:06 ,

5:45 '
5:10 "
.":-2( *
4:55 *
4:35 "
4:1 "

7,334 ,.
:1,\ "
:43 "
2;31 "
'#!3 "
1:;5 ,'
1:49 "
T:27 "
h1:04 "
12:38 nn
1:14 *' -
.11:4'5 a td
11:22 "'.
10:59 M
10:20 a. ri

,ii;; it i-.va( w'" .ti toad that whltW
1 youth lts home was near President
Waa higtoli's I'hiladelphia rc-ldience;
that hlie had met him almost dally foi.
several years and that he frequently
held conversations with the general.'
Mr. Binney also mentioned the inter-'
esting fact that he had been acquaint-
bd. with every pre.ilent of the United
St.ate- pl) to the time of Graut, dur-
ing whlise sci.ond :ailministrntion ho'
passed away nt the great age of nine-"
ty-tiv'.-CGenoer' Jninos Grnnt Wilson'

Ayer's Pills. Ayer's Pills.
Ayer's Pills. Keep sayin
e S I S this over and over again.
The best laxative. L,.owef..:

Want your moustache or beard BUCKINGHAM'S DYE
a beautiful brown or rich black? Use nm oF. or n u OaR, oH.- . I, ABOR..F, /

On Sale at the Tr--ding Post, St. Andrew, Fla.
On Sale at the Trading Post, St. Andrew, Fla.

~ ____________~


f ZA I .- - )


~I--- IDI~~~L~g~Lrsll~?I~aiLlarwL-ni~L~il




b rs IpI~ii Giia1 Dvpt haiid~si

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions9

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feed Stuffts
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock oif M.1 .ilisi u dlaiteil td
the St. Andrvws8 Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undersold!






The Doctor's AffidavIt.
An sniu11lig incident occurred not
long ago in a certain police court. Two
men were summoned for being drunk.
losing to speak on their behalf, their
solicitor said: "My clients can prove
-;-- that they were sober. Upon being told
by the police that they would be sum-
moned thoy at once went off to be ex.
amined by a doctor, and I holm In my
band a letter from him which, "with
your worship's permission, I will now
read to the court."
Instantly the solicitor on the other
aide sprang to his feet and protested
against the admission of such a letter
as evidence. The objection was held,
to be a good one; but, the evidence
against the men being deemed Insuff-l
cient in other respects, the case was
dismissed. Had the letter been admit-
ted they would undoubtedly have been
convicted, for their legal representa-
tive had simply "bluffed" the court.
The letter from the doctor ran as fol-
lows: "The two defendants came to
me, and I regret to say that I found
that they were both very drunk."-
London News.

Two Very Importaunt Aets.
A magazine editor, seeking an in-
crease of circulation, sent to each of
his 3.500 subscribers this query: "What
was the most important act of your
life? Twenty pounds for the best true
answer." He received more than a
thousand replies, all but one relating
some particular deed of which the
'Writee was' proud. T~e exception and
prLse winner was brief and to the
point "Being born," he wrote. En-
couraged by the success of his scheme
of advertising, the editor sent out a
second query, offering a further twen-
ty pound note for the best answer.
This was the question: "Last month
you stated what was the most impor-
tant act of your life; now tell us what
io the most important act of your life."
The varieties of replies would have
made several pages of rare humor, but
the winner solemnly wrote, "Breath-
ing."-London Chronicle.

Real Value of College Bdacation.
We are apt to overestimate the value
of an education received from books
alone. A large part of the- value of a
college education comes from the social
Intercourse of the students, the re-en-
forcement, the buttressing of character,
by association. Their faculties are
sharpened and polished by the attri-
tion of mind with mind and the pitting
of brain against brain, which stimulate
ambition, brighten the ideals and open
up new hopes and possibilities. Book
knowledge is valuable, but the knowl-
edge which comes "from mind inter-
course is invaluable.-O. S. Marden ia
Success Magazine.




Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
*'. LOUIS, afO.
Sold al the Trin.ling Pot. St. Ar.ilrew.


wyonme sending a see'h and description may
qickly aceramin our opinion free waetr' an
tnvent'on I1 prbnbly pat enable. Comment ,a-
tlon strictly oniddlentiall. Handbook onPat Sa
lent free. Oldest aeon'y forsecurnhg patent.
Pftents taken throjughb Mann & Co. recci
ecial ntice, without charge, inthe
Sc I tilic Jiulericau.*
A handseomtIly ITlntrated. weekly. Tlarwtt etr
culation of ally serienticl journal. Terms, P a
year; four month hbs.51. Sold by all newsdealer&.
MUJNN &Co.36 a r eadway8t wYork
ranc Of0e. 625 F st Wasg. .

Two ar- $I

W)x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing a.l the more imporltaul
Ibiildiig-is of great value to any
ue cContemplating purchasing prol.-
e'tv in towi. It covers about foni
1nisU of coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's Poin;t to and em
hraciti; Old St. Andirews, witli cm'
responding territory inland. Piic-.
t)ne Dollar, a; (he BUOY Offite.
A 8 EC'TI' ONAL M AP OF 0 T'lE S'[
Showing all the lar.ds disposed of iy-
the tindiinati (.'nfipaniy, alsa hocatl~
Hmrrison, P'a'l-ier, Croniantin andl
adj'lcint.coi.onmy.. Thle jlit of tih'
1its is. not shown,. lit lby the aid o0
this map lthe al'l-r'ximate l,,ea ion o'
any Ict i.4 easily delermiin, eil. Piit':
)' Io D)ollar, at lie linov (Othee.
either map will bo sent by mail to
anyI aldreis iti. receipt of Ilie price.

Our Clubbing List.
The lif BUOY l made very htberal clOut
Niinc arr'angementies with a few ofthe ver %
lies ipuillicatlionn in thle country aniid fior
Ihe presouit cau setid for a whole year
'Pl.* BUOY an -
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
nd T'ar,' Book) ............. 1 7
T1'e F" T. U. & Citizeen, ddaly for' $5 8:,
do Semi weekly,for'. 1 5'5
S.cielifi"ir Americ-ani' .... 3 5
Farner nil FruitGrower" ... 2 5.
lFloiida Agrimtlturist ... 2 5:
dft, c)lusof 5, each ... 2 .1.
Fa:rim J'urial, Philad'a, monthly I i'-
Ciaciemnati Enquirer tvwicea week
8 large pages each issuie..... 1 75
AtiniilaC01.ii-titlion '" 1 75
N.Y. World (ihricea week)....... I 70
The Cosnm poa litan.............. 1 75
The Critiriin ................... I1 50
For any nr either of t.ie above publica-
Plils i" crfiineuitioi with the BTTOY, ad.
ess .IN ordearlo IHE BUOY,
St. Audrew, Fla.



