Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00208
 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: May 4, 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: VID00208
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., MAY 4, 1905.

k -.. -

- U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2dt District, J. P.
'Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 3d District,
rank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawtord; 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-
Washington County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. C.
Lockey; Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Ver-
non; Peputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collecfo, Jno. R. Thompson, e SL
Andrew; T iasa-er, .Iouis 1io.v ell.
e ronoi TiWA= s p 'e W. weir,
San; County Superintendent, B.
(: *..*r, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
].: Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
iconfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton,, Nixon.
t dre ustie of the Peace,
iohin ,'r,.,,L; Notaries. W. A. Em-
rons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
C irocit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffiln,
Parker-Postmaster and Notery PubUl
W, H. Parker.
CA,1iawaypostmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Baunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson--Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee--Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo--Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
Farmndale--Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. in., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
Oast Bay mail for Harrison, Mlltville,
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Farudale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Sun-
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
west at 7 o'clock p. m.
.iaptist-Clurch Wyoming ave. front-
ing Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
.ju p. M, Sunday School every Sun
lay ,a 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
to odist Episcopal-Church Wash-
ington ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
School 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
iRev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
cesbyterian-Church corner Loraila
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Doli
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
lock, Supt.
'athollc-Church corner Wyoming
Syve. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
EP. & A. 1.
Regular Communi-
cations on the first
and third Saturday
P in each month.
Visiting Brothers
W A. EMMONS, s.Secretary


Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurIsdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowiedg-
rents, etc., anywhere in Florida.
j.i attention given to land con-
,.<.. ... .. ..... marriage ceremony per-
,tonu, for law fully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fla.
Notary Public for State at large. Of
ucu at Suore, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited ,and given prompt at-

Physician and Druggist, Commercee St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
Homoeopathic Physician aed Accoa-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
4*0 -
Notary Public for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
Men With Beards.
What a vast difference there Is be-
tween one beard and another! There
Is the long, untrammeled beard, broad
and thick, which the owner caresses as
if it were an infant. Men with such
beards may, I think, as a rule, be trust-
ed rather more than other men. Can
you imagine a Venetian doge or a
member of the council of ten without
a beard? I cannot. If you have seen
a man of mark fondle his long beard
during the processes of reflection you
will be apt to wonder whether or not
his mind would lose its equilibrium If
lhe were in the night to be shaven clean.
-All toe Year Round.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 191i at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second cs a matter, under
Act of Conigrs3 of' Marcli 3, 1^9.

PI't)P I R I E T R .

Display ad rate;, 50e. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift." 5c per line, first inner-
tion; 2.c each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

If this paragraph i6 checked with a
bluepencil it is a reminder t.hat your
subscription has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be bent
yot that no bhieak may occur should
-voie.hoose Lo-ren'ow. *

A Coffee Caleulation.
A variation of the old blacksmith cal-
kulation by which the progressive dou-
bling of sums beginning with a cent
for the first nail -brings the price of
shoeing a horse up to a stupendous
sum Is used by an Arch street grocer to
advertise his coffee with striking ef-
fect. The grocer displays a sign read-
ing, "If one grain of our coffee was
placed on the first square of a checker-
board, two on the second, four on the
third, and so on, doubling throughout
the whole sixty-four squares, the to-
tal number arrived at would be 18,446,-
744,073,551,615 coffee beans, or 7,960,-
115,394,584,601 pounds of coffee. This
would represent 331,704,808,107 car
loads, and a freight train to carry it
would be 3,957,841,460 miles in length.
It would reach around the earth 158,-
313 times and would extend 42 times
the distance between the earth and the
sun. The quantity would make 13,-
374,337,862,902,130 gallons of coffee and
would cost at 28 cents a pound $872,-
407,800,806,397.20. If each person in
the country drank three cups daily It
would take the entire population of the
United States 2,442,801 years to con-
sume it."-Philadelphia Record.

Friendly Murder.
When Commodore Billings and Mr.
Main were on the river Kahima they
had for attendant a young man from
Kanoga, an island between Kamchat-
ka and North America. One day Mr.
Main asked him, "What will the sav-
ages do to me If I fall into their pow-
"Sir," said the youth, "you will nev-
er fall into their power if I remain
with you. I always carry a sharp
knife, and If I see you pursued and
unable to escape I will plunge mn
knife into your heart; then the savages
can do nothing to you."
This recalls the words of the French
knight reported by Joinville. "Swear
to me," said Queen Margaret, "that If
the Saracens become masters of Dami-
etta you will cut off my head before
they can take me."
"Willingly," returned the knight. "I
had already thought of doing so if the
contingency arrived."

Peeullaritoes of Ichens.
The lichen is remarkable for the great
age to which it lives, there being good
grounds for believing that they endure
as long as a hundred years. Their
growth is exceedingly slow, almost be-
yond belief, indicating that only a little
nourishment is necessary to keep them
alive. In a dry time they have the pow-
er to suspend growth altogether, renew-
ing it again at the fall of rain. This
peculiarity alone Is enough to make the
lichen a vegetable wonder, as It is a
property possessed by no other species
of plant Another Interesting fact about
lichens is that they grow only where
the air is free from dust and smoke.
They may be said to be a sure indica-
tion of the purity of the air, as they are
never found growing In cities and
towns, where the atmosphere is impreg-
nated with dust, soot, smoke and other
A Bird's Weapon.
Birds while still in the egg have a
sharp, horny spike attached to the up-
per part of the beak, by means of
which they are assisted in breaking
out of the shell. This prominence be-
comes opposed to the shell at various
points In a line extending all around
the egg at about one-third of the egg's
length from the large end. It makes a
series of little holes, thus weakening
the shell, and when the chick arrives
at i certain stage of strength and de-
velopment it has no difficulty in break-
ing out. In the common fowl this little
weapon drops off a day or two after it
Is hatched, but on the pigeon and birds
that are fed by their parents it some-
times remains for two weeks.
The Brute.
Bank Clerk-No, madam, I am sorry
but we can't cash that check. Your
husband's account is overdrawn. Mrs.
Lamode-Oh, overdrawn, is it? I knew
something was wrong when he signed
It without waiting for me to go into
Pull Deck.
Irate Wife-That's the fifty-second
falsehood you've told me this week.
Unabashed Husband-Well, now, you
can see what is meant by the expres-
sion "a pack of lies."-Pittsburg Post.

