Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00205
 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 13, 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: VID00205
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


ST. ANDREW, FLA.. APR. 13, 1905.

NO. 4.

U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mar.
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District) S. M
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District
W. B. Lamar, Tallaha.ssee.
Land Office-Register, W. (G. GRobln
S son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts.
Washingion County-Representative
W. A. Bryaas hipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clark, Recorder of Deeds, W. C
Lo. .ckey; Sheriff, C. 0. Allen, Ver
non; DepuTY, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R.-'TIhtFlpson, St.
An drew: Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
VF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Eiton Singleton, Nixon.
t. An1drews-Justice of the Peace,
i ohn 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.
MillvilIe- Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
rker-Postmaster and Notary Pub14,
W. H. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster R. Peters.
A llanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
A nderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmnistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins--Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bay head-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook--Postinaster, J. J. Fowler. -
W etappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Jalhoun County Cromanton-Postmwa-
ter, Frank W. Hoskins.
Farmdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, -Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
:,lock a. in., arrives every day ex-
-..h. + ,,.. y at 7:15 p. m.
1 for Harrison, Millville,
Sr, Pittsburg, Cook,
: : 'e;iveS St.
... .. ^ u u

.- .front-
"ing arl: a. m. and
7 i pI. lay S.-hol every Suir
lay- at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
.-i,-Li.- t Episcopal--Church Wasr-
ington ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Rev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
Presbyterian-Church corner Loralne.
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
; rock, Supt.
SCatholic-Church corner Wyoming
Aive. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

Regular Communi-
cations on the first
"an,( third Saturday
i in each month.
,. Visiting Brothers
I,:MMON, 5ecretarv
< *:' ,s 1;UECTORY.

S ;\. 1MONS,
4 : ,,;ct ilerk and Notary
; i ate at Large: has
1 ; ministerer oaths, take
:..,.aiize acknowledg-
.. .uivitwhere in Florida.
i ;. ii ive-u tO land con-
lii Sarriage ceremony per-
v : ia wfuliy qualified parties.
,. e !:t the Huoy Otlice, St. Andrews

Attorney at Law,
__Vernon, Fla.
Notary :'uhlic for State at large. Of
flee at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
i uu and Cincinnati st, All Notarial

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 191 2, at St, Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act ot Congress of March 3,1879.

1I R 0 PR I ETO R.

Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift," 5c per line, firpt inser-
tion; 2ic each subsequent. 'Display
locals double above rates.
If this paragraph is checked with a
blue pencil it is a reminder that your
-sbuhcrvipt4oi has e-xpired and that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.

At the recent municipal election in
Chicago the democrats carried the
city by a plurality of 30,000, scoring
a pronounced victory for the muni-
cipal ownership of the street railway
lines party.

It was in the early 70's when Maj.
E. H. Cooper of the San Juan conn-
try was carrying on investigations
among the ruins left by the Cliff
builders in theo canon of the Mancos,
just across the Colorado border ini
Utah. He was alone and miles away
from any white man, when suddenly
he was surrounded by a tribe of Pi-


Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmonos.

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 alone,
Pas3 it on;
Let it travel down the years,.
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the ceed appears,
Pass it on."

Motto-Good Cheer
Colors-Yellow and White
State color-Deep Orange.
Sonag-"Scatter Sunshine."

Do everything well-make that
the rule of your life, and live up to it
-and you will find it most conducive

what a cloud of darkness
word may dispel? Wear a

one kinl
smUPe an

make other.- happy. Theia is gnjo
so great as that which springs (ron
a kind act or a pleasant deed.

Ah, how the years go flitting b
It ?cems but yesterday
That she rode past upon her wheeL '
A blithesome lass and gay; ,
In fancy I can seem to see e
The tbl.x mers that she wore, ,,
Alas! Alack! and can it boe
That she's a girl no mre?
Her cheeks were red, her laugh -a
light, ."
How gracefully sheja?'.
The natty bloomers that the wore
Were well worth looking at.
Ab, that was seven years ago-
What changes time has brought
To her who sped with cheeks aglow
And ne'er a solemn thought.
I saw her yesterday; a boy
Stood bare-legged at her side,
And busily she sewed away
And oft her scissors plied;
And as she labored gravely there
I saw with startled eyes
The bloomers that she used to wear
Trimmed down to Willie's size.

It is worth knowing every minute
of the day and every waking hour of
the night that there is nothing so
paralyzing to health and success as
fear. Wish for good things and ex-
pect them. Theie is nothing that can
prevent the gooa resulting froni

t > your own happiness, and to the these two great forces, desire aid ex-

ite Indians and taken captive. He happiness of those with whom you pectatioin.

was well acquainted wiih the savage
characteristics of this renegade ti be
anid knew what was in store for him.
It was their custom to bind a captive,
stand him on a pile of fagots against
a resinous scrub pine tree and then
amuse themselves by shooting ar-
rows at him, coming as close as pos-
sible to the victim without hitting
When the Indians had tired of in-
flicting torture the flames were light-
ed and that was the beginning of a
horrible death. "I have never been
afraid of denthll," says the Major,
"11'1t I did nIot fancy the mejhj ,Lh ,
I beg:>n to thlnik faster than I had
ever done before. I could see no pos-
sible way to escape, but I was not in-
tending to give up without an effort,
The old quotation about the power of
music to soothe the savage breast
came to my mind and I started to
sing as loudly as I could. Naraguay-
nuop, the chief, atood by and laughed
at me and I knew that the music
trick m as no good.
"Meanwhile the blood-thirsty sav-

are brought into contact or comnmu-

I can see it in the distance,
Through the mist of other years.
How it filis my heart with gladness,
How it fills mine eyes with tears.
'Tis a sweet Forget-me-not,
It is a vale ot sweetness!-
My mother's garden spot.
Now my memory ever fitful,
Sees again my childhood days,
And I hear the merry laughter
Mingled with our youthful plays;
I can see the trees so stately
Spreading o'er the humble cot,
But a world o beauty centered
"9- m'my in,te.i garden spot.
All along life's thorny pathway,
It has cheered my lonely way,
When my lips refused to pray.
When'I cross the Vale of Shadow,
Where the sunlight lingers not,
Fairer buds will bloom in Eden
Because of mother's garden spot.
-Park's Floral Magazine.
*** 4
Writing on this subject, Mr. Silas
K. Hocking says: "We hear in ali
directions that the matrimonial mar-

ages were using their tomahawks in- ket is in a very depressed condition.
dustriously and the pile of fire wood The chances aie that it will remain

wos growing. My feet were bound
but when they approached me to pin-
ion my arms to my side I used the
the !ast resort, vain though 1 suppos-
ed it to be. I gave the grand bailing
sign and tie sign of distress of the
Master Masons, an appeal to which
sai. Mason is bound to respond when
there is an even chance that his life
will not be sacrificed. Hardly had I
given the miga when the old chief
threw up hiA arms, gave a command
to his men and took me into his teit.
That night le stole with me from the
camp and told me to escape.
'"I walked" some distance up one
cannon and thea retraced my steps,
wv'lking backward. I repeated this
trick in a second canon and then I
walked backward up a third canon,
where I found my horse. This was
not the only time that the Masonic

deo essed. There is no dearth ot bril-
liant, and attractive young women-
bright of eye and glib of tongue.
They can waltz and sing and write
fic:ion. But while they boast-as 1
have head many of them do-that
they never by any chance go into the
kitchen; while they turn up their lit-
tie pug noses with scorn at the bare
mention of any domestic duty; while
they pride themselves on their knowl-
edge ot things t.Ley would be better
without knowing, and their ignorance
of things they o:glit to know, the
chances are the confidence and re-
spect they win will be in inverse ra-
tio to the amount of fla:tery they re-
ceive. They may shina in a drawing
room, but self-respecting men will
thintV twice before inviting them to
preside ovei the destinies of a home.
What we need today more than

sign has oeen of great service to me anything else are wives and mothers

Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayvlew, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
fIomoeopathic Physician and Accou-
* cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
** --
Notary Putlic for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.

Young Idlers of the Time.
'Among the moderately well to do
there is an army of young men growing
up in Idleness in this country who think
It beneath their dignity to learn a trade
or follow a profession and who in many
instances form that large class known
as genteel idlers. They have been pam-
pered and petted by their parents until
they have come to the conclusion that
the wcI' owes them a living without
their L'.-.xng '-' .- o" it or give an
.-nth a

o a...e ... .. them
S to .,- are .as ,.-: .i- i. t.:' aa they.-
.' .1', ,- -._ TribUne.


By Arthur Boltonwood

Copunrht, 1904, bu T. C. McClare
Baxter had followed the stream all
the morning with indifferent success.
Four trout, by far too small to make
matters at all interesting, had risen to
the fly and now slid about in the creel
as he made his way through the under-
brush to thel open field, where the
8st,'e-iwit..leftrcisrI ".Wn.e- -aLid gil'V4,
promise of Liwtter sport.
At the edge of the field w( : a wire
fence, and lio-ted consplcuousS.' upon
it was the notice:

No fishing allow,:.3 TreEpni.,cr
will to prosecute' ; to tfle full X-
t-int of the law. I

Baxter read the sign and grizted.
There wuas no one in sight, ann4 the
stream twisting through the field'was
decidedly tempting. Moreover, four
small trout are very unsatisfactory in
a creel made to accommodate more and

and wherever havr ha travel l have and too mnany of the young women
I ---- mar-of the-y unI omeI

always tound some one who recog-
nized and responded to it. Every

who can hatter and sparkle in com-
rany are fit for neither. No one do-

Free and Accepted Mason in the fires that women small e mere do-
country knows that the Indians had mstic drudges;*but it is les'desira-

no lodge and where they got their
Masonry is a mystery; but some of
the Indians are no doubt good Ma-
sons. I have since heard similar sto-
ries ot narrow escapes from death and
disaster by white men making them-
selves known as Masons."-Penns)l-
vania G'rit.

The White of an Egg.
The white of an egg is made up\of
little cells filled with albumen. By.
beating the white these cells are rup-
tured, and oxygen from the air is in-
closed, which gives the white and light
appearance to beaten eggs. The white
of a stale egg will not ih-losR as much
oxygen, will not be as light and as
easily digested as that of the fresh
'gg and, of course, less vaiuhible. The
importance of be:-iting t'e egg in cold.
pure air is readily seen.

ble that they should be only society
moths, All this talk about women
being the slaves of the hitlchen and
nursery is the the utterest caht and
nonsense. Why not talk of the men
being the slaves of the office, shop or
factory It is no harder for a woman
to superintend her kitchen and nurse.
ry than lor a man to superintend his

The little things you rny do for
those about you will fall back upon
your heart as the summer dews fall
upon the vineyards. What if it is
nothing but a kind word to a school-
boy crying in the street? It dries his
tears and the aching heart grows
light and glad again. Who knows

larger fish. Baxter grinned ironically
at the forbidding black letters on the
fence and climbed over It.
Halfway down the field was a little
clump of pines through which the
stream flowed. Baxter entered the
shadows of the trees, and scarcely h:u.i
he cast when his reel whirred merrily
and the line cut the water sharply.
His pulses quickened. Here was fish-
ing worth talking about The line
slackened, and he began to reel in,
At that moment the bushes behind
him cracked, and a calm voice said:
"Pardon me, but have you a per-
Baxter gave no heed until he had
landed the trout; then he turned to
find himself face to face with a young
woman.' She was regarding him stead-
ily, with a little frown of disapproval.
A creel hung from a broad strap across
her shoulder, and she carried an un-
joined rod in a leather case.
Baxter had momentarily forgotten
the warning on the fence. Now ber
words recalled it to his mind. He was
evidently caught redhanddi ut hl3i
poaching, and the only their. : o dlo ir

Not but that this license of masks was demand for legal services-and if clergy-
frequently abused. Alessandro VI., men are not among the passengers the
who with Madonna Lucrelia, was so captain or purser is qualified to read INMSOme conditions the
fond of watching the makers go past the service on Sundays. ain from the USe
from the balcony of Castel St. Angelo, The Issuing of a paper containing tele- of Scott's Emulsion is
had to forbid masks in 14099 under pain graphic news involves of course an edi- d E is
of the gallows, to such an extent did tor and a wireless telegrapher. The vfry rapid. For this
the factions and ill disposed at Rome editorial duties are assumed by the reason we put up a
take advantage of them to pay off old purser, and the wireless operator not fifty-cent size,which is
scores, and so many people were killed only receives the news for the ship's tce w
or seriously wounded every day in the paper, but takes and transmits mes- enough for an Ordinary
streets. sages for the passengers as well. The Cough or cold or useful
Connected with the old Baturnalia ship's printer prints not only the ship's s trial or babies
the masks were the especial charao- newspaper, but the daily menus and as a trial or babies
teristic of the Fabulae Atellanae and concert programmes as well. and children. In other
the less artistocratic Mimae, and o- Most of the liners carry one or more conditions the gain is
body who -has seen the collection of musicians. Some have fully equipped slower- lth cannot
such antiquities at Rome, Naples and bands that furnish daily music, and lower- CanO
Pompeii will doubt the important part those liners which do not Include a be built up in a day.
that masks played in the life of the complete musical outfit have at least In such cases Scott's
early empire. Thence we may trace one or more buglers to sound the calls Emulsion must be taken
them down in the antiques farce, for meals and for Inspection. E mulna n
which gradually blended with the sa- Every liner has on board a carpenter as nourishment; a food
cred representations of the middle who makes necessary interior repairs rather than a medicine
ages until they ultimately lateleed and looks after the boat's tanks and athe, than a red n
them and removed them from the wells, and there are to be found among t' a food for fired and
ehureh.-Gentleman's Magazine. the stewards and seamen handy men of Weak digestions.
other trades. All of which goes to
Yow* Lap. show that the modern "floating city" SenadforIresnapole
Children are notoriously eager to ac- is a very cosmopolitan and, If need be,
quire facts. The following question a very self reliant community. Perl
was asked by a lad of seven after he SCOtt & BOWne, 4"41 S
had ridden upon his uncle's knee: History is indeed little more than the C ts
"Say, Uncle Will, what becomes of register of the crimes, follies and mis. soc. ad$1.eo. All druIatO
your lap when you stand up?"- fortunes of mankind.--Glbbon,