CopW*ri*4t 190o,. bg Beee Mantates

Bradley paused at the door of Miss
Kane's studio, listened a moment to
the sound of smoothly struck chords
and then gave an apologetic knock.
The music ceased and the door was
opened by Miss Kane, teacher of vocal
"You know better," sLe said for-
"Yes," he said with penitent air, "but
I am not a visitor. I came on profes-
* sional business, really," and walked on
into the room."
"Do you want your voice tried?" she
asked sarcastically.
"No, I don't want you to score an-
other point against me, but I called to
see you in regard to your pupil, the
little girl Patti. I understand she is
to make her debut at the charity con-
cert tomorrow night. I want to write
her up."
"Oh!" she exclaimed, interested, but
still skeptical. "And since when did the
city editor himself take to writing 'In
a Minor Strain' column?"
"Miss Fleming is ill," he replied,
"and we are all helping her out. I
volunteered to take this part of her
work. I thought, Miss Kane," he said
earnestly, "that it would be to your
advantage and to that of the child to
get satisfactory press notices, and I
will write whatever you wish."
"Thank you very much, Mr. Brad-
ley," she replied, her little air of re-
serve melting for the once. "I shall
be very glad if you will do so."
"Now, what kind of a voice has
"High soprano. Her voice is perfect-
ly placed. When I discovered her pure
tones-I heard her first in a school-I
bad her come to the studio. I sounded
low C on the piano and asked her to
sing the notat She did, with perfect
attack and pitch. Then she kept on
with the, successive tones and half
tones until we came to B flat. I be-
gan to tremble, for there begins the
middle register, the stumbling block of
nearly all singers, but the right quality
came into her voice-that imperceptible
shading of the chest tones as they
emerge into the smooth waters of the
soprano's realm. The tones kept com-
ing clearly, sweetly and with a silvery
ring until I didn't dare take her any
"I suppose It's all right," said Brad-
ley, with a perplexed sigh, "but it's all
Greek to me. If her voice was perfect
by nature why are you giving her les-
"I have made her voice stronger and
more flexible; have taught her phras-
ing and enunciation."
"I think you had better write a little
sketch of her personality and voice and
I will publish it."
There came a light rap at the door,
and a slender little wisp of a girl with
big brown eyes and golden hair came
into the srudlo.
"This, Mr. Bradley, is my little song
bird, Louise Harvey."
Bradley was very fond of children.
He shook hands with the little song-


..i- ....- -

Thie Glreat

iHealt Urik.

The Drink of theTrop-


A Syrup Dispensed at
All Soda Fountains,
METTO is made from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Sorrulata or Saw Pal-
metto combined with aromatics
and fruit acids. There is nothing
in M1~TTO that will harm an in-
fant, but for all that it will



Mfg b


Troicon Mfa Co.
Jacksonville. Fla.

and the next number was on 0 radle
found his way behind the s.enes.
"Miss Louise," he said, bowing lo.v
to the happy little gr-l. "when y ;.ar-
a great prima donna don't forget the.
I gave you your first flowers."
"May I thank you f,.r my violets?
said a soft voice bchinu, h;m.
He turned, and his ftace plowed wit'
pleasure when he saw Miss Kane was
carrying his flower.-, lie noted ho'vy
happy she looked, buit attributed th(
fact to the succe-s. her pupil had
"Even I know that Miss Louise made
a hit. Every omne i4 wu;ll over hr ing-
ing, and they a ,: ehc i2 thI. p.'-te.. -:ex-
ponent ,,f your tr'l .T!.' "
"Th'bn my nmiution is satisfied. mu
sically,' ihe rep!;Ie. *'I wanted to be
recognized as a successful teacher,"
"And ha'e you any ambitions other
than music?"
,"Why, of course," she l.tugihe.. "Mu-
sic is only a part of my life."
"Every one has ai alto," s8id Louis,
precociously. "Mine is to be a prima
donna, Miss Kane's to be a teacher.
What is yours, Mr. Bradley?"
"To make a scoop," replied Beryl.
"That is only a 'part of my life,' he
quoted. "I have another, a great aim
and hope."
"What is it?" asked Louise artlessly.
"I am going to tell Miss Kane some
time if she will let me. Then I will tell
Some one called Louise away just
"May I come and see you soon-to-
morrow night-Miss Kane?" he asked
In vibrant voice.
"Yes," she replied softly, screening
tier face with the violets.
"I always thought you were bored
by people who were not musical," he
"And I always thought," she retort-
ed, "that you were bored by people
who were musical."
"You were mistaken."