One Reason.
"Why should women be cooks In-
stead of authors?" asks a Chicago wo-
man's club leader. Well, for one rea-
son it is more profitable.-Washington

In Prussia the price of medicine is
regulated by the state, a new price list
being published every year.


A certificate of incorporation of
the Juternational Sunshine Branch
for the Wfind wta granted April 12.
The first work of this branch was to
establish a Sunshine Home for blind
babies, at 520 Gates avenue, Brook-
lyn. The incorporators of the society
are: Mrs. Loraine E. Vanderpool Ho.
mans, Mrs. Cynthia Westover Alden,
Mrs. Cynthia M. Tregear, Mrs, Mary
C. Steward, Miss Beryl H. Clarke,
Mrs. Carrie A. Ashmead, John Al-
den. Mrs. Teresa Kingsley, Mrs. Ro-
sabel E. Cowenhoven, James C. Wal-
lace, Mrs. Heloise M. L. Allin. Mr.
and Mrs. Richard B. Fithian, Mrs.
Mary S. Fithian, George A. Allin
Charles F. Kinsley.
The directors are: Mis. Cynthia
M. Tregear, Mrs. Cynthia Westoyer
Alden and Miss Beryl Clarke.
The first meeting consisted simply
in electing officers for the branch and
appointing committees to carry on
the work for the summer. The officers
are: Mrs. Cynthia M. Tregear, presi-
dent; Mrs. Cynthia Westover Alden,
treasurer; Miss Beryl Clarke, secre-
Mrs. Tregeat is also superintend-
ent of the Home for Blind Babies and
Miss Beryl Clarke is instructor and
kindergarten teacher.
An executive board was made up
of the remaining incorporators of the
society. There are forty children un-
der the age of 8 years on the list.

Every boy and girl, every man and
woman has little heartaches not
shared by others, and little private
ways of driving them away. But no
way is quite so quick nor quite so
sure as to do a kindness:
Do a kindness, do it now;
Angels know it all, somehow.
Do a kindness any time;
Angels weave it into rhyme.
Do a kindness-it will pay;
Angels will rejoice that day.
Kindly deeds, and thoughts and words
Bless the world like songs of birds!
In the "Cheering-Up" Business,
"1 have gone into the cheering-up
business," replied one to a friend
who inquired what good fortune had
befallen him that made him look so
happy. 'The cheeing.-u business?'
Well I don't know what sort of busi-
ness that may be but judging from
your looks it must be a paying one
What do you do? How do you run it?
Got any capital, eh?"--"Capital, ha,

ha, ha! Good, I like that idea. Why,
my dear lellow, my paid-up capital is
practically limitless. It cannot be
c mputed in terms of dollars and
cents, and the business. is No simple
that it runs itself. All I have to do
is to look cheer nl and give a smile
and a hearty greeting to every o, e
with whom I am on speaking terms.
Along with this I take 'dhort views
ot life,' as Sydney Smith rBeommend-
ed. .1 don't look too far ahead and
plan for what may nav'r happen.
You have no idea what 4 saving, of
energy 1 ,fiud in this mesOod, The
fact is, my new busiuei itae helped
my old business so mtql'hat its re-
turns lot the last ait .routhe are
Vvtyvff.,vqrer 4Hu an they
were the previous six months. And
as for my health-well, I don't look
as if 1 needed a doctor, do I? Ha, ha,
ha! I advise everyone to go into the
cheering-up business. I never hear of
a failure in it. It is by long odds the
best investment I ever made.


Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

President Gengral-Mrs. jnp, W_.
AideTI. Beadq'uiulers, 96 t 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,
Pass it on;
Let it travel down the years,'
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the ceed appears,
Pass it on."

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

Some object in life,
Something to do,
Some one t care for,
Some one who's true.

Some mission in life,
Kind acts to perform,
Something to live for,
Therein lies a charm.

Some sad heart to comfort,
With kind hearts at least,
Which oft prove a blessing
And bring to them peace.

Some lost one to save,
Some s.oul to reclaim,
Inasmuch as 'tis done,
It is worth more than fame.
-Marie Meriam.