~_~__~ _~~~ ~ _~_ __~____~

_ I-- -- I I


C) - --- - I- --




d to fraikly'iidmit It. "He looked at the
girl before him. She was tall, well THE OCEAN STEAMERS e.* Wihbse
t formed and undeniably attractive. In- The wiAhbote it birds is called by
y deed she was quite striking ad she scientists furcula anld is In reality the
stood, there calmly awaiting his reply. FLOATING CITIES WITH A VARIETY union of what are in man the two sepa-
S "You have a permit, of course?" she OF OCCUPATIONS, rate collar bones. These In the birds r
nsk.ld again. -- .ceive the brunt of the strokes of the
B:, xter smiled quietly. The Diversion of Industry And th wing that turn the creature in ltt
I regret to state," said he, "I am a -Trade* and Profesaiona That Are flight. Few realize the strength of
depd ^ poacher." nepremented In the Crow of a ct r stroke of the bird's wing. It Is said
1he e ,irl lifted her brows. Atlantic Liner, that a swan has been- known to break
"Y,, must have noticedl the signs," a man's l1g by a blow of its wing, and
he -aid. The great Atlantic Jiners have often in like manner the wing beatings of the
"1 ntic-.-,l one," said he. "but the been described as floating cities, and larger birds alte dangerous If they
.ttii:i w;s too tempting. to a wman wh, In at least one particular the compari- strike the head or face. If, therefore, a
bl laniled but four small trout d:'lig son is entirely accurate-that Is to say, large bird Is in the habit of making
the morniug. I am very sorry that m in the variety of occupations represent- sudden turns to right or left In Ita
el got the better of my dicrtionh, an ed ou shipboard. A big steamahip will flight it must be fitted with wlshbone

I offer every apology for my unwar her flightt from land to land carry a competent to Withstau reat
a ranted irtnion. Whntepr the dam .population of perhaps 2.000, of whom strain of the wing stroke eonno e ide
ages are Ill seltl). I pleaei guilty... the majority, of course, are passengers with no special actionon other side.
I should L'B linc-lined to follow the -people of all professions and lines For this reason we find the
lno,f"'.;-nl. r *':.L-eavi.. p.-." -. -" aRd. like bide, 4 -- -
thb full exi-eut of the lawv' but foid: th(i" ,: .t Ke'-,-l--as,. rr
Say you jsent l uded th t trout. It a- only the 500 or thereabouts who gb to Widely at varian
splendid and shows you to be an expe- make up the liner's crew, one will ean- arch,' which Is the shape of the wish.
rienced aagler. If you'd. bungled it I Ily find representatives of nearly all bone of out common fowls. The eagles
should have let the law do its worst. the trades of a thriving community furcula Is a solid rounded arch, every-
If you promise not to trespass again ashore. where equally strong and not develop.
you're quite free to go thirespatime. again his diversity of industry represents ing those points of weakness that make
Baxter bowed. an evolution-or, rather, a revolution- our sport of breaking the wishbone
"You are very generous," he de- that has come along with the develop- possible.
ared, "which e akes mee doubl meant of the gigantic modern steam-
ashared, of"whh makes me doubly ship. In the old days of sailinghipa Necesslty of Exerole.
ashamed of my trespass. Rest assure I all the members of the vessel's crew The variety of beneficial motions that
I shall not repeat the offense. May I were sailors and performed one part or may be had In muscular exercise is al-
ask to whom I'm indebted for allowing another of a sail6r's work. Even the most unlimited. It is Interesting to no-
me to go u nmo!ested?" redoubtable cook was usually much tise that children, when free to play
Something In his eyes made the girl better versed in matters relating 'to as they choose, instinctively make so
flush-tspars and ratlines than he was in the many different motions that they seem
"Oh-lt's--it's all right!" she said secrets of the culinary art. But today to use all their muscles. When peo.
haltingly. "NoBaxter please go-at once." the status is different. Navigation of pole's deas of propriety shall have be* -
f 'Still Baxter hesitated. He was not the big Atmtlntc filers Is a complicated come what they should be grown pe-
giren to pretty speeches nor to staring task. and the number of men required -pie can exercise like children without
at young women whom chance threw to carry it on is ten times greater than being considered daft or silly. Many
in his way, but some indefinable clarm on even the biggest ships of a century of the performances of children seem
about the girl made him do the latte ago. The variety of their vocations to older persons purposeless and use-
and regret his inability to do the for hs of course been multiplied to corre-less.r persons purposeless and u
mer. spond( with t be increased complexity. The I.
"I'm very grateful," he said lamely The sailors are in a small minority i anuch a stam e op igeorafce
enough, "and-and"- nowadays. True, you will see a numn- siderable educ thation lack very mPohp of con-
"And what?" she said almost sharp er of seamen on the big ships, and having a proper conception of the rela-
l. these still have their duties to perform, having a proper conception of the rela-
"I'd like very much," said he, "somf duties which, however, have nothing waion of eercin andse to life and health. One
time in thefuture to express my grati to do with the handling of sails, for may learn and practise with beneSt
tude to you when we stood on an equal not in a number of years has canvas a syswithoutem f exercises, as many do,
footing--that is,,you understand, when been spread on any of the big liners, the principles involved that makes pot-
I'm not poaching your stream." But common sailors seem few in corn- sible the greatest benefit and Interest
IHe spoke so earnestly that tha girl prison with the men of other trades and enjoyment. Thereits an important
flushed again, whose usefulness on shipboard the sea and entagent There t r an Impor
"It's all right," she ritrtd. "You've captain of a generate or two ago advantage in knowing the reasons for
"It's all right," she reiterated. "You've captain of a generation or two ago -the various movements and what mu-
been quite grateful enough. Now would have found hard to explain or *the variou movements and what mow
please go!" even understand. ces make each movement and how
Baxter, trying vainly to think of Some of the greatest changes in the muscles use bones as levers.
some plausible excuse for proloniuiig conditions of service have come about, Him offease.
the conversation, reeled up his line and naturally enough, through the intro- Magistrate- Ah, they have caught
began to unjoinut the rto i. duction of steam machinery. The pres- you drunk again, eh? Hobo-No, yer
Suddenly a man came crashing ence of machinery means that the liner honor; impersonatin' an officer die time.
through the bushes and stood before must carry not only a number of engi- I guess dey caught me asleep In a door-
them. The girl gave a little startled neers, but also several machinists to way.-Philadelphia Press.
cry of dismay.. Baxter noticed the man keep in order the complicated mechan-
wore leather leggings and was clothed ism of pump and blowers and deck en- When the heart is won, the under-
Jntw.-'. gines which n tl vessl carries. Then, standing Is easily convinced.-S--lmnon.
., .' the master given you fishing' since every great passenger ship Is pro-
permits?" he asked, glaring at Bax- vided throughout with a modern plumb- A Dandy for Burns.
ter. ing system, she must have in readiness Dr. Bergen, Pana, Ills., writes: "I
"No," said Baxter, "but the lady"- a qualified plumber. An expert electri- have used Ballard's Snow Liniment; al.
The man wheeled to the girl. clan Is also needed to look after the ways recommended it to my friends, as
I am confident there is no better mede.
"'Ave you 'got one?" he asked. electric lighting plant, a refrigerating 'It is a dandy for burns. no Those who
"N-no," she said humbly, and, with- engineer for the cold storage plant andliveon farms are especially liabl to
out looking at Baxter, she added; evi- a number of other representatives of many accidental cuts, burns, bruise
dently for his benefit, "I'm-I'm a different branches of the engineering which heal rapidly when Ballard's
poacher too." profession. Snow Liniment is applied. It should al-
Baxter's heart jumped at the words. Instead of the ancient cook with his ways be kept in the house for cases of
He mastered an overpowering desire very limited accomplishments the up to emergency." .25c, '50c, and $1 00. Sold
to laugh and turned to the girl. date liner has an expert chef, besides at the Trading Post,. St. Andrew, Fla.
"Well, by George!" was all he man- bakers, confectioners and also the other BITS FROM THIE AUTHORS.
aged to say. gastronomic specialists to be found in
"It's the master's order to take you the big fashionable hotels ashore. A The three qualities I admire In wo.
to the house then," said the man sol- ship's butcher cuts the roasts and man are beauty, unselfishness, gentle.
emnly. joints and takes general charge of the ness.-T. P. O'Connor.
"See here"- Baxter began protest- meat supply, and there are are several Why do so many women spo
Ingly. storekeepers, who, It is true, do not sell Why do so many women spoil men,
"For $2 apiece I'll let you go this goods. but who keep as exact account even as they spoil horses, by too lavish
time," the man said insinuatingly, of all the groceries and other supplies e of spur and whip and bearing
BaXter handed him a $5 bill, and, aft- issued for the use, of passengers and rein?-Rita.
er warning them to leave at once, the crew as though their livelihood depend- Our minds find in books what our
man departed, ed upon it. bodies find in our surroundings-health
As the man stumbled back through besides these, every liner carries a or disease, according to our constltu-
the bushes Baxter turned to the girl. barber, for passengers long ago gave Uon.-Sarah Grand.
Her face was scarlet and her eyes re- up the habit of going unshaven from Instinct is the name that we give to
fused to meet his. beginning to end of the voyage. The motives which cause actions not to be
"It was frightfully mean of me," she barber has a comfortable little shop, accounted for by common sense. Pow.
explained. "I thought it would be a and next door to him perhaps is in- er and foresight are things that keep
great joke to frighten you off by pro- stalled the barkeeper, who from the a nation alive.-Bart Kennedy.
tending I owned the stream and then nature of his clientele is required to be Bo long as men and women marry
fish it myself Then that frightful adept in mixifig the drinks of all na- with inferior motives or with no muo
man eame-and-and-to tell the truth, tions. Still more surprising to the inex- tive except the novelty of being mar-
I should have been dragged to the perienced traveler it will perhaps be to ried they are going to reap results
house, for I hadn't a cent of money learn that the big steamships carry which they do not want.-Lavinla
with me." four or five bootblacks to keep the pas- Hart.
She lifted her eyes to his. sengers in shines. caniy Acc..umodated.
"Oh, what must you think of me!" Of the learned professions the only She--Have you a copy of Prometheas
she cried contritely, one regularly represented is that of Bound? Hie-No, ma'am, but we can
But Baxter was laughing happily, medicine. Every liner carries a sur- get It for you bound any way you like.
geon, who not only attends to pas- --Minneapolis Tribune.
sengers or members of the crew who
The Mak In Italy. may fall ill, but who is also charged
The Italian nation is especially ap- with the general supervision of the ITq C ENTS
pealed to by the charm of mystery and health and sanitation of the vessel. Y NT
all those indefinite possibilities which There are usually plenty of "sea law- __________
lurk behind the secrecy of the mask. years" on board-not that there is any


Nova.-It must he remembered that the v
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow" -
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im" i
possibleto make schedule time it must he
etargedtothe elements; they do the best
they can. f

The sehr. Lucy H. came in Friday,
wint up North Bay and remained un. n
til Monday, when she proceeded to ]
Pensacola to load with coal for the
Franklin Lumber Co. of Carrabolle, ]
The soltr. Cleopatra arrived Irom f
Pensacola Thursday nig ht and sailed
for that port again Tuesday night.
It was 9 o'clock last Friday night
when the TarLtin reached the St.
.A drew wharves front the south and
taking on freight at Miilville. She
art ived from Per.hacolaB D obik ft
t. p. in:, terda -

S6 7 31L..
Fitted in splend:d condition to take ex-
cursions or rasstengers to any poiut on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
onable. Also,
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumher will Ferry
between Farmdale and Allanton. on East
HBav and will deliver freight of every de-
Bcription, including live stock to alny
eoint on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lars, address W. F. WOODFORD, Farm-
#ale, Fl a.
Makes regular trips between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger accotinmodatiotis and special atten-
tion paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, CAPT. S. W. ANDiERSOV, '
Ander.on, Fla
\F f
L. E. )ANroDI, -AlaST1a
I.,-avoesSt. Andrews H ay every Tuesday
leaves Pensa(n'ola every Friday
weather permitting). Special attend
lion will be given to receiving and
forwaiding freight for narties livingon.
East and North ( ay, passengerss for
points on either arm of the ifi can
depend upon securing prompt tranis-
Dor titioi at reasonable rates. For
huirthei Jif rtniation apply to
L. M. WARn, Agi,

Carries the East Baiuy Mai-H etweien St.
AndrewAdlay, Wetappo and intermedi.
ate point. Leaves St. Andrews daily
{except Sunday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wetappo at 1:2:30 p. jn.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. i. Makes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromianton, Parker, Pitts-
h)urg, and Fariudale. Freight landed at
any postofftice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral postotlicee. '
F. A.A. VWratflii.L. Manager.
A Week's W elatier.
rjh 1 Fllowing table gives the mnaxi-
aumin, infin'uin and mean tempera-
turr, ,.the.rainfall and direction of the
wind'for tie twetty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock p in., as indicated by U. S.
government self-registering thiermonm-
ters. Max:Min. Menn.Ht'n. W'd.
April... 5 72 65 68 .00 w
6 66 47 56 .00 w
S7 71 44 58 .00 sw
8 74 58 56 .00 sw
"- 9 77 62 69 .00 sw
10 78 62 70 .00 as
11 79 65 77 .00 s
eerweuk..-- 751 58 167 1 .00

Opening Oysters.
"Talt about opcanig oysters," said
the old pilot a.- !:e pushed back a heap
*r shehi and asied the waiter for his
eheck. "I never did see anybody to
rat Benny Hawser: Benny could
o :"n oyster: like magic. Never used
&. kn:fe, neither. Salid it was cruel."
'How d!d be manage it?" asked the-
gulleless young man from uptown.
"Snuff, my boy," replied the old pilot
solemnly. "Bought real Scotch snuff,
tWip saroier'ct in the marRet. When he
liteld a ,'i, of it in front of the oysters
Uhey snee:edl the to;)p shell off."
"I'oo :.' fu'd !l:o y ,iing man.
"I2wnn a s n1 right lu is way," ob-
servcd the catL-ilr. "Litt he wasn't a
*hrcum.tanre to a feller on a freight
'.oop that use,1 to run between Fulton

allp and Bridk.f-Iort. Why, when that
fller'd corip in here he'd take a dozen
eysters and sprie-l 'em in a row on that
very, table you're'sittin' at. Then he'd
begli to spin- a sea yarn. I never
beerd another man lI k. him. Them
*ysters jes' opened their mouths in
astonishment nt his whoppers. Then
&e'd take 'em by surprise, whip 'em
out of their shells, sprinkle 'em with
pepper am' vinegar an' swaller 'em.'*-
Xewi York Press.