-tres ::lJnd. tur'.ng tj ,li.'s I':a c. said.
"Is it possible thlint this microscopic
ahild c a sing so gloriously as I have
%eard it initiated ?"
The little girl drew herself up with
i suspicion of hauteur. .
"I ul in my teens!" she protested.
"That does give one an old feeling," t
tie said. with a laugh. "I haven't for-
:ot,:en the first day I could say so
proudly, 'I am in my teens.' "
"Have you been ouit of them long?"
Miss Kane coulk not forbear asking. 1
The bright eyes of Louise sparkled
wlth appreciative mirth.
"Miss Louise, you mustn't make fun
of me. I have the power to make or
mar public personages. I am going
!o put your picture in the paper to-
night. and the day after tomorrow I
Siall tell how well you can sing."
"Thank you," said the little girl sim-
':iv. "But I must go now. I came to
-return 'this music, Miss Kane." ,
"I will go with you," said Bradley.
"We will stop at the florist's and or-
der some flowers for you to carry at
the concert."
Louise flushed with pleasure as she
left the room in company with Brad-
"I like Miss Kane. She Is lovely to
me," she confided when they were out
on the street.
"I wish she would be lovely to me,"
be said ruefully.
"Is ebe mad at you?" asked Louise
"I e. music mad. But unfortunately
I c- :i only appreciate music from n rag-
i;!;e standpoint, so 1 can't creep into
t; e t rcle of devotees Miss Kane draws
round herself."
"Why don't you jump in?" asked
lie stopped abruptly and looked re-
iluctively at her.
"That's .a very good idea, Miss Lou-
ise. Thank you."
When they reached the florist's and
Louise had selected the roses he was
tO send to her on the morrow, Bradley
"Now I will make my first jump
'mnd send Miss Kane some roses too."
"F'nd her violets," replied the little
*;i'l earnestly. "They are her favorite
SThank you again, Miss Louise. Yor
*-e .ertainly my mascot"
lIe ordered a huge bunch of violet
o )e ,hent t0 Miss Kaue on the even
,': fhi ov'-ag sod left his card to ac
*i:e Pcry ,Knane was dressing fo'
The concert a box from the florist's
'X-as brought to her. A little thrill of
;-'easure went through her as she lifted
!he coer and saw the violets; another
-hen she read the card.
"I thought," she mused, "that he held
'ne in disdain as 'one of that murice
;..wd' who are so unintereAting t.,
i';n. IHe addre's;e- such curt, cynics.
:-emarki to me when we meet. I :1!
wrys begin to get ls retort ready tc
.;,o)l s I seeW him approsaca. I won'ol'
how heli came to send me tLee: s'.;
pose l Iecatuse he w.as giving Lou some."
sihed as shc finished ler toil
hrT rrir,e stopi;cd at thu hoIine
he-r little pupil, and I.'uae. radi..:
with oexitte;nent and. pieasuro, caz-.
*)ut. carrying her ra-:e-e.
"You .gat the vio,.ts NMr. Tdhacy sit;
you, didn't you?" nsked tl.i yon,,-
as she took her seat bodde .:'. .
"I must teil y\ 'wh:: .-...
you.. IH e .:cid ".' i -'. r
a nd you didn't cmrc foe !i-'n i-.:. i.e
wasn't musical anfl t,-o eo id neie"
into your circle, and I told hii: t; j'I
P.ey-l listened to ti:is vox.,.d, c..
lence with the tee'ing 1t.it ::-,, )
:o cheek or reprove il'e litle t;ue be:.
r, bhut.slie didn't. Shle e'lt st:;1l r.
)tl,;.i little thri';l ,n. I thou ht -vl;;,t
ove4y night it wa3. If o:ny I.,. .
wo',ld do her best!
Louise did. ,he camie olt u.;;n t
stage clad in the white robes of
chorister, her fair childish fr" I :.'11!:
with excitement andil ex:oetL ny. I1-
eo..er, searching ey-'s caught s i._'.t
Bradley in one of the in.xes. S:;e C:" '
ed happily while lio di'g" : i .':;e ::;
venta. The prelude .i i ite i inCe' ,nr
ea, Bradley,. the cr.iadl, every oe. v:.i
lshed from her th right :, ie fo-v.
he:.elf in the g.'nd murnuc 'l' 'e.. "A'.
Maria," and stie su8tr'pa:Se. ii it,
livery the highest hope.'.; of i:,.:' t::,:: .he
Then followed a wild ecsr.sy o.l n
plause from an enthusiasicii audihi'
and she reappeared, this timnw attie,
in a pretty white fruo'k. She sea-
"Home, Sweet Home," into the le'ri.
of her hearers. Applause, calls, recall
and flowers followed.
When the excitement had sub,'lidel