I.-)l think k ,;) su. Ih tlu'-;' X.1's-

""l'.a', t' e I" ,t.l" hie rP:.in !l nt 'ill1 ..I'd p:) ,. ..d .:.
.: ,t I:'t:l tin- r ,"- nii., ri ,.g of th<
s.' s t f.> tin- im r. r:ts t ';rtun.-ti,-n ,Il (
'-iiO >;f.u e 1 i, .\ .x'i'i,'-e. IIur:!`i3-,
:;Iau her nri; h!ier l id l '"n u)p l Ithb
metr.oo!:.4 ordering hth-Ir own attire
h .i.v h.'d dnlou tle hn5 ug t tilh-; At tt HP
!,ninc tIn.P. But, althitoui -'h lP uld rn a
in irtefu' l inm:iaz:. nt! ithe, sun, nl -ni
tiod u on ti re,:eii.t-d 1,bill tint h-i d l
'-m'i forw'ar.l-'d 1:) hor by Ui'il. it V.a
wit n heart ii pr ..h-.ti.!'lly lil:.i d wirl,
douilit that l.esda opli.nod the box
while her aunt look'ml over her shoul-
der. La.-pro after l:i.er of tissue pa!Ier
was laid aside. Leada shrank l.ick
with a little cry of dismay as thi-
gleaming, lustrous, costly fabric war
'What have I done to make Uncle-
IBruce's wife and daughter dislike ine
so?" she wllispered. "They know-yoLu
know, Aunt Lucinda-that 1 can never
wear such a shade!'
I.'icinda Ferguson shook her head.
Tears of disappointment came into her
gentle old eyes as she gazed down or.
the expensive robe. It was of raw,
crude, bricklsh pink-the very last hue
that a girl with hair the copper coloio
of Lesda's dare wear.
The girl laid back the layers of tis
sue paper with fingers that trembled.
"I'm sorry, because Uncle Bruce
meant so well. And then," with lips
Tii-t would quiver, "I get a chance to
go to a dance so seldom!"
The long, hot, golden day lagged
by. Never had the giving of music
lessons seemed so tedious nor had the
pupils ever appeared so tiresome.
Coming home just as the relentless sun;
was dropping down the west, the g.ri
brightened with wan pleasure at sight
of the little old gray cottage she called
home. In the house she knew would
be balm-the balm of sympathy, of
rest, of love.
"I'll have a bath and a fresh gown,"
she told herself, "and get out here in
the silence and the sweetness and read
until I forget there are gay people
dancing the night away-and I not
one of them!"
Not for worlds would she have ad-
mitted even to her own heart that It
was less the social exhilaration she
missed than the wee, hidden hope shei
had harbored of seeing once more a
well remembered dark head, of feel
ing the warm clasp of a strong, firm
hand and of meeting the half tender,
half quizzical glance of expressive blue
She was very resolute in reading thi
tiny volume of Tennyson sh.- b.ad
brought when after supper she came
out into the fragrant solitude. Her
gown was uf simple lqwn that tralled
a.,,iit'lio teset Ir. an's '(.ep as tf broken
waves. Her arms' shone pearl fair
through its transparency.
The afterglow faded. Shadows
crept stealthily up the garden ways.
It was not possible to read longer.
Anyhow she had hardly been aware
of that which she was reading. Now
the guests were gathering at her
uncle's imposing home. Lights were
blazing and the gay music from the
city resounding. And now she closed
her eyes, drifting away into a reverie,
varihued, melodious, kaleidoscopic, so
absorbing that she did not notice the
stopping of a carriage at the gate nor
the heavy footstep muffled by the thick
"I won& if a kiss would waken
her!" inedatod a quizzical voice.
"I'm not"- She started to her feet,
the flooding light of the warm, young
midsummer moon full on her face.
"Gordon!" she murmured.
Older, heavier, manlier than the
young fellow who had gone away, there
was still the admiration in his eager
eyes, the smile of tenderness about the
square cut lips.
"You're a nice girl," he cried, holding
her cold, slight hands in his warm,
heavy pressure, "never to come to a
party given in the honor of your old
friend! I looked for you everywhere.
Your uncle said you had promised him
you would come. So he sent me to
bring you, or, rather," he laughed, "I
asked him if I might not come for you.
It was the old childish name that no
one else had called her.
"But I can't, Gordon!" She was blush-
ing like a rose. "Not In this old gown!"
He glanced over her critically In be-
"Isn't that the-the right thing? It's
just-stunning. You look like an Un-
dine-a silver birch Incarnated! All
pale grden and white-except for a
crown of gold" And this audacious



2y Jate M. Cleary"