Cures Coughs and Colds,
Mfrs. C. Pe-erson, 625 Lake st., Tope-
a Kansas- says: "Oi all the remedies,
ailard'b Horehound 'Syrup is my fa-
vorite-It has done and will do all that
is claimed for it-ton speedily cure all
uougha and colds-and it is so sweet
and pleasant to the taste." 256, 50c,
S1.0o bottle. Sold at the Trading Post,
Gt, Androw,. Fla.
-..--.----__mlak- e ^--------
A Dilanppoinited Cannilbnl.
A 'pathet~e- story of a disappointed
eannibal is told in art English religious
paper. "One d:&y," says a missionary,
I was eating some canned sheep's
tongues that had been sent from home.
One of wy natives, seeing me, jumped
with delight. lie thought they were
mers tongues. His gloom on discov-
ering that it was not a reliplous re-
vival, after all. ind that the nir:ii",nar
remained unrcovterted woulthl have
touched the hardest beairt."


-Who has Fine Millinery and No-
ions? Why, Mrs. Rockstead.
-Born, April 5, to Mr. and Mrs.
Tohn Lanlcy of West End, a daughter,
Mlrs. S. E. Mashburn in attendance.
-Mrs. Rockstead cordially invites
he ladies on the Bay to call and see
her Spring and Summer Millinery,
-The naphtha launch, Hugh, which
was sold on an execution on the 31i nst.
was purchased by L. M. Ware, jr., for
-Two weeks before Easterl Don't
forget your new Hats. I will try and
please you. Mrs. ROCKSTEAD.
Try me tor your Spring Shoes. A
nice line to select from, with PRICES
LOW and quality high. A. H. BRAKE,
St. Andrew, Fla.
-Fine showers yesterday put new
life into vegetation and the ground in
ine condition for the planting of seeds,
for which many cultivators were wait-
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form.
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 ret
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-Parker lodge No. 142 F.&.A v. will
h t Ai q' gM kii F" Fcominunication .ne.xt
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to pai ticipate.
-Wizard Ink Tablets, Price-, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight "Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splea-
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, oriBuena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back df a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-The Buoy has just received a large
invoice of pink, yellow-and brown letter
head papers, and several fonts of latest
style type faces. If you would like a
letterhead different from the regulation
white, printed in an artistic manner
you can be nicely fitted out at this office.
-"I have used Chamberlain's Stom.
ach and Liver Tablets with most satis-
frectory results," writes Mrs. F. L
Phelps, of Houston, Texas. For indi-
gestion, biliousness and constipation
these tablets are most excellent. Sonl
by L.M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay
head, and all medicine dealers.
-Two four and-a-half horse-powel
engines have been o0 dered and will
immediately upon their arrival bi
placed in the schooner Cleopatra an(
she be converted into a power boat
This will greatly improve the freight
irg facilities for St. Andrews Bay
which could hardly be worse, than the'
ar8 at present.
-Ladies, it is unnecessary for you t,
send away to the catalogue houses fo
.your spriag and stmimer dressagoods
You will find plenty upon the shelve
of W. H. Parker & Co. at Parker oi
East Bay, to array yourselves in a be
coming manner and avoid all the annoy
auce of being obliged to wait the mec
tian' of the transportation agencies.
-Maried on Sunday evening the 2,
inst.. at the home of the bride's parent
Mr. and Mrs. John Parker, on Folk,s-
Martin's Bayou, Mr. E. S. Pratt of Crc
manton and Miss Willie Parker, c
Parker, Rev. Ansley officiating. Th
contracting parties are well known an
deservedly popular East Bay people an
begin their new relationship amid th
hearty congratulations and best wishe
of a host of friends.
-The New Idea Woman's Magazine
printed in New York, which comes t
the Buoy regularly is undoublediy thi
best and most interesting magazine fo
ladies ever printed, and the price, onl
fifty cents a year for more than a 10
.page, elegantly illustrated book month
ly puts it within the reach of every wec
man "in the land, and they should a]
have it, and would if they were awar
of its countless valuable features.
-On Thursday, the 6th hnist., while
the wind was blowing a gale, Dan an
Walter Parker, owners of the schooner
Gazelle, with one assistant were en

deavoring to come in at the Pass, their
vessel was swamped and they all had
miraculously narrow escape fro."
drowning. Fortunately the men o
another smack saw the accident, shi(l
ed a dory and wen' to their rescue an
picked them up almost more dead thai
alive. The wind drove the Gazelle t
the beach and she went to pieces
total wreck. It is a serious misfortune,
to the Messrs. Parker, who had recent
ly purchased the boat and it was no
yet entirely paid for.

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 him
out of his grave. He says: "This great
speciflo completely cured me and saved
my life. Since then I have used it over
10 years, and consider it a marvelous
Lhroet and lung cure." Strictly scien-
tific cure tor coughs, sore throats or
colds, sure preventive of pneumonia.
Guaranteed 50c and $1 bottles at A. H.
Brake's store. Trial bottles free.
Music as a Profesilon.
Unless a man Is rich he ought to be
regarded as a criminal if he permits
his sons or daughters to become musi-
cians. In the musical profession there
are a few prizes not of the largest, but
for the largest number of interpreta-
tive artists the life is one of drudgery-
the drudgery of learning, the drudgery
of pushing oneself into notice and
after all the continual drudgery of play-
ing or singing just the music the public
wants. I recommend no one to enter
such a profession unless he or she loves
music to such a degree that the drudg-
ery is a pleasure.-John F. Runcfman
i.n Saturday Review.


()On Thursday, the 6thl
ciew of the schr. ucy H. at
An(lrson's fishing ciew, c
ot \V. A. Hill, jr., (apt. J.
derbon, Lew, Mapes, M. St
W. Langley, M. L. Swindl
Strange and Frank Wilso
floating along the beach
PompeiI Point and St. Jose
the body of a man, which,
was so badly decomposed t
thing like identification wt
the question. The right
both arms were severed
body and were scattered a
away. The men made ou
was dressed in light red p
green stripes; black shirt w
dots; had on overalls, and
small cotton rope :ut the
ideatly serving as a belt; ha
gun shoes that l,oked to
No. 9s. -
Altet finding all that be
the body, a box was ma
such material as was at i
reamius deposited in it, and
decent a burial as circi

1 I I- 1 I LI IC LII ~glbCl~e ~1811~~1~rrrrrm~rm

ide out of
hanA, the
I given as

would admit. A wooden eCoss was
erected on which was caryed with a
pocket knife: "Unkucwn drowned
man, fo':mnd April 6, 1905. and buried
by schr. Lucy H. crew, April 6, 1905.
At Rest." The schr Kenesaw and
crew were present. The man's cloth-
ing was searched, but nothing to
identify him by was tound.
The men also report that they
were told by one of the warship's
crew now in that vicinity, that they
had louhd another body not far from
the same place, with the hands tied,
a rope about the neck and the skull
cm utied in and the body bearing
abundant evidence of having been
murdered; but there was no evidence
associating the two bodies, which
might have floated there from widely
different localities.
---- -f-

Because tbhe liver is
neglet-Jd people sufOr
with cunati nation, biliolineas,
Headaches and fevers. Colds attack
the lungs and contagious diseases
take ho d of the system. It is safe
to say that if the liver were always
kept in proper working order,
illness would be almost unknown.
Thedford's Black-Draught is so
successful in curing such sickness
because it is without a rival as a
liver regulator. This great family
medicine is not a strong and
drastic drug, but a mild and
healthful laxative that cures con-
stipation and may be taken by a
mere child without possible
The healthful action on the liver
cures biliousness. It has an in-
vigorating effect on the kidneys.
Because the Jiver and kidneys do
not work regularly the poisonous
acids along with the waste from
the bowels get back into the blood
and virulent contagion results.
Timely treatment with Thed-
ford's Black-Draught removes the
dangers which lurk in constipation,
liver and kidney troubles, and will
positively forestall the inroads of
Bright's disease, for which dis-
ease in advanced stages there is
no cure. Ask your dealer for a
25c. package of Thedford's Black-

Lend a hand to the tempted.
Lend a hand to souls in the shadow.
Lend a hand to those who are often
Lend a hand to the soul crushed with
unspeakable loss.
Lend a hand to the poor fighting the
wolf from the door.
Lond a hand to those whose lives are
narrow and cramped.
Lend a hand to the boy struggling
bravely to culture his mind..
Lend a hand to the young people
whose homes are cold and repelling.
Lend a band to those whose sur-
t ndings are steadily pulling them

Lend a hrfnd to the prodigal sister.
Her life is .is precious as that of the
pli.::l!n i brother.
Lend a band to the girl who works,
works. wores and knows nothing of
recreation :and rest.
Lend a ho ad-an open hand, a warm
bhad, a atr' .: hand, an uplifting hand,
a W!a) lilhi:: with mercy and help.-
l-( E Cross.

A Dinappointed Cann:nbal.
.. pathetic story of a li':.,p.)intril
:anuibal is told in an English religious
m1:>ir. "One day," says a missionary.
"I was eating some canned *;1.oep~-3
to" *-ues that had been sent from home.
One of my natives, seeing me, j.lUh.I'l
with delight. lie thought they werc
men's tongues. His gloom on discov-
ering that it was not a religious re.
vival, after all, and that the nmi.ssiouars
remained unconverted would have
touched the hardest heart."
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot-
Ease, a powder. It cures corns, bun-
ions, painful, martiu'ng. hot, swollen,
feet. At all drggists and shoe stores


Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads the news-
papers is sure to know of the wonderful,
f.11 i cures made by Dr.
SKilmer's Swamp-Root,
Sthe great kidney, liver
l and bladder remedy.
SIt is the great mcdi-
Scal triumph of the nine-
Ir teenth century; dis-
i" covered after years of
Jl scientific research by
J Dr. Kilmer, -the emi-
nent kidney and blad-
-7 der specialist, and is
-..: nderfully successful in promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trcu-
bles ani Bright's Disease, which is the worst
.'rm .f kidney trouble.
Di. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec-
-.mr, reni'-i f :r everything but if you have kid-
,, liver or bladder trouble it will be found
ju;t hI.e ietne.y you need. It has been tested
in so r,'-ir.y ways, in hospital work, in private
.ran',amog the helpless too poor to pur-
chase j 'ief andj has proved so successful in
every c-e that a special arrangement has
een :-,ad' b.- which all readers of this paper
who ha.-e not already tried it, may have a
samm 'e '-.. jte sent free by mail, also a book
tellir.g nore about S-.amp-Root and how to
find u! if ycu have kidney or bladder trouble.
When wi itirn-. mention reading this generous
offerr in this paper and
aend your address to "..
Dr. Kilmer & Co.,Bing- Ir-.'.
'.m:,n, N. Y. The -
-i.i.ri fi/, cent and Homeof Swamp-Root.
-o' ar :i-s are sold by all good druggists.
Din't make cny mistake, but rermem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
nit:.r3 Sa-anip-Ro,)t, and the address,
Bin-ihamri.-n, N. Y., on every bottle.

Lend a hand to the tem[.to,1.
L[.-,. a I '::,l to souls in the l,,-i.1',w.
^ a a '-.i #..tIli, a-aes .l. 'm-- 'st-va',
I;. :-0 -'- '. i!.
I..' .! .. to the soul crushed with

LAind a hand to the poor fighting the
wo!f fro'., C do"r.-
i.'-'d a Larnd to tlh):e'whose lives are
*iarro.cwY :i:.', '.,'.tmp.F .
Le'i t \ I..'. I to the boy --trei.gli.::
!wa; i to ;'- ure his mind.
.m r:d. 1- iil to the young people
v]: one 1. n.. re cold and repelling.
U ad a h:mai. to those whose sur-
,: '. .'.-. are steadily pulling them

iL' ,i 1- .,'ii to the prodigal sister.
e .i,- i...i .: precious as that of the

L.- ,1 i iil to the girl who works,
,voi -. '.' :L ,nd knows nothing of
'. ..i. ; J I est.
I.. h.!a Ii..i -an open hand, a warm
r.: hand, an uplifting hand,
1 .:1 ,..- I with mercy and help.-
r ('I i.