"And over there in that valley is
where a drove of steers ran over and
trampled the life out of two of our'
men last spring. We didn't even find
their boots."
Miss Bessie looked straight ahead
and made no reply.
"And you wouldn't believe, would
you, that this Insignificant creek we
are crossing was a mile wide and ten
feet deep last May? We lost a thou-
sand head of stock in that flood."
Still no reply. It was snub after
snub, and she meant to tire him out.
This time tir' sileuce lasted for fifteen
minutes, anm she it was who broke It
at last. The horses had shied at a
coyote dodging for cover and started
away on a tearing gallop. The young
man kept them on the trail, but made
not the slightest effort to check the
pace. On the contrary, he hummed a
popular air as they laid down to their
work. The&visitor stood it as long as
she could, and-- then turned and ex-
"Can't you see that the horses are
running nway:"
"I have seen It for some time past,"
he quietly replied.
"Then why don't you stop them?"
"I will if you so wish, but a run of
aifew miles won't hurt them any."
She did wish it from the bottom of
her heart, for tPe vehicle was jumping
like a goat, and It took both hands to
hold her bat on her head, but she grit-
ted her teeth aui decided to be smash-
ed into Jam before she would prefer
the reiiest.I The horses ran for three
or four miles and then sobered down,
and the young girl felt that she had
snubbed the young man again by not
being afraid.
"Who is that man you sent to the
depot after me?" she asked of her
schoolmate almost before she had tak-
en off her hat.

N' '' ii. lii fur

"So were you."
Louise ran to them.
"Our carriage I. here. Miss Kane.
Are we golas home now'."
"Certainly not" replie.1 Bradley
quickly. "Prinma donnas always have a
supper after they sing. I am going to
take you to one now, and Miss Kane
will chaperon us."
"Oh, ohl!" cried Lou ecstatically.
"This is my love pst night!"
"And mine,".leelared Bradley em-
phatically. "
"And mine." echoed Beryl softly.



0 By C. B. LEWIS 0
0 0o
O O 0
O Copyriot, 194 bv C. B. Lewis 0 '
There was but one passenger to
alight at Snow Hill, on the Southern
Pacific road. an* in the cattle and In-
dian country, and that was Miss Bessie
Vaughn of Chicago. Her schoolmate,
Nettle Long, whose father owned and
managed the big Long ranch and who
was now living with him out in the
wilds, bad written that a person would
meet Bessie at Snow Hill with a buck-
board and bng her safely to the
ranch. The -(jerson" proved to be a
young man of twenty-five, dressed as
a cowboy, but having rather a distin-
guished look about him. While he
was hastening along the platform and
yet thirty feet away the girl acknowl-
edged to herself that his features were
good and that his face showed charac-
ter and ambition. Perhaps it was for
these reasons that, while he was cov-
ering the other thirty, feet, Miss Bessie
suddenly decided that he ought to be
"This is Miss Vaughn of Chicago, I
presume?" he said as he lifted his hat
and smiled a welcome.
What right had he to presume? By
what right did lie mile a welcome and
seem ready tp Qshake hands? The girl,
looked coldly at him and slightly nod!$
ded her head, and that was snub No- 1.
The young ma l took it so; but, though
he colored up. lie did not lose his smile.
"You wlil give me your checks,
please, and I will put your trunks
aboard, and we will be off."-
There was a touch of authority in his
tones that nestled the girl, and she
turned away and delivered up the
checks with her own hand. She would
also have loaded the trunks on the
vehicle if she had been strong enough.
Snub No. 2 had followed fast on the
i,,:ils of snub So. 1.
"\\. have fifteen miles to drive, and
the rondl is rather rougbh." observed the
youni miau as they got seated.
Nu reply. SUli, No. 3.
"I talc'- it that you have never visit-
ed this 'ectionabefore."' was remarked
after the silent had lasted for a mile.
"IBut I trust, you will find novelty
and pif asure.",
Miss Bissle looked straight ahead
and shut her -eeth hard. What was
It to one of C(u.ael Long's hired men
whether she ehabed the west or not?
The whuma vps'pY siumptuo.. and she
eAt I nce to be another snub.
oier *bloth' Itiot. lrrU was
voice whic a touch of )be paternal
In it remnrkh [ s"
"You don't look; ov"rwe-ll, and a cou-
ple of months of this bracing atmos-
phere will do you a world of good."
"Sir, are you a practlciug physician?"
asked Miss Bfssie as she turned to
look the young man square in the eyes.
"Well, no." le slowly replied.
"Then you need not bother to take
charge of my health."
That wns what the boys would have
called a settler, and it hung the young
man up for the next ten minutes.
When he spoke again, however, it was
as if nothing had happened.
"It was oa that hill over there," he
quietly said, as he pointed with his
whip, "that four of our men were sur-
rounded by fifty Indian warriors two
years ago."
Miss Bessle deliberately turned tQ
rook in the opposite direction, and. she
felt that he was smiling as heF con-
tinued: .1
"Oneof the boys was killed, hlutthey
killed twelve Indhains and held their
ground all day."
What was it to her whether one or
the whoe h four cowboys were killed?
Indeed she found herself almost wish-
ing that all had been wiped out. She
hadn't the slightest interest in the
affair-not that day.