Copyright, 100l, by Kate M. Cleary

Every one in town knew that Gordon
Ellis had made a fortune in the Klon-
dike and was coming back to his native
town. And the general supposition ex-
isted that he was returning In quest of
a wife. There were those who, recalling
the boy and girl love affair between
him and Lesda Revere, smiled signifi-
cantly. But there were others who
averred that both had been too young
and inexperienced at the time of their
parting to attach importance to the
youthful romance.
Ferguson, the town banker, portly
and prosperous, striding down the main
street one delicious summer morning.
met his niece on her way to give a mu-
sic lesson and stopped to tease her a
trifle over the situation.
"Lesda, Gordon Ellis Is expected
back next week!"
"So I've heard, Uncle Bruce."
The tone was nonchalant, but she bail
colored r'ily up to the crisp, r(d,.lish
g)Jld elrls around lr w..1te f roehi.d.
"It will be a great thing Pr" LInden-
ville If he decides to settle down here.
I hope," with ponderous archness. "that
you will try to persuade him."
The flush faded, leaving her looking
pale-and very proud.
"I shall have nothing to say Inu the
matter," she answered coldly. "It is
unlikely that I shall even mu-et him."
"Nonsense!" 'Fergu.sou crte1., drop-
S"xg his rallying air. "Of course you
will! We'll all have a chance to renew
our old acquaintance with as fine a fMl-
!ow as ever struck out to make his for-
tune. Marian is to give a big welcom-
ing dance for him. Trortense is eager
?or pleasure, you k now." he added le-
tilently, "and we like to indulge her."
Lesda nodded, evincing polite Inter-
est Until the mother of Hortenqe had
married her uncle twelve months pre-
vious she and her aunt had lived with
Bruce Ferguson, directing his house-
hold. But with the coming of a bride
possessed of a grown daughter all this
was changed. So L.uclnda FIerguson,
having got together her few heirlooms
and some furniture, had moved into a
little house she owned on the outskirts
of the rich, bustling manufacturing
The new mistress and her daughter
were left in victorious possession, and
Bruce Ferguson, with a man's obtuse-
ness, did not realize what the inevita-
ble change in their manner of living
must mean to such fastidious women
as his sister and niece. He had set-
tiled an income. on Lucinda, but Lesda
declared that her music teaching would
bring her in all the money she would
require. Of the deprivations and
makeshifts necessary to present a se-
rene front to a critical world neither
"So you'll surely come." Fergusoht
went on breezily. '.I'm going to do the
thing in fine style--hae* music and
caterers down from Chicago and all
that sort of thing."
The expression of pioud reserve
deepened on the countenance of Les@ca
Revere. She had an odd, exquisite
style of beauty, foreign to her class
and nationality. While her features
were not classically perfect, there was
about her face a look of spirituality,
of distinction, that attracted and held
"I hope you'll have a beautiful time,"
she said courteously. "But I shan't
go, Uncle Bruce."
He stared at her a moment in pu.z-
zled surprise. Then he laughed heart-
ily and brought his clinched fist down
in the palm of the other hand.
"Nothing to wear, I'll bet a nickel!
Poor Miss Flora McFllmsey!" For he
saw by her quick, irrepressible smile
that he had guessed right. "Well, you
will have a dress, and one sent to
you ready nade from the city at that!
Why, Hortense won't wear a thing
that's made in LindenVfille! Now,
you'll promise to come Well, what
is it?"
She had been about to speak-to ask
him to permit her to choose the gown
herself. But, after all, what right had
she to make suggestions to him? Was
he not exceedingly generous to promise
her a costume at all? .

ewl Self Control;
To most people self control means the
control of appearances and not the con-
trol of realities. This Is a radical mis-
take and must be corrected If we are
to get a clear idea of self control and if
we are to make a fair start in acquir-
ing It as a permanent habit.
If a man is ugly to me and I want to
knock him down and refrain from do-
mug so simply because It wouldn't ap-
pear well and sl not the habit of the
haIt-it of the people. about me, my de-
.ir. to knr'cl; htui down Is still a part
,f niys-If,i and I have not controlled
uby'self until I am absolutely free from
that Interior desire. So long as I am in
itaired to another I am in bondage to
my hatred; and If. for the sake of ap-
pear ances, I do not act or speak from It
I am none the less at Its mercy, and it
will find an outlet wherever it can do
4. without debasing me in the eyes of
itl.pr men more willing than I am to be
.*,'bnsedt. My selfish desire to injure the
man I hate Is counterbalanced by my
selfish desire to stand well In the eyes
of other men. There can be no true self
control so long as either form of selfish-
ness dominates my actions. The contAl
if appearances is merely outward re-
pressioh, and a very common instance
of this may be observed in the effort to
control a laugh.-Annie Payson Call in
Leslie's Monthly.

Halcyon Days.
The seven days preceding and the
seven days following the winter sol-
stice were called by the ancients "hal-
cyon days." This phrase is derived
from a fable which sets forth that Hal-
cyone, a princess who grieved so deep-
ly for the loss at sea of her spouse, was
sent thither in pity In th!j form of a
halcyon bird or kingfisher.
According to the legend, the halcyon
bird had during the time of breeding
the pawer of lulling the waves, and it
was. believed at this time the sea was
always calm and might be navigated
in perfect security. Experience, of
course, dispelled this fable; but, like
many another old world story, it has
left behind it a distorted meaning.
In thi3 case the connection between
the old and the new significance is
clear, for the term, once expressive of
peace and calm upon the waters, is
equally expressive of tranquillity upon
the sea of life.

Danger of Hypnotism.
Even with the best understanding of
the subject now possible, there is dan-
ger in originating anything that puts
a hypnotized person under his own
1-ont-o! --in other words, that originates
iauttoit;iam. writes Dr. M. A. Veeder
in the Mel;dial Record. So long as
the subject Is under the control of the
hypnotizer absolutely there is not so
much danger. but let him go out under

lImlan.e whee!. In this way auto sug-
gestmin. which fortunately Is more dif-
ficult and exceptional, may originate
exceedingly unpleasant experiences.
The writer has even come to the can-
clusion that there may be causes of
insanity confined to institutions that, if
the truth were known, are really of
this type.
English Gardens and Ours.
There Is a fundamental diffEtace be-
tween the English and the American
garden. The Englishman's garden is
well nigh as essential as his house. It
is like an extra room to the residence.
It is for the family rather than for the
public. It therefore works itself into
the developing consciousness of chil-
dren, and garden love becomes as
much a part of the person as books
and furniture and music do. The
American garden is likely to be all in
the front yard. It is usually of the
look-at-me kind. It is made for the
public to see. This may contribute to
public spirit and civic betterment, but
it loses in originality and vitality.-L.
El. Bailey in Garden Magazine.

An Unpromising Field.
Mr. Yipsley was just on the point of
leaving his house for his place of busi-
ness downtown when there came a
ring at the front door bell. He opened
the door. A cativaseer stood outside.
"I beg your pardon," said the can-
vasser, "but I'd like to show you a
sample of our improved talking ma-
"I think I don't care to see It," re-
plied Mr. Yipsley.
"You are not interested in talking
machines perhaps?" ventured the
"I can't say that, either; but I have
one already. Talks all day long; Nev-
er needs winding up. Never runs down."
At this moment a high pitched voice
from somebody at the top of the stair-

way broke into the conversation.
"It Isn't so!" exclaimed the person
with the high pitched voice. "It Isn't
so! But I're got a growling machine-
that runs whenever it's in the house!"