S oriou. Stomach Tronble Cured.
I wai troubled with distress in my
-toma.ch, sour stomach ard vomiting
spells, aini can truthfully say that Chain-
berla ns Stomachi and liver- Tablets
cured mime.-Mas. T. V. WILLIAMS, Laings-
hbur,. *dich. These tablets are guaran-
teed to cure Lvery cae of stomach trou-
ble of thi- character. For sale by L. M,
Ware, :t. Andrew and Barhead and all
n,:i'i-ine- dealers.
3tow he Boys of This 2razilliaLn
,Tribe Oet Their Namles.
In atn Ir:t.re-rtine article on the abo-
rit.irp.. of Brazil in the current South-
crn '.!-lkn:ini tLe I!vo1 of naming
boys is -!,3s detcri'ed:,
The ceremony of initiation into the
rights and p'"' .oj C of c:ti'zenhip in
Ii:'-. I ', r.-- tri- e is intereatir.'. The lit ,
tle Lir .r-e body of the ba-by. ho:: ia
S- re or less da'ubed -a ith gumn or pitcl:
.i,,! ; I :.,1 with white ". ."* ; then
.,'.', :!':.- monrin-< before the ris-;
of -o -':' the f....ly Iand frtleeds ani
tl'e r -'.:t or con'-'rer beteke tl:cm
sel,'tus t') -in eiinu'Teehe nc mi the ,'* t1 ;'
And as te sun,. thle su',-re:"-e p,'-o ''0
sweeps miajetstre-ly up.'rrcr from b"
,::. '-o p .-ste'-n wildc'.-ress 1 Li (o'n
Jr ,'c .:' the lower I:i of U.c a:n
h:;. i ":*.'i:" v "th an in.;d. iu;:iit maad,
.. .,i '..' t'-.- !:e oceasinoni ann1 !:eal"
t'r'' '. .*r. \I'. with tb-hr! nt f,'., en.
,'.a;t tI ,y aO nme time whl'ionrs "P. :idu
i!" t! *:. r i:. bird) or t'o n.'a;e o
*, ,-' .. anit ri.l or ,'h"et th't thl
i,.l i- t.i bear. "i'iadudu," softly re
; --. r',,-, fam ily [ind friendr- hi.tur:
a 1,i l'. '.- 'intd hu, a f;avo:'se ann1e., t
'-"L. t'. 0 name of the little one. 'Phe
ar. '. :'.' jealous of thef- nanewa an
':! ; lil i .i.e them 1:known to aliens
: o',', r .-, ;*,'-ome a citi-en of the tr;b:
a [" ,. of :alien I'hirt would nimve 1.,

.. D ir for some tin-e an.I l.j
iLi 1. -dt,.l i.: x-!. as theo clchi'1 i..

'G,..'-.I '_nin"w." said orem when
she .-aui'o ti.v, to him. "I really must
apologized for coming so late, but the

"Oh,i' she Interrupted coldly, "I don't
mind late comers. It's the late stayers
that btbher mie."-Philadelphia Ledger.
.. NI

,eil Aini Vercu.
An American womaii who had been
told by a Britiis'.tr that America was
deficient in antiquities and curiosities
remarked, "The antiquities will come;
as for our curiosities, we import them."

Unfurnisined Rooms
Apply at the Buoy Office.


$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 Cts,
+4_ 7U,,'47 W 28TH ST., NBW YORT,,

>UND ThIe "RPe .Gudi O1l rPost and Railm"
otf A. .irnlin.
OINT. Thle Le:id:.nklters or Australia riva.
t *l'-.v ( ('11hi:i iiLd J-.i.in not, how-
it.,i ever. in the iial try, liit in the quan
id J. J t,:,, .%,miVielhio. The men especially
oniti :L': lae be'ern':e In large quantities
a's l :' ll Liy loi' ;ndl at a strength
W. An- which w.,l uwaLe the cue of a tea
,epens, J. dl'i lhin 'h'h!.una:iu ,'il. On Sunday
e, Jno~e L^It0 i.e te;i driul:er starts with a
c lean it tt, a l(-n r-,'o)rd. The pot
)i, found is hung over the tli e, %lth a sufficiency
between of water In it for t':e day's brew, and
ph Point, whiin this is boiled hI:e pours into it
ph Point, enough of the fragrant herb to produce
however, a deep coffee colored liquid.
hat any- On Monday, without removing yester-
as out of day's tea leaves. he repents the process,
on Tuesday the same. likewise on
leg and Wednesday, and so on through the
froa the week. Toward the close of the seven
days the pot is filled with an acrid
few ieet msh of tea leaves, out of which the
it that hlie tea is squeezed by the pressure of a
ants with tin cup. By this time the tea is the
color of rvsty iron,. incredibly bitter
'ih white and disagreenble to thie uneducated
a piece of palate. The natives call it "real good
waist, ev- old post-and rails," the simile being ob-
viously drawn from a stiff and danger-
id on bro- ous Juips .aud regard It as having been
be about broug LO.ip*rfection."


lue Is a Oeii nxRat Hiding Nats and
i'inding Theim SAgain.
"One of the most familiar sounds of
the summer woods is the rattling bark
of the red squirrel," writes an observ-
er. "The tones of his voice are varied
and there is a great difference between
his angry bark, his cry of fear, th(
chattering monologue with ,-hich he
addresses a, intruder on his domain,
the running fire of repartee which is
the constant accompaniment of the an-
tics of a pair at play and the long rat-
tling roil call which he utters appar- V
ently from sheer enjoyment of the V
sound or as a challenge to some un- T
seen enemy of his own tribe and which
reverberates through the woods ofter X
with sufficient force to carry the sound
for as much as half to three-quarters T
of a mile. If we listen for an instant I
when we hear one of these challenges
sent forth we may hear it answered
from some distant point so faintly that
we cannot be certain that it is not an
echo. Some other male has heard the
challenge and, detecting the self satis
fled note in it,'has answered, and we
may be fairly certain that they are
hastening toward each other, each with
the intention of annihilating his foe or
at least teaching him a lesson.
"Gray squirre l, unlike most of the
rr,t -i. do not hibernate in the winter
timu. ~nt are ni.r...id and very aetivi
duri.-, most of the season. Their nest.
are then in hollow trees, but they uu
ally leave these retreats ia March am;
build airier and less vermnin infestco
abodes in the tree tops of leaves am
twigs. If you can wraL.h a gray s'iuiv
rel gathering nuts in the fall you wi;V
see him take a nut in his cheek pou<(
and hop along the ground, testing i'
every few yards with his front feet.
When he has found a spot entirely t P
his iili. he will scoop out a shallow.
hole and, placing the nut in it, wili
cover it up with the loose earth. This
he will stamp (!own and restore to itP
former condition by scraping the loose
leaves and small stones over it.
"This performance he repeats again
and again in that and other localities
until he has hidden away in this man-
ner a large quantity of nuts, one squir-
rel often burying several hundred. In
the winter, as he needs them, he un-
earths these nuts, and it is wonderful
how unerringly he can go to his vari-
ous caches, even though, as frequently
happens, they may all be covered with
a foot or more of snow."
Your Lap.
Children are notoriously eager to ac-
quire facts. The following question
was asked by a lad of seven after he
had ridden upon his uncle's knee:
"Say, Uncle Will, what becomes of
your lap when you stand up?"-
Youth's Companion.
Sciatic Rheumnatisnm Cured.
"I have been subject to sciatic rheurm--
atisin for yeavvs,' says E. H. Waldron, of
Wilton Junction, Iowa. "My joints were
stift and gave ie m inu ih pain and discom-
fort. My joints would c-ack when I
siraiglntened up. I used Chamberlain's
l'ain Palm and liaye been thbroughly
cured. Have not had a pain or aehe from
the old trouble for many nroftlis. It is
cert..isf'y most,. w-ondcrfii l in ii m i .' M
For stale by L. . Ware, St.e ..lii .tAnd
tll. head and all ii medicine e;ialeis.

A In-wyer wi:x i:: ?'y o .' ,io':O Wai-
to s~'pp. r atft'r e r -t '" u pa i
fy of 'ri'ni s, 'a d 5 o;i'r-. i a :
"PIlease brin;- it in a '.'
handle on the left s :ie,i ",e',
dentially to the waiter. "I'n ft han, '.
ed, and I can't use any other kind of
"Yes, sir," stammered the waiter. "
will, sir."
He was seen to hasten away annd can
fer with the head waiter. The he' a.
waiter bore down on the party.
'What sort of a cup was that you
wanted, sir?" he asked.
"Cup with the handle on the left side.
I'm left handed," said the lawyer.
The head waiter disappeared to re-
turn a little later obviously perturbed.
"The c-up yon"- he bega n.
"What?" said the lawyer. "Do yon
mean to tell me that in a. first cl's
cafe you haven't sich a thing as a cup
with the handle on the left side? Ab-
surd! Why, I couldn't possibly use
any other kind. You must have plenty
of them."
"Well," said the head waiter, "we
usually has, but I regrets to say, sir,
that the last we had was broke this
morning."-Washington Post.



St. Andrew,
St. Andrew.

Weit i.-sday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday,110)00 a. m
Thursday, 6:00 a. m,
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Monday, 6:00 a. m.
Friday, 2:00 a. m.
Friday, 4:00 a. im.
Friday, 11:30 p, m.

Penbacola to St Andrew and Millville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The above rates include meals and berths. W. G B



Gen er a I M ercl and a s d i


Cooking ad eatin St oves

Sewing Mac hines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc


Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.


S[Successor to -B. Brock.]

headquarters for

Sapl and F a cy roceries

.Ready- Made lot Vats, Slies, Notions

aiad Hardware.

We, Pay the Freight on all Goods eX(ept Flour, Meal
and Feed to any Postoffice bn the Bay.





Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.

I pay Cash for Goods and must de

a strictly Cash or RHeady Pay

This ij ill 1ly Patrons' Inteerest a"s wrll S Iny own. Call and
CoIvhlinc Yourself of this Trufti.


8! ; C A98 1-4 .PROSPERITY
I ,l;'.FAlER. IN R

SI S 1) -Y GC 0 (0) 1) 'T RIVE"

ShipCh rd r

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


Trunks and Valises.

i Mail Orders?
MIe i & Wine b 6|t, ( 'lin FCC-
Madle in Iron. r POstffiCe lady Sent

.-E I?,tICe Ia 1q_-.0 nn tpieio !
Winfl Mill rnmial 0 o T I N .
Breech -Load ing e @ ae

Woolsey's 1 i, TIEE

12C c I.On :o

C. E. A0KAC N & C O.

For Fine Job Work,

Gc rInn--d: TheIr Days.
In the old mAiytic books of the an- -
cients it is found that they believed in
the power of precious stones to bring
good fortune through planetary affini-
ties of certain days. They imagined*
that gems as well as metals were pro-
duced through the chemical operations
of the planets working secretly in the
body of the earth. Therefore certain
stones must be worn on certain days
of the week for good luck.
The table of stones as given by the
Hermetic brethren is as follows:
Sunday, the sun's day, gold and all


yellow stones.
Monday, the moon's day, pearls and
all white stones except diamonds.
Tuesday, Mars' or Tyr's day, rubles.
Wednesday,' Woden's day, sapphires
and all blue stones.
Thursday, Thor's day, garnet and all
red stones except rl'.'ies.
Friday, Froej's day, emera:ds aid all
green stones.
Saturday, S:tturn's day, diramonds.

A little nonsei'ec now :nrd titen
briigsA failure to a lot of inmu.--c
cago llecord-Hera!d,

_ __I- W. -w-b- I--mm-Ammwm_~ O~P~ ~lb----

lig dilimiM II

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf


I., '~
-'.5-, .,*..it-.-- I'
-, i-e
'A ~

Tuesday, 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Mlonday, 6:00 p. m.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.
friday, 11:30 a. in.
friday. 10:00 a. m.

Thursday, April 13, 1905.


augar, P tIb Tea, tb
Granulated .... 6 He No ....... 55
C,,l,'c........ 5.5 Gunpowder. 40
Lt brow n..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
*1,,btuw, Cond milk, V'C can
hreon.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a.10
Arbuckle,tb 12-15 Sweetened ..... 10
singerr snaps 31b25 Baking powder
Jrackers,soda 10 Royal...... .. 50
'ob-cco, plug "20460 Campbell. ..... 10
,iaisins Canned fruit
London layers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a20
Valencia.... 8 Tomatoes .. . Sal2
lie . .... 6 Apples.... .... 10
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaportted... 121 Plums ......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot...... 10-20
0oal Oil pir ...15 Strawberries... 20
gasolinee ...20 Pineapple .. .10-20
Tlorida Syrup... 50 banned Meats
t of ... .... 75 Ro at Beef. 12 1.
.. ..'r .... 30 Corned Beef. 12?"
G*en~eese p l IS tilippe' lieT. T -2"
3utter.... 2.5-35 Luolter. 1. .
Olemargerie-e.. 18 Salmon... 10@I 5
uard .... .... 7-10 Canned Vegetables
Beans ........... 5 Baked Beans... 10
ocoanut pkg... 10 Corn....... 10@15
ielly, g itas,3 lOfait2 Peas .......... 10
Lime Juice ..... 45 P'umn pkin ..... 2
Fggs per doz... 20
vlour Pork
tar of S'th1/, 2.35 ). S. pr It ......
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides.. .. 12
Corn Meal pr bu7T0-0 Fresh ....... 10
Oat Meal pr lb.. 5 Br'kf'st Bac'n 16-22
orti per bu .75aH00 Ham canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders..... It
rish ..... .. 1 40 Beef
gtarlv Rse seed 1.60 Corned...... 8
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh.........8 10
Salt, pr sack . .00 Dried ..... . 2-
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt ....... 10
Nails. per li'aS} Ax,witrh handle. 75
Galv wire do.6a6il Hoes, each .... 35a0
vanilla rope... 9al2Copper paint, can 50
4toves cook,. .$8a25 Linseed oil, gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 18
'riuts, per yd.. 5aB Checks ....... 5a5l'
Shcclings .... 5 9 Flannel ..... 15a4
1 Al i... ..... a1 Thread er spool 5
s ....... 15a Shoe, ladios..l a2 75
Sra pat pt 225 Men ... I 10a300
H ty pr cwt. .75al i5 Oats pr ha....... 60
ra .......... 1.25 Btrick pr M... 13.00
t.>pe S "isl ....7 @9 Lime pr obl...... 75
FRUI '14.T ad NUTS.
Oranges pr doz. 25 Pecans pr lb..... 15
Apples ...... 15 Walnuts ...... 20.
lemiuns ........ 20 Almonds .... . 15
n hell prl,000 1.50 Opeued pr qt .. 5I .
Hlorses... $30al00 Cows....... $15425
Mules. ... t5=,'1100 Hogs ....... $3 to $
xen.. pr yoke $30 Sheep ........... $2
il,,. e. e -ch 3:. ,) Geese each. 45a50
I' ike .. 75>.1 .00 Ducks ....... 20a25

0 F- esh
Mailei pr do. 25c Mulet pr Ihl 5,50
Trout.... .... Trout... ..... 550
PLoinpano pl' Ih 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon. .... 10 Mackerel .... 8.W
FI'mvioig, Ceiling.