y^ rs 7naranteed if Yon use
uD SiUppOSilOr]
PILES D. Matt. Thompson, Sut.
Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., writes: "I can say
thev do all you claim for them." Dr. S. M. Devore
Raven Rock, W V., writes They give universal si -
faction." Dr. H D. M ficll, Clarksburg, Tenn., wri ey:
In a practice of 23 years, I have found no reme-ly to
[ equal yours." PuIcI, 50 CeNTS. Samples Free. Solid

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



WITH Dr. King's

Noew Discovery
FOR OUGHSand 5Oc&$1.O
FR OLDS Free Trial.

Surest and Quickest Cure for all

An Odd Present.
There is a strange custom prevalent
among the old fishermen and hand
loom weavers of Girvan, Scotland. The
Industries of the town are fast decay-
ing, o:dly a very few weavers being
kept busy. now, so tlhe youiiger genera-
tion hNve to migrate in search of fresh
fields. When tl:e -- i ,, sonss a'nd
dai '.:il have been successful in
their new spheres, often at the other
side of the world, their thoughts are
buy with tt e "auld folks." A very
common present to the latter is that
of -a certificatete" giving the right to
be l"url(ed in the old cnirchyard. Thus
their parents' last res.ing place is se
cured, and so common is the custom
that only to a stranger does its grew-
someness appeal. The old people tel!
of the possession with pride and thank-

"\V ,,? V ,' : i,. I'll for
Aally introduce you noe dy."
",You nedn'lit IILn.l. I iound him.
othere r pnresumptuus -.d htad to suut