WiUllng to Compromise.
First Farmer-Will you take 10 for
that cow?
Second Farmer-Can't do it.
"But yesterday you told me you'd
sell her for 10."
"I know I did, but 11 have to back
"What's the matter?"
"You see, the cow belongs to my
eldest daughter, and she says she will
sob herself into hysterics if I sell her.
It would break her heart." -
"All right. It's no sale, then."
"I say."
"Well, what is it?"
"Make it 12 and we'll let her so."--
Liverpool Mercury.

An Actor's Success MaT Naot Depead
on Ihe Namber of His Lines.
An actor, known variously as "e1pe-
rleicel;" reliablei'" aid "good ali
roi'nd," one who has been said to "play
with authority," and whose "scholarly
reading of his lines" has been the sUbs
ject cf frequent eulogy, walked out of
t-is nn nagrr's office with a roll of type-
written nainnuscript clutched tightly id
hisi lhuil anmd a look of blended joy and
(i;:'tiin Irradiiatlig his well seamed
fil< e.
"I've got my new part," he cried joy-
onuly to a fric-nd whom he met on the
sidewalk. "aud it's great."
"Indeed:" said his friend. "What'd
the character?"
"Dunno," replied the Thespian cheer-
fully, "but it's simply great. If yod
don't believe me just heft this." And
his friend proceeded to "Left" the type-
written roll, remarking as he handed
It back that it must weigh at least half
a pound.
If this good all round actor hand pos-;
sessed any real knowledge of his craft.
he would have known that the faillure
he scored was du" to the fact that his
half pound part Was one of those
worthless ones which read well and
"heft" well. Wit which afford the plays
et ho opportunity to do anything pleas,
ing to the public.
When Mr. Pmalinr gave out the part
for thi first production of "The Twd -
Orphans" there was one roll of manu-
script that was the lightest of all and
weighed so little that the part befterd
in the company turned up their noses
ii scorn and tUrnued pitying glances oil
the young aeft,'sg to whom it wags is.
signed. Yet that was the part of ]Lof
ise, the blind girl, and Miss Kate Clax-
ton's performance of it will remain In
the popular memory long after every
other.character in the piece shaltilivd'
been forgotteti.--jaaes L. Iord in Hlat-
per's Weekly.
The Sleep of PliaUts.
The leaves of the coimmion clot-eT give
i good example of what Linnaeus call-
$d the sleep of plantst At sunset the
two side leaflets of :telh s~'t of three
bend forward until their c&ges nearly
meet. when the middle le.flet droops
downward to touch them and completes
the picture of repose.
Some of the beafi family a. sume i a
perfect postures of rest The 'wistaria
hangs the end and central leaflet of
each cluster directly downward, poihtt
ing to the earth, while the side leaflets
drop in double rows, back to back. Theo
leaves of the scarlet runner have d
similar habit. The willow folHge
twists into a position that is tlmoat
vertical, and the leaves of the vine are
raised slightly at their edges and de-
pressed toward the center.
-- Anslu fBrta-%twijrl ttgw484w wtingwtarly
rigid and retalns the position which it
bas assumed. This persistence is due
to the presence of water in the tissues
of the leaves. At dawn of day the
plants- awaken, and their leaves rw
sume their ordinary attitude.

His Paying Powers.
Old Gotrox-I don't think much of
that young Dudeleigh who poses as a
parlor ornament around here occasion-
ally. Pretty Daughter-Why, pa, be
pays me the loveliest compliments. Old
Gotrox-Yes, and that's all he was ever'
known to pay, so far as I can learn.

A Dandy for Burns..
Dr. Bergen. Pana, Ilis., writes: "1
have ue d c1allard's Snow Linifment: al-
ways iecoinmended it to my friends, as
I am confident there is no better made.
'It is a dandy for burns.' Those who
live on farms are especially liable to
many accidental cuts, burns, bruises,
which heal rapidly when Balliard's
Snow Liniment is applied. It should al-
ways be kept in the house for cases of
emergency." 25c, 50c, and $1 00. Sold
at the Trading Post., St. Andrew, Fhia,
When a lHo se IN Down.
When a witness In an English court
the other day remarked that It was
necessary to sit on a horse's head whet
he was down to keep himn quiet the
judge replied: "Nothing of the kind.
People don't seem to understand that
the only thing necessary is to get hold
of his ear and keep his nose up In the
air. I haye ,seen a lady keep a horse
quiet In that way without soIling her




When you go to a drug storv
and ask for Scott's Emulsion
you know what you want; the
man knows you ought to have
It. Don't be surprised, though,
if you are offered something
else. Wines, cordials, extracts,
eto., of cod liver oil are plenty"
ful but don't Imagine you are
getting cod liver oil when youth
take them. Every year for thirty
years we've been increasing
the sales of Scott's Emulsion,
Why? Because It has always
been better tha ally substitute
Ifor it,