Face ... 12.00 Face. ... 12.00
8itp . 10,00 Sap .. 10.00
lDrop siding, Clapboards,
teart lace ,.i 14.00 yj x6 in. I m. ..! 12.001
San 10.00 Finuislhig luin-
D n' Iuinmer.. 8@1i2 ber, d.. $12@l 15.00
1eaki shingles, 2.50 Lath, in .... 2.A00
Sa p 1.50 Boat lufiiilier,
d ed. 20)

I)eafuess Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portions of the ear.
' There 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 rumbling sound or imperfect
hearing, and when it is entirely closed
deafness is the result, and unless the in-
flammation can be taken out and tv is tube
restored to its normal condition, hearing
will be destroyed forever; nine cases out
of ten are caused by catarrh, which i
nothing but an inflamed condition of the
miucous surfaces.
' We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh,
'hat cannot be curid by Hall's Catarrih
32>e. Send for circulars free
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Take hall's Family Pills for constipa-

Babies on Club's Waiting List.
In what is supposed to be our swell-
est club the father who does not cause
his masculine offspring to be posted
for membership on about the day of
-__hfin o's birth is understood to I.e
the e.-ceptlon rather than the rule.
There is a legend that a member once
anticipated an interesting event in his
family to the extent of proposing for
membership a boy he was expecting
and that the baby turned out to be a
girl. We believe, however, that this
legend has never been fully substan-
tiated. It is nevertheless a fact we
believe, that there's a long procession
of baby boys on the club's waiting list,

Ballard's Horehound Syrup
Immediately raeieves hoarte, croupy
cougrh, oppressed, rattling, rasping and
difficult breathiug. Hlenry C Stearns,
drug .i-t, Shullsburtg, Wi.. writes: May
30, 1901: "I have been selling:Ballard'
Horehound 3yrup for two years and
have never had a preparation that has
given better satisfaction, I notice that
wht n I sell a bottle they come back for
more. I can honestly recommend it."
25c.:* 50c, $1 00. Sold at the Trading
Post, St. Andrew, Fla.

And the Lawyer Smiled.
"Well," said the young lawyer, after
he had heard his new client's story
"your claim appears to be good. I
think we can secure a verdict without
much trouble."
"That's what I told my wife, and
yet she ifsisited at first that we oughi
to engage a first class lawyer."--Loi
do4 Telegraph. . .


Frightiful Su,,..e n -;1 1.
Suffering frightuoliv fi .'. I. '. irii-
lent poisons of undiguca c food, C. G.
Grayson, of Lula, Miss., took Dr. King's
New Life Pills, "with the':resalt," he
writes, "that I was cured," All stom-
ach and bowel disorders give way to
their laxative properties. 25c, at A. H.
Brake'sstore, guaranteed.

Beyond Settlement.
Molly-What makes you so haughty
when you meet George? Why don't
you make up with himn? Polly-Be-
cause I should have to demaand an ex-
planation, aun' I can' remember what
it is 1mt supposed tO be offended about.
-Detroit Free Press.

A MIanly ai'an.
He-You say you like a marily man.
What is your Idea of a manly man?
She--We-ll, for instance, one who
doesn't stay and stay and stay just
because he knows the girl isn't strong
enough to throw him out.

Society's Pleasures.
Since the magnffieent times of the
Roman empire there has never been a
period when people have been so over-
fed, overamused and overstimulated aa
in the imperial London of today.-
Lady's Pictorial.

Notlhiig Equal to Chamberlain's Col.]-
-- e,-Chilterand dIriarrhboea Rem-
edy for Bowel Complaints
in Children,

"We have used Cliamnerlain''s Colic,
(ho'lera anI Diarrbhea Remedy in our
fain .ly fors years,' says Mr. J. B. Cooke,
of Nederlan Is, Texas. "'We have given
it, to all our children.. We have used oth-
er medicines for the same purpose, but
never found avthling equal to Chainbei-
lain's. If you will use it as directed it
always cu-e." For sale by L. M. Ware,
St. Andrew and Baybead and all inedi-
ciae dealers.
A Considerate Judge.
Baron Martin, an English justeie,
whose native leniency and sense of fun
often placed him at the mercy of the
very meu he was trying, was once
about to sentence an old offender
-hargcd with a petty theft.
"Look," said the baron, with an as-
,umption of severity, "I hardly know
vhat to do, but you can tak' six
"I can't take that, my lord; it's too
;much," said the prisoner respectfully,
but frmly. "I can't take it. Your
) .'op I didn't steal very much,

the baron 1'io,'' .1 in one of his low,
hckliAhg hlac'!s_ before replying.
.l,, that's vera true: ye didn't steal
,uch," he saicd. "Well, then, ye can
ak' four months. Will that do-four
.-, my lord but I can't take that.
ciIhe'v," saidt tie prisoner patiently.
"Then t ik' three."
"Th:at's nearer the mark, my lord,"
'he pr:.- ier said "")pB"vngiy. "But I'd
.a-(ier y;i :imade it two, if you will be
4o kind."'
- "Vor" we-l, then, tak' two," said the
i:., w-i i The air -f one who is pleas-
-d to have dc ne the ri 'ht thing at last.
AA., in]0 h L. i I'll give je--well, it a'; ,* .nrd-'

/il:a;.- to Ar.nifeid It.
T *e wv once in N" -- York an Irish
ailor who4e ec(-,ntricitles threatened
to bring trouble to him, but whose wit
ilway3s s ve him. One morning a
,,rs. Murphiy came into ihis shop and
found h:m working laboriously with a
i)cnxeil nd a piece of paper. She asked
him what he was doing, and he replied
tliat he via-4 n:aki'ng out a list of the
noe en thel block whom he could whip.
"Is Murphb's name there?" inquired
tlh-t man's wife. The tailor confessed
that, lke AM),;u E en Adem's, Murphy's
name heCaded teo list. When Murphy
heard of this lhe came to the shop with
belligerence in his eye. He inquired
if the re--ort was true. "Sure an' it's
true. Phw'.t of it?" returned the
tailor. "You little ,, t :.r'r..-," said
Murphy, "I could commit suicide on
yez wid me Ettle tn er. I could wipe
up de flure wid yez wid me hands
tied!" "Are ye sure about thot?" ask-
ed the tailor. "Sure I'm sure about it."
"Well, then," sighed the knight of the
shears regretfully, "I'll scratch ye afft
the lisht."


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. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take

Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, DO
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe; 10, 25 and
50 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.


Dealers IiI and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid and Rents Collected
for on-Re1 -idents.
St. Andrew. Fla.


Barber and-Hair Dress-
ing Parlor,

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


First Europenn Almanne.
It n.qj1 tint the first almanac pr!nt-
ed op. c vaoe ,as probably the Kalen-
".rfi .- Novum, by Regiomontanus. If
was "calculated for the years 1475.
1494 and 1513." In Budapest it was
Published. Though it simply made men-
tion of eclipses and the places of the
planets for the respective years, It was
'sold for 10 crowns of gold, and the en-
tire impression was rapidly disposed of
in Hungary, Germany, Italy, England
and France.
The first almanac-recorded as the
first-known to have been printed in
England wtis translated from the
French and aupeiu-ed in 14)7. Each
month inlroduC ~ itself in descriptive
verse, ils:
C'!c.1 I .m Jranpr-cre, tihe coIle.
rIn t Iti i' i:=.: ca (.i n <-c(,, ;:."re I iov.
T m ,e ,'- '-.u, ti t o nh t. ':e j -da solde,
I:; a v .,.:.i_*nC r ( l';;i- m an's e'-i )ve.
Thr-' Kinges, so ~(-t the sonne of God
Thi.,- 7ie(-ed downe, dyd Hinm hoinage
wi h love
To CoJ. tlieir Lorde, that is man's own
t:rc, her. l '-
And so on for the remaining mouths.

There mur.t be n.) cxerci t:e ;: c-xr-
else for ( c .m. ''ptive, p teunt. If
you are, .oe1 ain. fe-l ike it, amuse
yoursc f. Lrt don't take exerci-e to
"'.. i you sy e:tc: up. I know. I, too,
have heard those stories about men
given up to die who b-ega '. L in .
;.;., ."-.'.,- ana by violent ... :-~ n-
tirely recovered tPher hea ith. Whe'i
the lur:1- tissue is attacked by tubercu-
losis it hl-cs, if it heals at all, by
fibrous sean m.iaterlal filling in thecav-
ity. No new lum' tissue is formed to
replace vh,-at has b-een lost, and thfN
Bearu material is uscloss for breathing,
Suppose you had a deep cut in your
hand anil you kept working that hand
violently, how long do you think it
would take the cut to heal? When ex-
ercise is taken or you 'xpand the
lungs" you ha ve to work the lung tis-
sue just at yon work your hand, and
If it is wounded there will be a much
larger proportion of sear material use-
less for l;r-ei;inig when it does get
ell.-Everybody's Magazine.

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 Eleo-
tric Bitters, which effected a complete
cure. I have also found them of vreat
benefit in general debility and nerve
trouble and keep them constantly on
hand, since I find they have no equal."
A. E.Brake guarantees them. at 50c.
i i. C t 1 I . ; ; -.' r.J'i:, ti tlii -.'
A'; L A t:;.sh S-o nti thiks it unnee
s <"y t ;::i c.hild-'n lshoudi be I.... '-,i
Sl:;'e:t!.: th] su the nostrils onlj
S a;,; ti!: tia;it tic'" c';iinnot, do so
nu e" t.e tLre.-s of ,active exertion.
London Ilori-i hal thinks otherwise.
Among the Norith American aborgines
it a time when thoy r,'e;", aepable of
extraordiiluary physicai ecxon the
pice-( ept "to :-.ut youVr Liouh'" was en-
Corced upon the young by tLe most se-
vere di-.cplinoe.
Call-a. founded upon his experiences
among Ith:e Amerkcan tribes a ,'tr!,0,rl.
book I '. ( 1+ a. r -" :-. ,.' *-
,pcn :=,. 'i ; .-I1 .., .', 1 I.. in every
variety of; ugliness and stupidity, he
says thatthe refrains from giving illus-
trations of the fairer sex and would
only remind them, while counseling
them to be careful about closure of the
mouth at night, that "idiots asleep can-
not be angels awake."
The scientist declares that not all
nostrils are dutficiently wide to permit
of breathing being conducted through
them to the exclusion of the mouth,
but it is certain that nothing would
tend more than breathing through
them to promote their development.
He Smoked.

A very pretty girl with a well de-
fined air of knowing her way about
tripped inio a day coach of a train
bound for Washington at Philadel-
phia Tuesday afternoon. Every win-
dow seat was occupied. The girl walk-
ed half way down the car and witla
obvious disappointment took the best
seat that offered. A large, superheate6
looking man already occupied half of
It. He held his breath long enough to
make room for the girl, and she squees-
ed in. Then he settled himself again
and appeared to swell out in every di-
rection. Th. eirl east longing glances
it the window, but the man's huge
tbulk and open newspaper cut off her
view. The girl fidgeted. The man
spread himself more and more. FulH
three-quartrs of the seat he filled to
overflowing. The girl set her teeth.
Thirty miles apun by. The girl could
endure it no longer. She turned her
f;xce to him.
"'Excuse me," she said distinctly,
"but don't you ever smoke?"
Two minutes later the whole seat
vs-x hera.-Washington Post.
Mothers! Mothers! Mothers!
How many children are at this season
feverish and constipated, with bad
stomach and headache. Mother Gray's
Sweet Powders for Children will always
cure. If worms are present they will
certainly remove them. At all drug-
zis's, 25c Samples mailed FREE. Ad-
dress, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.

7' "-r-7-l' -an I, a l i"1,e hair.
i 1 ,r Fa1th to R:,sireO Gva-
Hair to.its YOithftal C:icr.
4 4 *ct. 6-0 dw* & r---- --

Ji-t uirIlah. '
Mi. and Mis. F. G. Peci of (.,i
cago, Ills., who have beeii.-,..iil: ,
thlei. inter here, let on Le 'T..1 pii
Filoavy nigilt for ti t-ir ,Ftlnl t I h 'lii
tiliiv'go i il u le. tMr'. I''ck Il:asl |onit-
is ti to visit us again uext winter if
the railroad is completed'~ the Bay
by that time, and the indications now
are that tiains \%ill be luuiiiig oU
scheduleatime long belure Luu wiiAtI-

Huntina V.'Wl( Faulonrs.
Hunting with falcons n as revive,
In Scotland somo vonrs iz,) I', Sir l.:ien
ry Pethune. A v.riter on ,'.-I. s..n-t.-
says: "The falconers had la a rJ S1-.t..
dog which hunted till ;he f u:i.l a c..,
vey of partridges. Th,' f:,!.-1 I-r t:.-:
threw off a hawk, whi.. Lt, i;1 -*.r
cles till very high, then L,-..r .J :' ..v..
the dog. The dog lool.ke i p t (I. i,
the hawk was ready aun- ti.. 1.1:1 i
and roused the birds. iv -,-.'; -uL th
hawk. If he missed, th.e "',i;L.-.n .:'J
ly went into a hedge ;Oil Lth h:\vl
soared again and lihv-;-r-.i over t:.
birds. The old dog ili-n wv..:t -3' oTft,."
them and got another p:,i-!t. !f ilj,
hawk killed its bl-l1. the lf!.-;[er et.i;
gently to it and lti'l;.:d t ri If n.ot
he had to fetch the bird witli t'ix- lIr.
a dummy bird tbth a -bit of pi.'gton o
It. He called the hav.-k l. killy
oiyf,.,k.' a sort of view hblio. ni.
burled lize lure in the air. The hawk
stooped to it and began to eat the pi
geon, and he then succeeded in picking
It up."
A Daredevil Ride
often ends in a sad accident. To heal
accidental injuries, ume Bucl,.cn'i Ar-
nica Salve. "A deep wound in my foot,
from an accident," writes Theodore
Schuele, of Columbus, 0O, "caused me
great pain. Physici-ns were helpless,
Bucklen's Arnica Salve quicKly healed
it.'" Soothes and heals burns like map-
ic. 25c. at A. H. Brake's.
Not on Her Account.
Mary C., the six-year-old da:tuhter
of a Presbyterian cler.ynman in a small
Georgia village, had a playmate, Jim-
my by name, of whom it was her cus-
tom to make special mention in her
evening prayer at her mother's knee.
One evening, after some childish quar-
rel, Mrs. C. noticed that t'e boy's
name was omitted from the ptlt!o.I
and said, "Mary, aren't you going to
pray for Jimmy tonight?"
"No, mother. He's a men u. hateful
boy, and I'm never going to pray for
him any more."
hier mother made no reply, not wish-
ing to add fuel to the flame, and decid-
ed to allow the youthful conscience to
work out the problem in its own way.
In a few moments she heard the little
girl climb out of bed, fall -upon her
knees and say in a tone of guarded
"God, you can bless Jimmy if you
want to, but you needn't do it on my
account."-Harper's M agzine.