'Tom I lpr.-ii ; !'' VWhy, he's the
And then she suddenly si-pped to '
some other subject, t-u1! 'f1' iii w.is for-
gotten till the nert wl y y. when he was
bold enough to a.p'o uh J.is Bessie
as she was alone fior a moment and
"TWhat sort of a gait do you prefer
in a horse-as trot or a lope'; I am tc
select one for you today."
"Thank you, but you needn't go t<
any trouble on my account," was th |
reply, and Tori ought to have felt duly
crushed as he walked away.
He was not seen again for four days.
luty having called him away. Thltwc
girls rode out every day on poniese-
lected for them, and on the fourth oc-
casion something happened. The pony
ridden by Miss Bessie suddenly bolted
and when she found him beyond con
trol she could only cling to the saddle
and hope he would tire himself out
after running a couple of miles. But he
didn't. He kept a straight course and
a headlong gallop for mile after mile,
and the girl was thinking of throwing
herself from the saddle when a cow
pony ranged up beside her, a hand
grasped her loose rein, and a voice said
in her ear:..
"Keep your head,-Miss Vaughn. I
could pull bim dowv.u tid end his run
here, but there is need of even more
"W-what is It?" she asked as she
turned her head and saw Tom beside
"Indians! There are five or six in
chase of us, and I am racing for that
hill with the rocks on it. Cling tightly,
and don't be afraid."
After a terrific race for another mile
both animals were suddenly pulled up,
and, dismounting and lifting the girl
from the saddle, Tom half pulled her
up the steep side of the bill to the
shelter of the rocks.
"We are all right now," he cheerful-
ly said. "But you keep crouched down
till I have a little talk with these noble
red men."
Tle "talk" was his Winchester, ando
before it was over he had killed one
and wounded another. Their loss, to-
getheor with the alarm of the firing,
-eat the rea inning Indians scurrying
At tl:e ranch house after the story
had been told, Mis.i Bessie asked foi
,ie eaccniid time:
"Who is this mau Tom?''
"Wly. tbe'a an c:d Yalo man and be-
longs to one of the best familie.c in
the east. He came out here for hii
health, you sce. Did you have to snub-
him again today?"
"I-I don't think so."
"But are you going to some other
"No, never again. I'm so sorry and
ashamed--and I think-think"-
Well, there's a rumor afloat, and it
may be true.
Gives Health, Vigor and Tone.
Herbine is a boon to suffeiers 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 r-eult<. M,'i Belle H.
.shiel of 0lJ ,.--b.)iO ,,,t I l,., writes-:
*I have been troubled with liver-com-
plaint and poor blood-, and have Cound
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
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.


faction G.ara teed or Money lefonld. Sent prepai
for 104) per bo. Will send thei ,., triad, t, be paid for

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at
4 core "narantee If55C


Corner of Bayview and Wyomine .Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can't find at any other Store, come to the R A C K E T
S TO R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
(1 l- ii, Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. Cup of Tea, 5 Cts, ,,ill| 111111111jii iillu

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties
1. GODARD, Proprietor.


PESACOLA, Fla, Opposite Waiting i oom of Union lDepot,
IsthePaace for Passengers Coing to arnu fro!

Rooms Comfortable! Terms Reasonable!


T'hi is the latest ani most complete
Hand .-low for working. plants in the garden. It
5selt- ldjIab!e)e1 ; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in tho
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting, the handles. A boy or girl of ten
S( years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-in.-h stool wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blades: 1 is
SI duringg mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
blade, 4 a boll-toiinfue, 5a rake._ 1Wrench
', \ with each plow.
: "'- ": 'We have made ariran cmenlts by
wnicbh we cn fil u i'-li this p h v at
.' '' ... lh factory ;"; -.' .9;."i ;, I,

/ .. I i

-- o. ;. [

freight to St. Andrews Bay about ord{ dollar, making The plow. de!liv.- -4
$4.50. But lthie BTOY proposes to do better than this and will serd the ; rtoI
one cyur and fu' nisi one of these piows complete at the factory fto .4 ;>O0
purchaser to pay freight
'Th l piow iray Iw' seen in operation at the editor'.' residence at ; n.
Cr i' front: the iuoTy direct.