Waiting. ''""" """
Doctor-Excuse me. Which of yoef ,end for fmre. sapleO
gentlemen has been waiting the longer? -
Tailor-I believe I have. It is more S^COTT & BOWNt, Chemists
than a year since you ordered a suit of 09-415 Pearl treet, New Yo
clothes and got it, but you haven't paid 409-415 ea Street, A r Yi
me yet. So,. and $1.00, All druggist-





rc~ h

young man stooped to touch the shin-
ing coronet with reverent lips.
"Lessie, you must know why I've
come back!" His voice dropped to a
coaxing cadence. "I've come-for youl
Dear, have I startled you? Well, come
up to the dance, and I'll promise to be
dumb until the last waltz."
"In a dress that cost a quarter a
yard-and that I made myself?" she
queried, her voice tremulous with ex-
"Come for your uncle's saker!" he
begged. "Every one here in Linden-
ville knows you. It will be great funf
And then, Lessie, come for my sakel"
It was great fun. The verdict that
the girl in the' sea green gown, with
cheeks like wild roses, was the belle of
the ball was practically unanimous.
Only Hortense and her mother ex-
changed a glance of dark and signifi-
cant disappointment when Bruce Fer-
guson, smiling Indulgently if obtusely,
whispered: "Cophetua up to date! Not
such a bad match for a little music
Womana'* oik, That's Never' Dne.
firstt Shopper-Sometimes it is hard
to find what you want. Second Shop-
per-Yes, especially when you don't
know what it ls.-Judge.



NOKT.-It must brremembered that the
wind 'not a wholly reliable motive pow-
or and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible tomake schedule time it must be
cl arpd to the elements; they do the best
they can. ee
The schr. Cleopatra ':arnved from
Pensacola Baturday afternoon.
The str. T-arpon, not yet having
recovered bar schedule time, arrived
ITrom 1Ai west late last Thursday
evening and from the south Saturday

Fitted in splendid condition to take ex-
cursiona or passengers to any point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
onable. Also,
Capacity ]0,0C0 feetof Lumher will Ferry
between Farmdale and Allanton. on East
Bay and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to any
point onSt. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lars, address W. F. WOODFORP, Farm-
dale, Fla.

Makes regular trips between St. An.
drew Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger accommodations and special atten-
tiou paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad.
dress, CAPr. S. W. ANDERSO',
Auderson, Fla
Leaves St. Andrews jay every Tuesday
leaves Pensacola every Friday
,weather permitting). Special attei
lion will be given to receiving acn
forwarding freight for Parties living on
East and North Bay, passengers fo
points on either arm of the Baycai
depend upon securing prompt trans
noreitaion at reasonable rates. Fo
Jturther information apply to
S,,* -. "L, Al. WARa. Agt.

Virries the East Bay Mail between St
Andrewp Bay, WVetappo and intermedi
te points. Leaves St. Andrews dall,
(except Sunday) at 6:00 a. rm.; arrive a
Wet.lppo at J2:30 p. in.; leave Wetappi
at 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews a
7:30 p. in. Makes landings regularly a
Harrison., Croinaiion, Parker, Pilts
burg. and Farindale. Freight landed a
any patsullice wharf. For passenger an(
freiglt. rites, see rale card in the soev
emal postmlolligeil. .I ,IIL .
A. WbrUK lH, Manager.

A WVeok's VWeatlher.
Drie following table gives the maxi
iumn nminimtimn and mean tempera
tures, the rainfall and direction of th,
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
abt*q'clock p mn., as indicated by U. S
gIvei'ninent self-registering t-hermom
sters. Max:Min. Mean.ll'n. WI'd
April.. .26 78 68 73 .45 sv
27 79 69 74 .00 Sv
29' 82 70 76 .02 sv
29 84 72 78 .00 sv
30 84 72 78 .00 sv
May.. 1 82 60 71 .87 n(
2 76 66 71 5.65
forweek. 81 1 68 I 751 6.97

The lKtrlleit Mume-n.
Mumnnhig Is deri ed fromt the Dan.
I!h munlinme a minnk, disguise, and
to')ok its origin from the nic(iiet ltoman
4,'.turnnlila. In early Engllsh times It
wasH the customi to nludulgo in burlesque
,n'.rts after dinner otl ('hirlstuias day
when ma.:ked p)erformiers, called niumi
mner, would disport before the assem
l.*,l guests. This custom is still kepti
up in soinme prt, of England, specially
In Northamuptonshilre, where the yll.
hIgiers g) about during the C(hrltmanst
holidays from house to house, person.
niig several ridiculous characters in
teitr uocl(in'Tf y.
Dellefa A bot Wnaves.
The Persians believe that the waves
of the Persian gulf are causal by all
entering caves which have subterra.
an- outlets under the ocean. One ofl
ti ,n,'it curious beliefs of all-one
closely akin to a certain ancient orien.
alahell belief--- that of the south sea
fhland rn. Accortling to their notion,
tlhe rolling of the aBaila caused by a
"thbundr godl." Io old times this
"thunder god" killed the cbhlet deity of
the Islands and wna confined under the

ocean as a punishment. His rolling
with rage causes the waves.
Cares CoughR and Colds,
Mrs. C. Pe'erson, 625 Lake st., Tope
ki, Kansas, says: "O0 all the remedies
Bullard'b Horolhournd Syrup !i my fa
vorite-it has done and will do all that
is claimed for it--to speedily cure al
coughs and dolds-and it is so swee
and pleasant to the taste." 25c, 500
$1.00 bottle. Sold at the Trading Post
St. Andrew, Fla.
The Tower of Plaa.
'te famous leaning tower of Pisa Is
a campantle or bell tower. The beild
tbg. which is cylindrical In, form, is
1T feet high and fifty feet Ir diameter
made entirely of white marble. It i
called thle leaning tower ftron the fae<
that it Inclines some thirty feet from
the perpendicular. and it is not general-
It known that this inclination, which
gilrven the tower such a remarkable ap-
ppuranee was riot Intentional. At the
.time It waf about half done the "error
In measurement 'was perceived. It was
guarded against by the use of extra
bruce. In the further comstrctlon of
tle building and an adaptation of the
tone in tlhe highest portion. There
ase seven bells on the top of the tower,
4the la.rgeCst of whkih wVeighs 2,000
pomn'ls. and Ih'.w are so placed as to
counteract as far as vpossiblh the leanw
bag of the tower itst.i