Best Coun-l Medicine for (hililren.
When you buy a cough medicine for-
small children you want cue in which
you can place implicit c.- t rin.,- You
w ant i.l. l t lt uIt .1. % -: % t, . LI: cl l -I .

litrinless. You w tint i ni t i- .-. ,- ,]
to take. Chaniles lai,' ( n.- i li
meets oll of these co.Iiijii'. l ll' i
nothing so good for the ,.,'.-b and c Ids.
incident to childhood. It i also a cer-
tain pre-ventive and cure mircr,,p, and
here '; fi d.,nll r wt, rni-i fi', l...lo% p--
in [ o ,'. .- l ,etn it i- W.'i :n,, It I,.t 1.,_,'."
u .- ,J I, II ,,,? ,.pid,. i, s of )1 hl t dl--., s,.
,iil, pe c'i't .,ccC .?. F..,r sale I, L .. M.
'\a. St. Ad icew aiid }'Ps hiad and nill
,'.,ciJ ii dea~le .


N,-'i'E F('R PUIL I-'AT'ION. '
P. b. '2 l 1 9t.S. ."
Noti,:, i. l I,::,: b\' ,r'iv-en that th ft- ,
.ix\ in ''- h nhi1 ~.-?t tler has ti le11 1,t ii', of
hi'r iiit'ntism to mak., tinal proof in
uii;:iort of his claim,and that said proof
Sill he made before ele-rk of tie cir-
en't cntiit at Vernin, [la., on April
1'. l.i.'-> v i *':
.1 \1IIS rF. W\EST, ,f Murfe.. Fla.,
H .!12i. for the nwi of Sec. ,t .. .', r.
1 5w.
lIe r-ifm,? tb l~I'.. hi ililioi ietilie lil

1rove his cont1iiton1 r i(lcniep upon
asil c 1 lti'alii)n of aiid Ianin 'iz.:
D. .1. Vinson, Wiliiant Vmtn. Ro/zzho
Murf-1', and R. L. all of' M Ilrn e,
Fl1. W.\ G. ROBINf )N,e R'gijsI.r.
gt'Editor'S fee paid.

Laud (.-ric.? at G.ainoe-ville, Fla. t
Feb. 2i. 1 9, )5.
Notice is hereby given thht. the, fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final prouf in -unp-
port- of her claim, and that said proof
will be made before the elerk of the
circuit court at Blountstown, Fla., on
April 13, 1905, viz:
BETSEY GAINER, widow rt Primii.
, Gainer. deceased, of St. Aniidrw. tla
Hd 27156 for lot 12, sec. 20 an. lots 6, 7
and 8 of see. 19. tp 2s, r. 14w.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land. viz:
Emanue' Gaine-r Williamu aine., *, W.
M,. (;ailer andl Thuiia, Bakl'r. all of
St. Audrew, Fla
\W. (;. ROBOINSON, .I'gl-mter
C- Editor' fee iaid

^*'"^~~~~~~ "*^"*"'*"**^ ytUi


It's 10 Io 1 you do if you are a victim
of malaria.
Don't Do It. We' Dangerous.
We'll admit it will cnre malaria, but it leaves
almost deadly after eftects.

is purely vegetable nnd t -,oltely guaranteed
to cure malaria, sick headache, biliousness,
and all stomach, kidney aad liver complaints.

50 Cents a Bottle.

All Druggists

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


When the nerves are weak
everything goes wrong. You
are tired all the time, easily
discouraged, nervous, and
irritable. Your cheeks are

pale and your blood is thin.
Your doctor says you are
threatened with a nervous
breakdown. He orders this
grand old family medicine.
"For more than 50 years I have used Ayer's
Sarsaparilla in my family. Itis a grand tonic
at all times and a wonderful medicine for im-
pure blood.r-D. C. HOLT, West Haven, Conn.
Sd.00 a bottle. C. AYTEgR CO.,
ai fOr lowell. Mass.
i!^S I for .oo.3&

LWeak Nerves
Keep the bowels regular with Ayer's
Pills, Just one pill each night.

One Way to Win a Wife.
James Barrle's "Admirable C riehtou"
has had a counterpart In real life. At
lebst the reQeuil.ianictl e is striking. He
was a hbutltr w\i, for nearly twenty-
five yveurq ,-.lverly nmnaged the affairs
of three EnTllsihwomn., even to inve-.t-
ing their imni.v for them. Through nall
the years, although he knew how im-
portant he was to that little household,
he never forgot that he was the butler
and always preserved the most respect-
ful attitude toward his mistresses.
Suddenly, however, one morning he
appeared before the women and "gave
notice." He had saved up some money,
he said, and wanted a home of his own.
The household was appalled at the pros-
pect. Finally one of the women gasped,
"Have you met any suitable person?"
"No, ma'am," answered the butler.
"Not up to now. But I must make it
tny business to seek her." The three
wompen felt the foundations of their
domestic happiness tottering, and in
desperation the most "suitable" of the
trio asked the butler to marry her.
After a pause he accepted her hand in
his old respectful manner, and for
twenty-five years longer, in the position
of master, he stayed in the house where
he hld been for many years at service

Notice of Application for Tax
UndeT Section 8 of Cnapter 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that R. L.
Gained, purchaser ot Tax Certificate No.
354, date the 5th day of April, A. D., 1892,
hasfile aid certificate in my office, and
has msde application for tax deed to issue
in ace dancee with law. Said certificate
embraces the t allowing described proper-
tv situated in Washington county, Flori-
da, to-wit: Se Iof nw14 of see. 10, tp. Is,
rl3 w. Phe said lnnd being asse-sed al
the date of the issuance of such certifi ale
in the name of "Unknown." Unless
said certificate shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, ta deed will is ie thereon on
the 19th day of April, A. D. 1905.
Witness my official signature and seal
8t. a ] this thel0th day of March, A D.
iii5,)5. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
Washinglen County, Florida.

Feb. 20,190b. C
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before the clerk of the circuit
court, at Vernon. Fla. on Apr. 13th, 1905,

GEORGE WHITE, of Westbay, Fla.
Hd. 32967 for the ne1' of sec. 32. tp. Is,
r. 16w.
H"e names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
D J. Vinson, J. E. Brock, jr., W.,W.
Vinson and A. M. Buie, all of Westbay,
Fla, W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
gFigEditor's fee paid.

MEN AND WOMIN in this county and ad-
joining territories, to represent and ad-
vertiise an old established house of solid
fininccla standing. Salary to men $21
weekly, to women $12 to $18 weekly with
Expenses advanced each Monday by check
direct fr )m headquarters. Horse and bug-
gy furnished when necessary; position
oermaneni. Address Blew Bros. & Cuo-',
Dept. 5' Monon Buisding, Chicago, Ill.


Death Came precisely as it Had fieei
Foretold In Slumber.
A. strange family story is told in the
"Reminlscences of Mrs. Pickcring," It
has to do with her sister Jane, mar-
ried to Lord Andover, eldest son of the
Earl of Suffolk:
**.-he (Lady Andover) had always
been noted for having the most re-
markab!e dreams, and one morning she
awoke feeling nervous and unecumfort-
able, havin.- dreamed linat Lord Ando-
ver had gone out shooting when there
was a battue and had been shot. This
made such an .uipresi.on on her mind
that she entreated him not to shoot
that day, but to stay with her, which
he at once consented to do, and they
resumed their painting and reading.
But the day came out so fine and the
winter sun shone so brightly that my
auut, feeling she had been selfish, at
last begged him not to lose the day for
her sake, but to go out and join the
others, so.he went. After he had gone
she became so restless and uneasy that
she started to walk across the park to
the covert where they were shooting.
As sLe crossed the park she observed
one of the grooms galloping hard to-
ward the house ou her owna favorite
horse, Baronet. Strange to say, no pre-
sentiment of evil seems at tlat mo-
ment to have struck her, and she only
rtemarked, 'IHow very angry Lord An
dover. would be if he coald see that
man riding my horse in such a way!'
He was riding to the house with the
news that Lord Andover had been shot
.dead by one of the keepers."

"Isn't my new dress becoming t(
me?" asked the delighted wife.
"Yes," replied the head of the estab
lihnient, "and I suppose the bill for
It will soon be coming to me."

a. o w a FLA.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feeu Stuffs,
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock of 3lerchandiseu ailipteOdt
the St. Andruws Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undersold


Manufacturers of

Rouhli, Bressel aind Dimension ,O

"Yellow PinN-LmUbber:


Dealers in General Merchandise.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed,.

Ti Allaiton Limliber company,




Whether Large *.r Small, Write for Prices.

i 7 1. j . , ,, ,

,ri m m ,1,.. - / y , 5( 'I

n S. E1

Dr" s, Medici-'es, Fa "- y Tole Ar.-cles

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR J. JESTER1 M, D. DrUs1ist


In Effect April T 4, 1901


No 4 No, 2
12:35 n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pen,
2:22 p.m 1:02 a.m. Flo.
4:22 2:55 Mi
8:25 7:30 New (

No. 85
Arr.ve 5:00 0 a.m.
Leave 2:33 a in.
12:30 n'n
S" 8:00 p).m.

NO. 1
4:00 p.r
2:30 "
1:25 "
9:30 a m.

iNUOR t.

No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35-p. m. Leave
6:15 a.m. 6:30 Arrive
11:59 9:12 "-
2:30 8:50 a.m n
7:20 11:59 "
7:20 p. m 1:30 p.m. '
No. 21 No. 3,
Daily. Daily.
11:5'5p.m. 7:00 a m. Lv
12:15 u't -7:13 "
12:20 7:16 "
12:23 7:18 "
12:35 7:25 "
12:39 7:28 "
12-50 7:35 '
12:58 7:39 "
1:30 a. m ....
1:55 3:15 *
2:20 8:30 "
2:33 8:38
3:00 8:56 "
3:23 9:10
4:0? 9:35 "
4-18 9:44 "
4:4C 0 9:57 "
5:00 10:10 "
5:08 1u:15 "
5:33 10:30 "
6:00 10:47 "
6:20 11:07 "
7:00 11:25 "
7:40 11:45 "
7:56 11.42 "
7;58 12:02n'n
8:15 it. 12:15 Ar

St. Louis


No. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a im.
8:33 '
I9:1 p.m.
6:00 "


SGat City
Good Range
Deer Land
MIssy Head
DeFuniak SIrin~sc
Arg lee
Ponce de Leo*
Cotton dale
Grand Ridge
RiverJunction Le

Then Ile Did Walk.
Little Brother Can't you walk
straight, Mr. Mangle? Mr. Mangle-
Of course I can, my little man. Why
do you ask? Little Brother-Oh, nuth-
in', only I heard sister say she'd soon
straighten you up when she married
you. And ma said she'd help her.
Woman has been defined as "an essay
on goodness and grace in one volume,
elegantly bound." But she doesn't like
to be put 911 the shelf all the same.

No. 2
Dai ly.
Ar 10:50
S 10:15
t0! 10
leave 51:1)




5:00 a. m,
9:35 p.m.
4:05 i
2:45 a.mn
I1:15 mm
8.'55 "

6:30 p. tl
6:06, "
5:57 '
5:45 '
5:40 '*

45527 "
4:35 1"
4:11 1
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:18 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
2:13 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nn
12:14 "'
11;45 a Wt
11:22 "
10:50 "
10:20 a. mr

wVhcre Wenlth In Wooden.
At Goumbi a man's wealth is reckon-
ed first by the number of slaves he
owns. next by the number of wives and
then by the number of chests, empty of
otherwise, he posseases. 'TO give se-
curity to these chests, locks of Atneri-
can make are in great demand all ovel
the country, and keys in large number*
are worn by the natives as the outward
symbol of abundant property, though it
Is quite likely that many of the chests
are entirely empty.


ALLS HairRenewer
A high-class preparation for the hair. Keeps the hair soft and
glossy and prevems splitting at the ends. Cures dandruff and
always restores color to gray hair. "U" .:c'..--.l.