'hae Gentle, Brui-sque aind Welcome
Farrhouse Inutruder'.
"Wvhen Horace Greeley was first mar-
rled and brought his bride home on a
visit," said an old acquaintance, "a
sugar party was given in their honor on
a neighboring farm. All the guests
had arrived, and we were looking out
watching for the belated bride and
groom. At last we saw something ap-
pearing in the distance. As this same
object came nearer we discovered it
was the old white horse of the Gree-
leys slowly picking his way through
the mud. On his back sat the bride
in a brilliant yellow frock, with a
green velvet belt, and behind her,
wrapped in his fanious white over-
coat, sait the ed'ior of the New York
Tribune. It w;s the fnui',eat sight 1
ercr saw' and snt is o.'T in fits of
laugLhin;i. I remi"mi)er that I simply
lay down and rti- d upo:i the floor in
a spansm of ni'tl.
"1M. G-reele y c'Lne home every year
and aifct' a (lay or two on the farm
would start out to vanlk miles ;,.l
call o0l p- ol1. ie was tiever known
to knock at a ft'talhou'.se door. No
matter whether he knew the inmates
or not he would push open the door,
walk right in, sit down by the fire-
place and fall to discussing crops and
other topics dear to the farmiper's
heart. Everybody was glad to wel-
come this gentle, brusque intruder."
A Good Reputation.
A good reputation is a good invest-
ment, but the only way of securing a
permanent investment of good reputa-
tion Is by putting a good character at
Interest. "A good name is rather to be
chosen than great riches," but it is
often easier to get a character that
shall be the basis of a good name. A.
man may inherit his father's riches,
but a ian cannot bequeath his charac-
ter to his favorite son.
A Quaint Epitaph.
A good tombstone Inscription to add
to your collection is given in a recent
book. It is said to be of seventeenth
century date and runs as follows:
Here lies the body of Thomas Woodhen,
The Kindest of -usbands, the best of mon.
And directly under the inscription
the explanation, "His name was Wood-
cock, but that would not come in the

The fLa ocRii;g Chair -iT at I t -erk.
Al;I:ou;gh the nalime of the lnu' wlho,
in've:s,'d the AlterLic:an rco.-Jiiig chair-
has u.)n i,.t to uS iD the ris,;- of time.,
it i:- con-sidered highly prOba'i '- th'it
new arrival. on registering in tht l i; '"e
after will be able to see it enbtaula.ued
on (L. scri-11 of failo' in letAo1rs of bi'.m-
sto::e and surrounded by iau asbestus
wreath of laurel. This is the view
shared by all who have encountered an
American rocking chair in the dark.
A rocking chair may be the instrument
whereby weary persons attain comfort;
it may be the joy of the flippant youth
and the solace of blase age in the day-
time or when the gas is burning, but
by some miraculous agency it change
* its nature completely when darkness
falls, becoming an instrumai t where-
by thi ruler of evil recruits his corps
of coal shoveling imps. No longer,
when night falis, it is a p:ild d bit
of furrnitirte. It is composed wholly of
rockers, and the rockers are composed
entirely of sharp ends which fly forth
and strike the shin for choice with
d--.ih ,ii ..',i 'ruaey otf ui-j. This is one
of tLe w,)i,lers of m odern life which
so fatr i& iie-4 .,l:'aljle.-San Antonio
(Tex.) Express.
Three centuries ago the great statute
of James I. came into operation. It
made felons without benefit of clergy
all who "sh.ll use, practice or e:-xer-
cise any injuration or conjuration of
any evil and wicked spirit, or shall
consult, covenant with, entertain, em-
ploy, feed or reward any evil and
wicked spirit to or for any intent or
purpose, or take up any dead man,
woman or child out of his, her or their
grave or any other place where the
dead body resteth, or the skin, bone or
any part of any dead person, to be
employed or used in any manner. of
witchcraft, enchantment, charm or
sorcery, whereby any person shall be
killed, destroyed, wasted, consumed,
pined or lamed in his or her body or
any part thereof." Under this act
witches were executed for more than
a century.
Looking Forward.
Unless one has something to look for-
ward to it is difficult to live. When
the joy of looking forward is gone the
zest of life ebbs and fails. The days
are evil and we have no pleasure in
them unless on time's horizon some
bright day burns like a str.,





Wer. Pw ^X'TTS

Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to tall,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.



Stock %Telar,.

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
Mlay be frud at )is residence on Bnennii Viilta avenue at night.

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