-A pleasant letter from our late
winter visitor, J. S. Stiles of Chicago,
will appear in next week's Buoy.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form.
printea on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. Ai. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to paI ticipate.
-While a bilious attack is decidedly
unpleasant it is quickly over when
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab-
lets are used. For sale by L.M. Ware,
St. Andrew and Bayhead, and all med-
icine dealers.
-YOe6 ver have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so fine a
fountain pen for. so little money as you
can now by complying with. the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found else.
whete on this page. "
--Wizard Ink Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
si ve. At the Buoy office.
-Attention is called to the new ad-
vertisement of the Casper Company
who offer to sell for strictly medicinal
use a fine fifteen year old whiskey for
the cut price of $1 per quart, whether
you take one quart or one thousand
-Theo dedication service- to be held
at the M. E. church next Sundy prom.
ise to be of unusual interest from a be-
lieving Christian's standpoint. The
church is nicely repaired and painted
and its capacity will be tested, beyond
a doubt.
t -Handsome letter heads with St
Andrews Bay date line and views o
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of tLe
St. Andrews Bay country on back of n
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at th(
BUOY office.
-I am prepared to embalm the deac
and disinfect, rooms in the latest im
n proved scientific manner. My stock o
d caskets, coffins, robes, suits, etc., is
more complete than ever before. Call:
attended to promptly day or ni2'ht.
Respectfully, A. H. BRAKE,
r St. Andrew, Fla.
-When people visit a business house
and find themselves uniformly wel
and courteously ti heated whether the:
make purchases or not, they are mor
than apt to call again when they d
have money to spend, and this is doubt
less why W. H. Parker & Co.'s store i
j almost constantly crowded with wel
o satisfied customers.
t -The following from the Mariann
correspondence of the Pensacola Jour
t nal of April 24, will be read with inter
d eat by many St. Andrew people wh
vere aquanted with and svnoathi7e,
S'WllheT ng yr A.
Calhoun, the wife of Capt. Calhouc
died at her home here last Frida
night. Mrs. Calhoan will be greatly
missed here by her friends and relay
e tives."
g --On Saturday last, Capt. F. A
Witheril took a party of his relative
with his immediate family in one of hi
launches, for an excursion to-the Gull
v The party consisted of Capt. and Mrs
SW., Mr. Lathrop and daughter, Mis
^ Edith, Dr. Brown, Miss Grace Wes
w and young Miss Ruby Booth, daughte:
3 of Dr. Booth, of Gay. They had a nic
s time, but missed the Tarpon, on whioc
the Birmingham party were intendin
to start for home; but the M. E. church
ladies were not sorry, because th
Whole party attended the supper, which
Should have been im possible hut for th
t 4elay.
S-The Chicken Pie Supper prepare
by the ladies of the M. E. church an
Sgiye.n at the Rocketead cottage on Wy
Soming avenue, last Saturday nigh1
proved to be a mr.ost satisfactory success
SThe receipts, which are to be used to
Sward payhent for repairs to the church
- building amounted to $28 The ladie
I who planned and cooked the supper di
it to perfection. Practically all th
pretty young misses af St. Andrew viet

I with each other in waiting upon the ta
r bles and attending to the wants of th
- guests. Messrs. C. E. Brackin and 0
H. Kester entertained those present by
numerous selections on their phono
graphs, and altogether the visitors had
L occasion to be well pleased with thi
chicken pie, the oysters, the cake, tih
coffee, the pretty girls, the entertain
w ment affo-dod by the phonographs tan
especially gith the ladies for preparing
so pleasant an event.

Ready Por Emer nelese.
"Oh, mother," sobbed the young bride
"I've discovered that John doesn't trus
t "Why, my child, what has he done?"
l "Well, you know, I cooked mn firs'
t dinner for him today."
"Yes, and he showed how he relite
on your cooking by Inviting a friend to
"So I thought, but, oh, mother"-the
sobs broke out afresh--"the man he In
s vited was a doctorl"-Cleveland Leader
31 Why Suffer from Rheumatism?
S WBy stffer from rheumatism when on.
application of Chamberlain's Pain Balir
t will relieve the pair? The quick relic
whibhi this linimest asfforls makes rest
and sleep possible, and that aloue i;
wort' many times its" cost. Mary whl
have used i;. hoping -only for a short re-
' lief from suffering have been happily sur
praised to find that after awhile the relief
became per-ianent. Mrs. V. H. Leggett
of Yum Yum, Tennessee, U. S. A., writes
I am a great ainfferer from -heumatismn,
all over from head to foot, and Chamber-
lain's Puin Balm is the only thing that
willirelieve the pain." For sale by L. M.
Ware, St. Andrew and Bayhead anud all
medicine dealers.