~__ __~_:.__~`~

~ ~___ __ ~ _~_______~~__ _~_~ -~. _-~ ~__.__ ___ ~ __~._ -,V "Waft~~-

n, v -

I Ir 'I as 'P ~llC I "



The Greatest TWreasWe.
ap,.cntly a K~ntleman entered a
prominent bank In Berlin and said to
tUe cashier: "I understand that you
tale ci'.re of title deeds. Jewelry and
other treasures, aud as I am about to
start for America and will be absent
for some time I wish to place in your
hands something very valuable and
which if lost could not be replaced."
"All right, sir." was the reply. "Bring
It here whenever you please."
"And will you take the greatest pos-
sible care of it?" asked the gentle-
"In our hands it wil be perfectly
safe," answered the cashier, "for it,
will be placed in a box ln our vault,
which no burglar can enter."
"Oh, that wouldn't do at all," ex-
claimed the gentleman, "for It would,
die without fresh air."
"Fresh airr' cried the astonished
cashier. Then, recovering his- usual
self possession, he asked, "What Is the
treasure which you intend to place in
our charge?"
"My wife," replied the gentleman,
with a smile.-New York Herald.

Not Water as a Cure.
No domestic remedy can equal hot
water in cases of congestion of the
lungs. rheumatism or sore throat if
tried promptly and thoroughly. An
acute attack of croup will be usually
relieved in ten minutes if a towel or
strip of flannel folded lengthwise and
dipped Into hot water, then slightly
wrung out, be placed around the noek
of ;he sufferer 'and covered so as to
--'retaln the heat The same placed over
the seat of pain will In most cases
quickly give relief in nuwralgla and
toothache and laid over the stomach
acts like magic in attacks of colic.
Headache almost always yields to the
simultaneous application of hot wa-
ter to the back of the neck and to the
Winnilm an Opponent.
In the campaign of 1900 Senator Cul-
lom was called on to fabe a large audi-
ence in his home city of Springfield.
He- saw In the audience a fellow
townsman who had formerly been an
Influential Republican, but who had
joined the opposing party and display-
ed a dangerous activity in Its support.
This man arose from his seat and ap-
parently was ready to begin a series of
"catch questions." Before this Inten-
tien could be put Into execution Sena-
tor Cullom paused in his speech and
in a. conversational tone called out:
"John Simpson, you're too old a man
to stand up in any audience that I
talk to. Just come right up here and
bold down thie chair next to mine."
The invitation was accepted and at
the close of the mass meeting the man
announced that he was "back in the
told," and had "come to stay. .

Cream Vermifuge



53WAi C or aMITATION0.
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
e T. ,oule, PMo.
Sod- at teo Trailing Post. St. Andrew,



AMydna sending a sket.h Ind lescriptlos ma
quickly ascert~ain our opinion free wnetl:, as
invention is probably patentable. Commi 'a-
tolls strictly confidential. Handbook on Pat "s
sent free. Oldest agency for securig patent.
patents taken through Munn A Co. rect
special notiLe, without charge, in tote

handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest el
dltbatlon of anv ,ji'ntfltc tournlal. Terms, $3 a
year. f,,ur months, $1. old byall newsdealer.
MUNN &, Co sr y.New York
Branch Othce. 625 F Bt.t Washiogton. D. C.

Two MapaS.. !!$1
A 'tL' OF ST. ANi)IREW (''IY
30x50 inches, correctly platted ai>t

showing all the0 more, important'
1iihlingsN-is of gtewa, value to any
one coni tetii platin13 purchaNihg pro .-
o.'ty in town. It covers about fout
tiisuN of coast line, extending east-
wa'lA from. bk'er'se l'oit to and eni-
hwi'hia (O4,l St. Aiilrews., with cor
r8'l,'"ii ingi tersiiory inland. Price
O)ni lilHas, it, the BUOY Office.
A I,,
AN(C ft -VS f. Y (CO N 1R'IY,
- A hlowing all thin ll t,1 dispose'! of by
the ('ncinult t i ('Ci' p ny, als., local ,
rtsn ';, I 'r iher, I 'i ni into r ni an
aMdj.icelt connlry. The p'F lt o tl..
lol, is notr sliown. but by the aid ol
O.tis Malp file I|proximate loca:ioni of
any let i. e*'aily determined. Price
4hip D)ollar, at t-Iro u11oy Office.
Either ini will bu sent by mail to
any a'itre'sr or. r'cript of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
The BIUV has invade very liberal club
,hig ariangelmeits with a few ofthe very
bes tpublientiot s ni tfke country and for
lie prpaeilt eau sel, for a whloleyear
phe BUOY and
Detroit Free Ppres{(twice-a-week
S and Year M ok)............... J 71
The Fia' T. U. & Citi-e n, dwii' fw, $5 85
do Seni weekl'y,forl1 55
Scientific American' .... 3 5r,
Farmerand Fruit Grower' ... 2 55
Flotida Agricuilturidt ... 2 55
do clul of i. eaclr ... 2 25
Farrm Journal, Philad'a, monthly 1 10
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each is tue .... 1 75
&tlantat'oietittion . 1 75
N. Y. World t thricea we'*k)...... 7.0
The Cosmopolitan............. 1 75
The Cri(erirn ................... 1 50
For a''y or either of tle above publica-
tions it connecting with the BTUOY, ad.
*deas I i ordoorto I HIE 1H'OY,
St5 Andrew-, Fla.



Copirifght, IWi. by Ketth Gordon
i- k
It was apparent that their visit to
the art museum had nothing to do with
art. It was equally plain that their
feeling for each other could not be de-
scribed as platonic. Bettina, to be
sure, affected unconsciousness as sRe
sauntered through the lofty rpoifb .
where the marble figures flashed cold-
ly into view, exciting one to a new love
of mere flesh and blood, hut all the
time she knew that to the man at her
side she was queen of the world; also
it was evident enough from the look of
discontent on the man's face that her
loyal subject was not altogether happy.
"Your place is right here on a pedes-
tal along withthe other statues," was
what he was saying to her. "The trou-
ble with you is, Betty, that you won't
listen to your heart. I might as well
plead with this marble figure!"
The queen, with well feigned reluc-
tance, brought her glance back from
the headless "Victory" that seemed
forever on the point of flight to the
youth at her side, who was glowering
at her with en odd mixture of rebel-
lion and ado.atlon in hbi face.
"Really, Steve." she replied at last,
"I'm ashamed of you. It's not my
heart that's at fault; it's your purse.
You know that perfectly well." Aud.
with her chin at an angle beautifully
eloquent of injured innocence, she pre-
tended to study the sculptured figures
about her. In reality she watched him
-felt him straining at his chains-with
an exultant sense of the charm of be-
ing queen.
Her words and glance made him sav-
age. It was hard enough to bear her
delay in putting their love affair on
that practical basis which points like
an Index finger to matrimony, but so
long as it had seemed to him an -honest
hesitation he had borne It with what
grace he could summon.
His lips set in an inflexible line, and
without a word his hand closed firmly
upon her arm. and with more determi.
nation than gentleness he guided her
to a bench near by.
"Well ?" she questioned when she had
settled herself in a corner of the seat
and he had squared himself beside her.
In truth, though she strove valiantly
to conceal It, the queen was a trifle
Her late obedient subject studied her
for some moments fn silence and with
an expression rather too suggestive of
flint to be entirely to the queen's taste.
Then he spoke, and his words fell as
crisply as icicles.
"It is about time that you understood
me," hebbegan at last. "You have play-
ed with me long enough. What'I have
to say now Is just this: You may take
me or leave me, precisely as you
choose, but whichever you do must be
done at once."
He paused a moment and then elab-
"I'm tired of playing the devoted
subject, tired of being made to feel
that my love is nothing and my lack
of wealth everything. I have twelve
hundred a year." He paused for a brief
moment, conscious of a mad desire to
make the matter as bad as possible,
then added, "And there is no certainty

Th, Greoat

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Jacksonville. Fla.

art I'll ever have more." "
Though he would have thrashed
'heerfully any man who had dared to
nake such an assertion about him, to
4ay it to her about himself at this par-
Icular moment afforded him a grim
"What I want-what I will have," he
-ontinued in a muffled voice without
.v ing her a chance to speak, "is a defl-
:>it(, a final answer!" And then, before
.he queen had really caught her breath,
le finished in a tone nothing short of
:omnmand, "And I want it within five
*rin utes !"
For one fleeting moment something
Jike pale dismay showed in the girl's
.t.ce. She had never counted on a mo-
uenet like this. Then her eyes kindled
.oyally, and a flush of anger over-
-pread her face.
Almost unconsciously she rose, her
,mnpaniou following her example, and
(..r eyes blazed their resentment Into
the cold determination of his for a full
s-econd before she addressed him.
"You may have your answer this mo-
tuent!" she flung at him in a tone of
dangerous clearness. "I only wonder
thrt I could ever have hesitated! It is
*No'-a thousand times 'No!'"
She noticed with a cruel delight the
sudden, still whiteness that overspread
Lis face as, with an ironical bow, he
turned and walked rapidly away. Then
a new feeling suddenly clutched at her
Had she not lately been a queen, with
a loynl. faithful subject to whom she
h"d turned an ear quite royally indif-
f:'oat?.r Hod not a revolution occurred
in her small domain and a republic
beon proclaimed? Could she not un-
erstend now the sorrows of a Marie
Antoinette or a Eugenie?
And so at last the latest of dethroned
.,nees reached her own door trying to
philosophize about the matter as,
doubtlesss, her predecessors had before
her. After all, it was for the best. She
,-as poor, and Steve was poor-in pos-
-sessions. But by some freakish opera-
Tion of the law of compensation both
-cre endowed with tastes of an un-
::istakable richness.
"Yes, it's all for the best," she said
-loud as she closed the door of her
:-ooni behind her. "It's all"-
The rest was lost In the pillow, for
."! ex-queen had thrown herself face
.-anward on the bed and was in-
Aging in the plebeian comfort of a
o ,d cry.
','or days thereafter such interest as
'ft felt in the dull, gray world was
en-tered in the postman and such men-
engter toys as appeared from time
to time In the street in which she
Not that she repented that ringing
"No" that she had given Steven on the
day of their quarrel-by no means. Her
I 'art. she told herself, was dead. She
S. .>id not be poor. She would not!
eShe would marry some good old sou'
;o whom she could render the respect
f a aunnghter--and the bills of a wife
Thzizt was all that a girl in her position
could do. It was th. fautdt of modern

It was aifter she heard about his at
tentions to the Folsom girl that sh
wept no more and bec-m;ne lrarkeily iin
different to the coninug of ihe post
dian. Prom this tiino, too. sc cc,
scientiouIly tried t to'eeraLt oldIt M
Fullerton and his tlow-ers, the tvx'- eve
arriving with an atrnate ,--- ,r. -
that wa-s fuil of nneiing.
She pictured herself as a qu'en ;::;.iU
and this tnmo with all the outwr.
osembtlance of oi0. HI-t, Ipev'e'r' -
enough, she could not k-ep ') to.
Converse out of the scene. If she s :
herself roilli,)g down 1':rsi ,';..: t' ,.
the Iutllert-n vehicles, she as in: 'anta.,
evolle-, thel I i. of i :-'v-c de',ag L
hat with cold pliU-ncs, Wh;:.c s.'-
nodded with tl:e hlau;:ty nck:. l:ti:-Tui
of a great lady.
And so the weeks le gtr!,:('' i-''
months. and the ex- -i'nu assured h-'-
self that she was ftorgetthg:..
"Not going out. n:y lesr?" ... ies. t
her mother as she appe,.redi isn tl~h ha.
une gloomy Sunday wih .i.ckilnatos
auid umbrella.
"Yes, another min e. It's a ft'- di
for the art tmuue'un. "No crowd,-l. yo
kLOw' !"
She had never entered the uirn
since that fateful a'tornioon, l-t a,'..
she was all a-tremble with e ar-ctss t'
get there. Some inward berri-- o
pride had gone down, rend s'u kncv.
that she wanted to visit the scene onec
more just because there she couldd fee
a little nearer to him.
*The turnstile admitted her. with 1.

click, not so much, it seemed to her
into the museum as into the atn-ios
phere of that distant afternoon. Be-
fore the "Victory" she stopped for a
mournful dedicntory moment, It was
here that he had accused, her of being
uo more than a stat.ue he-sel'r aud
then-then he had gripped her ariau ani
made her sit down and listen.
With a little gulp, she turned away
and wandered blindly onward. When
the mist cleared from her vision she
found herself in the Egyptian room
Great carved fleures rclared at .her with
stolid faces, an.d a ripple of interest
stirred within Lor. With mournful eyes
she read the inrcripltion.s be-ide th1e
mummy eases.
"o this brown an'1 moldering bun-
dle had once been n queen: Through
the raised lid of the case she c-iuld just
catch a glimpse of the object now so
dried and terrible, but once so splei-
didly human.
"Poor queen!" she murmured softly.
as with her chin resting on her hand
she gazed down at the gorgeously or-
namented mummy case. "Poor queen!"
And before she realized it a tear had
splashed down on the glass.
Having been a queen, something of
the sadness and futility of it all wrung
her spirit. Somehow being rich or poor
did not now seem to matter. Being
happy seemed the greatest thing.
She was too absorbed in her thoughts
to notice a young man who had been
making his way nearer and nearer to
her in a somewhat furtive manner.
Suddenly, as if he could not longer re-
sist the temptation, a few quick steps
brought him, to her side.
The ex-queen looked up in surprise
and then put out both hands Impul-
. alvely. But the proud, high look of
mastery had not yet vanished from'
his face.
"Did you really mean it?" he de-
For an answer she lifted her eyes to
his for one- brief, full moment. Even


By Martha
Copright*. 2Ra. McCulloch-
by iartha Williams
McCuOuch-. WlaUnus

'My, but she is ugly!" Mrs. Evans
said, her accent distinctly one of re-
lief. Bronson smiled covertly as he
answered: "Don't be too sure of that.
She has eyes."
"Eyes! Bah!" The ejaculation was
almost aq6ort. Estelle heard It, al
though there was the breadth of the
room between her and the irate ma-
tron. She looked plaintively across at
Bronson, who answered her look with
the faintest humorous nod. Then he
strolled over to her and said in her
ear: "It's too easy-quite too easy,
Miss Mischief. I simply had to give
that good soul a hint of warning."
"Traitor!" Estelle retorted, pre-
tending to hiss the word high tragedy
fashion, yet ending with a dimpling
laugh. The laugh went far to redeem
her face--so far that it set more than
one beholder speculating that old Ma-
jor Gilbert's stranger granddaughter
would not really be so bad looking if
she knew how to wear her clothes
and do her heavy hair, this despite
her wretched complexion, for she had
a beautiful straight nose and good
teeth, to say uothiug of her handsome
eyes. Her neck must be bad, else
why was she swatbed up to the ears?
Her sleeves also quite swallowed her
gloved hands, but her feet were as
much in evidence as they well could
be, Incased in boots at least three
sizes large.
'With everybody else in party bibs
and tuckens, such garmenting made
her conspicuous, all the more that the
gown she wore was grass green, with
a bright pink stock and much dead
white braiding. Spangles and beads
also lurLed amnid the braid, so many
that there was a color of reason for
Estelle's wbisper as she looked down
at ber-el f.
"Do you know, I feel like the court
of Kinsg S.lunmon at the puppet show."
This made Bronson frown. "You'll
give yourself away," he said severely.
"For heaven's sake don't spoil sport
just when It's getting so much better
than a play."
"I won't," said Estello contritely;
then in a nervous aside: "When does
Adonis come in? \Do hurry him along!
I shauft be Pasy u' 1 Lb-be cram Poz
pose. after all. li he shoalIdl tit,) lur ili'I,
-able to see only. gold and greenbacks
and old yellow title deeds?"
"Suppose nothing so tragic. I told
you in the beginning he was artistic
or nothing," Bronson retorted. "Art
is, Indeed, bis weak suit. Otherwise
would he be in bonds to Miss Adela
"She is so pretty," Estelle said fer-
Bronson growled: "Yes; regular chi-
na baby beauty-blue eyes, pink and
white complexion and hair always in
the latest mode. Out In the lobby now,
lying In wait for-Adonis. They'll be
coming In together, the prettiest pair
of puppets you ever saw."
"I hope he isn't too good looking,"
Estelle murmured reflectively.
Bronson scowled.
"You'll find him disgustingly so. In-
deed, I've been half afraid all along
that when you saw him you'd be sor-
"Indeed I shan't," Estelle interrupt-
ed eagerly. "How can I be sorry for
anything that sets me free from that
odious bond?'
Bronson did not answer. A stir about
the door drew all eyes. Adonis, other-
wise George Gilbert, Eatelle's cousin,,
coheir and fiance, entered with Adela
Evans clinging ostentatiously to his
arm. She had such a habit of clinging
there that the sports of Grasshope had
been ready to give odds this last half
year that she would ere this have writ-
ten herself Mrs. George Gilbert but for
Grandfather Gilbert's absurd wilL
This instrument decreed flatly which-
ever of his two descendants refused to
marry the other thereby forfeited all
claim to the big Gilbert fortune.
The boy and girl had been brought
up half a continent apart. Estelle had
come to Grasshope for the first time-
less than a week before. But tales of
her had been rife there the last three
years, how willful she was, also how
sharp of speech and of temper. As to
her looks there had been several opin-
ions. Reed Bronson might have spoken
authoritatively, but he chose to be el-

lent He had met Estelle two sum-
mers running at the seashore, and with
each meeting he became more indiffer-
ent to Grasshope belles and their
charms. He had known, first of all,
that Estelle was coming to visit her
mother's cousins, the Warrens. Mrs.
Evans thought her bold for it. She did
not need to marry George before she
was twenty-two and might therefore
well have left It to him to do the seek-
What George thought about it no-
body knew. He smiled down at Adela
as they crossed to Estelle. When he
got a good look at her his smile be-
came for a breath's space quizzical,
but it was kind and wholly cordial as
he took both her hands, saying, "I
know you all right, young lady-if you
would never let me have your pic-
"Somebody's been telling," Estelle
said solemnly, although her eyes danc-
ed. They had never rested upon a finer
fellow than George. He had all the
Gilbert look she so worshiped in her
father's portrait. Covertly she glanced
from him to Brenson. Bronson was big
and honest looking and had withal an

queens mu t learn (heir lesson. She
had had he.-
Outside tle steady drip, drip, drip,
of the raijt was only interrupted by
the walling df the wind. and the Egyp-
tian room v s very quiet and deserted.
As the newly enthroned queen turn-
ed to leave she looked down with a
flushed, wistful face at the royal mum-
my. Then she murmured something
"What's that?" asked her lover. But
at her reply he looked slightly mysti-
"There's no use in telling you," she
laughed. "Being only a man, you'll nev-
er understand, but I was saying good-
by to the other queen."

south side of the north half of the
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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.

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wbeu reliever itl..' r -:. i your druggist doeA not
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air of' breeding, but still was not to be
named beside her unwelcome betroth-
ed. No doubt he had more- brains, al-
though as time passed she was forced
to admit George carried things off
very well indeed. And after supper,
when the dancing began, Bronson, the
luckless, went into complete eclipse.
He hated dancing, as well he might,
seeing that he danced so b;'dly. George
Gilbert, contrariwise, might have been
wing footed, so lightly did he move in
such perfect time and tune. Music, in-
deed, was in the Gilbert blood. Estelle
danced, if anything, better. When they
waltzed together other couW.;-3 stopped
to see. Indeed they kepV onand on
and on until they had the who. crowd
staring as alone they whirled and
wheeled over the waxed floor of the
"Stop, Estelle!" Bronson implored in
-a loud whisper as the couple whirled
past him. George smiled broadly. Es-
telle, dismayed, put a hand up to her
face. As she took it away two pimples
and half a dozen freckles came with it.
George saw them and quickly guided
her out of the light.
"Go wash your face!" he commanded
imperatively. "And the next time you
want to go masquerading let me help
you make up. I know heaps of better
disfigurement. Besides, grease paint
is fearfully unreliable when one loves
dancing as we do."
"I forgot-I ought not to have
danced," Estelle said contritely; then
with a swift change of mood, "But you
wouldn't have known if I had been a
little wiser."
"Indeed I would. I went 500 miles
last summer just to see you," George
half whispered. "So I understood the
minute I looked at you tonight. You
wanted to disgust me, to make me
lose a wife and a fortune. I don't
blame you. Women have to fight in-
justice with their own weapons. Still
I wish you hadn't done It. You can
say 'No' to me this minute If you like
and get back more than all the money
you lose by saying it tomorrow"-
"I see. You want to invest in Dres-
den china," Estelle interrupted auda-
ciously. "So of course I don't want to
Ssa7 it-not now, at least."
- "That must be quite as you please,",
George said, smiling over her head.
"You will have to go straight home,"
lie added masterfully. "Changing lov-
e.:'s would be nothing beside the sean-
tJal of changing countenances this way
in the face of everybody."
"I know it." Estelle said sorrowful-
Qy. "Fate is playing iu1e tricks--putting
'ill the tri'nps in Ade'a's hands"--
"'ot <;ui.e. You for-get I shall mak-
a'u'r e. cuocs and tale you and Mrs.
YVar'reniI hlue-,' George said. "Doun'
-.ecp ime waitiiug either. I'm all impa-
tieuce to see your real self."
Grasishope had no end of sensations
Lhrou:ghi tlie next six weeks. The firsi
camo wv,-en George Gilbert broke thei
prearranged engagement, the nexi
whke it was seen that he was dispute
ing with Iectd Bruonson for first place
in his cousiu's regard, and the third
and greacst was to find the strange
Gilbert girl truly a beauty, with no
end of fine feathers and a most en-
chanting way of wearing them. Adela
Evans locked faded and insignificant
beside her, although away from her
heo was .'iiy the prettlieAt in
j. But Adeia -%as b L-.A!. -.Ttese
days. She no longer had hopes of
catching George. lIe was eagerly,
desperately, in earnest about Estelle,
although she had given him back, as
Il duty bound, rather more than half
the money. Reed Bronson was no less
earnest, so between them they kept
public interest at fever heat.
Estelle was nobly impartial. At first
she had thought herself really in love
with Bronson. That was what had im-
pelled her to the masquerading. But,
somehow George's grave, hurt face
had made her very much ashamed,

Disease and Sickness Bring Old Age.
Herbine taken every" morning before
breakfast, will keep you in robust
health, fit you to ward off disease. It
cures constipation, biliousness, dyspep-
sia, fever, skin, liver and kidney com-
plaints. It purifies the blood and clears
the complexion. Mrs. P. W. ,Smith,
Whitney, Texas: writes Aoril 3, 1902:
"I have used Herbine, and find it she
best medicine for constipation and lvwr
troubles. It does all you claim for it. I
can highly recommend it." 50 cents a
bottle. Sold at the Trading Post, St.
Andrew, Fla.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the

seem made for love the three rode appeared on the Ohio and L.x
together through blossomy lanes, and in 1827 the Chance4i,.x I.
Bronson rode but clumsily, so when stone made her first run t.ro.i;, L'
presently his mount bolted It was all Island sound from New York Lo Ptrovi-
he could do to keep his seat. George, dence. In those days the ordinary
a horseman born, was after the run- steamboat was about as large as a
away in a minute, caught him and good sized modern tugboat, and among
checked him so sharply that the mad them the Chancellor Livingstone,' 157
creature reared, kicked savagely and feet long and 33 wide, was a veritable
at last fell backward, taking the other giant. All these vessels were propelled
horse with it in a struggling, plunging, by paddle wheels.
heap. That anybody came out of it
alive was little short of a miracle. But Thtoughts and Fao.es
there was nothing worse for either Subtle and sure beyond all other
than a broken arm. As Brousnn sti.' -t rs vs Itiihe power of thought toRu1
ruefully nursing Tite s5Td, looking or mar the beauty of the face. The-
straight in Estelle's eyes: "You needn't thoughts which dominate you, the mo-
take the trouble to tell me anything. tives which are the strongest hB your
I. saw your face as we were going life, will reappear in your face and
down. You found out whom you loved will speak aloud in your manner. Your
just then-George." very gait will tell the story of your life.
"Yes, George," Estelle said, flushing
like a rose. j A Present.

The Mask of a Phrase.
The directness of the appeal In liter-
ary expression Involves a complexity
of revolt against old forms. The writ-
er is more variously tempted than the
speaker into indirections. The latter
would never call the sun "the orb of
day" or by the classic name of "Phoe-
bus." Yet there was a pe Eng-
lish literature which I aed for a long
time and is not even-'now wholly be-
yond the reach of our recollection
when it seemed a breach of dignity for
a writer to call anything by its right
name. The concrete thing must be re-
lieved of its vulgarity by the mask
of a phrase. The horse was "the fleet
courser," and all fruits were indiscrim-
inately "Pomona's treasures." Quali-
ties abstract enough in their common
names were redeemed from the vice
of particularity by personification. The
processes of abstraction and generaliza-
tion in the so called classic age of
English literature uprooted all things I
and set them floating in the air; the

Kifter--That's a nice umbrella you've
got. Lifter-Yes, it was a present.
Kifter-Indeed Who gave it to you?
Lifter-Nobody gave it to. me, but it
has an inscription on it showing that
it was "presented to John P. Jones"
whoever that is.-Exchange..
-. Happiness.
The secret of a happy life does not
lie in the means and opportunities of
indulging our weaknesses, but in know-
ing how to be content with what Is rea-
sonable, that time and strength may
remain for. the cultivation of our no-
bler nature.

All He Said.
Binks-What did you say to your
wife when you got home late last
night? Jihks-My dear. Binks-li that
all? Jinks-Yes. She began talking then.
-Cincinnati Tribune.

There would not be so many open
mouths if there were not so manu
open ears.-Hall.

I- X- 0- w- .

_-- _ _



Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted'ALIGATOR HIDES.




iStock. mew,

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens ofSt., Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be 7il l at hii riesitie,.ie" ii imenn Vi.,a avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyominx Avenues on Day Frontf
Glassware. Tinware and Notibns!
What you can't find at any other Slore, come to the RA C K E T

S T 0 R E and get.
Hot Meals at All Hours of the Dav.
iluiillilflliluillillll| i.,Cup.of Coffee, 5 Cts. Cup of Tea, 5 Cts.,,,|||J|||U|||,||IIBM

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

LXe is I--io u.se,

PESACOLA, Fla. Opposite Waiting loom of Union Depot,
Is the Psace for Passengers Coing to and frore
Rooms Comfbrtable! Terms Reasonable!


This is the latest ana most complete
SHand, lowl fot working plants in the garden. It
-i sselt-i:(ljistable; the weight the block to
Which the blade is attached keeps it in the
>d ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
f by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
\ years can handle it with perfect ease. It has v
4-inch steel wheel, the height of which mrai'.
the plow light of draft. It has five blac--:
it ( ,r'1nin! mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a swe cr ..
S; :\ ih laie, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rk.Ke.-
.-''..' "\ \ :, w i' h each plo w \ a .
the factury price. .. ,7, v,ith

.- -"a' '; k k.. "':": '- """ '-

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making he plow, delivered
$4.50. But tlie BuoY pr oposes to do better than this and will send the Bnov
one vcar and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.5(,
pIh;' c low may be seer in operation at the editor's residence at any titue
Or er from the BUoY direct

although she would have died rath- mind was not sImply a mirror reflct-

his freeing her and settling down to rapts of the images themselves. Na-
court her anew appealed to something ure was sean as a bundle of these cor
in her of like fibef. Altogether she pos cmt.-II. M. Alden in Harper'.
was hard put to it to decide. h-t:'ie.
The strain of it all bore hardest on
Bronson. ils temper, never sweet, The o-ir.st steinia'.
became abrupt and uncertain. He was The first sicausL:p 'ap pe i on ct.
barely civil to other women. George, rHUdson in 13e wg es t'.h 'No.
contrariwise, continued to be a but- proved ta e possibility of ste-u on
terfly among the social flowers. thon with the famous lite .r'. ,
Upon one of those spring dnys that Ten years inter the first s. i o

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