Card ot Thanks.
The ladies of the M. E. church
wish to thank the people of St. An-
drew for their liberal donations and
patronage to the Chicken Pie Sapper;
also, those who assisted in every way.
They consider the event a success so-
cially and financially. The net pro-
ceeds amounted to $28. Again
thanking you, we are, respectfully,

Ti* Glass of Fashion.
"Whenever you're puffed aip like a
toad and happen to he thinking pretty
well of your personal appearance,"
muttered the man about town as he
tried to remove a permanent spot from
ihe sleeve of his coat, "just step into
a high priced tailor's and survey your-
self In a couple of those long mirrors
they have-pier glasses, I think they
call them-that show you up fore and
aft. You'll come out with a chastened
spirit. I don't know what it is about
the deadly polished surface of those
reflectors, but 1 do know that they re-
veal every imperfection until you're
more than half tempted to throw a
brick at them and clean out the shop.
'They make you look as if you'd never
been shaved, as if the hair on your
neck had been grow lug in riotous pro-
fusilon since childhood, as If your hauds
vwer'n't a.y too clean and as If your
clodies had been made by mother while
you waited. And if you're trying on a
garment they're fashioning for you, al-
though it's covered with pins, basting
Sand chalk marks, the contrast between
the thing and the trousers and shoes
you're wearing makes you wish you
I were in a skirt with a train to it. As
I- said, I don't know just how to ex-
I plain the effect produced. I've a no-
tiou it's a trick of the trade to drive
Iyou to ordering a brand new outfit. It
generally sends me into a Turkish
bath."-Providence Journal.

Wine of Cardui

Cured Her.

e 213 South Prior Street,
il ATLANTi, GA., March 21,1908.
Y I suffered for four months with
1e extreme nervousness and lassitude.
o I had a sinking feeling in my
it. stomach which no medicine seemed
is to relieve, and losing my appetite
41 I became weak and lost my vital-
Sity. In three weeks I lost fourteen
pounds of flesh and felt that I must
a find speedy relief to regain my
'- health. Having heard Wine of
r- Cardui praised by several of my
o friends, I sent for a bottle and was
dd certainly very please with the
S result. Within three days my "
appetite returned and my stomach
troubled me no more.- I could
y digest my food without difficulty
y and the nervousness gradually
a- diminished. Nature performed 3'.
her functions without difficulty -
and I am once more a happy and
s well woman.
s. Secure a Dollar Bottle of
Ss ine of CarduiToday

) Mutilations.
That mutilation shoulder have
g '>een adopted as a penalty by the Chris-
h Tian church one finds it difficult to be-
e deve, yet the ecclesiastical authorities
h inflicted It for comparatively trivial of-
e 'ensea, and several councils emphatic-
ally attempted to suppress it. Thus the
d thirteenth canon of the council of Meri-
d '-a, In 6G6, deprived bishops and priests
)f the right of mutilating the servants
)f the church. The sixth canon of the
t, council of Toledo, in 675, while forbid-
s. !!ng bishops to exercise exclusive ju-
isdiction in offenses involving the cap-
h ital penalty, also interdicted them from
s orderingg mutilation of tne limbs, even
'nd the case of their own serfs, and or-
Slained that bishops violating this law
e should be deposed, excommunicated
d and denied the last rites of the church
a- when in articulo mortis. The eighteenth
e canon of the council of Frankfort, in
794, forbade abbots to blind or muti-
y late their monks whatever might be the
offense.-Pearson's Weekly.
d In a Pinch Use ALLEN'S FOOT EASE,
e Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot-
e Ease, a powder. It cures corns, bun-
ions, painful, smarting, hot, swollen,
d feet. At all drggists and shoe stores
The Flshing Frog.
The fishing frog buries himself in the
mud and lies partly concealed in
weeds, where, with his huge mouth
t open, he fishes for his dinner. On the
back of his head there are three spines,
the longest of which he bends forward
t in front of his moith, gently swaying
it in the water. At last it attracts a
1 young fish, which makes a spring for
o the supposed worm, when-snap-the
mouth is closed and Mr. Fishing Frog
e has had his dinner. The archer fish
catches his dinner in quite a different
way. Just out of his reach on the leaf
:)f n plant'growing on the river's brink
'e"ats a fly, basking in the sunlight.
e Suddenly a little stream of water
in trikes it; it loses its balance and falls,
f only to be caught by the cunning little
at rcher below.-Field and Stream.
' Deficient Idenasof Korea.
0 According to the Korean idiom, It is
- dishonoring to use "thou" or "he" of
- God. In speech Korean Christians are
f oftenn heard to use "Ken yang ban"
t (that gentleman) in order to avoid the
objectionable terms. Instead of say-
ing "He (God) says" they say "That
, -entleman says." Then the Korean
language does not possess the article
I and has not idiom to represent terms
like "faith," "'ove," "grace," holi-
ness," "justification," "truth" and
"eternal life."-St. James' Gazette.

I _

realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$l. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery
ind a book that tells
more about it, both sentI i
absolutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & nomeotswamp-Roo.
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper.
C Don't make cny mistake, but remem-
ber the nanfWTi6warmp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Ro't, and the address,
BinghamLon, N. Y., on every bottle.
Fran. Abt's Companion at Dinner.
Franz Abt, the famous composer,
was strolling home one .afternoon in
Brunswick when he met a friend, who
said to him:
"You seem very happy, dear fellow.
Have you heard any good news?"
"Oh, no; I've just taken dinner," was
the reply.
"You evidently enjoyed it. What did
you have to eat'" continued the friend.
"A turkey." replied Abt.
"And how many were at table?" ask-
ed the other.
"Thei'e were only two of us," said
"Who was your companion?" inquired
the friend.
"The turkey," replied Abt.

How to Ward Off Old Age.
The most succeFifiul way of warding off
the approach of old age ia o maintain a
vigorous digestion, This can be done ty
eating only food united to your age and
occupnatiohi, aiid wh.n any disorder of the
stomach appears take a dose of Chami.er-
la.n's Sto'linch and Liver 7 ablets to cor-
rect it. If' yu have a weak stomach, or
are troubled wilhn iudigesltion, yoi will
find these Talilets to be just whAit you
need. For sale byI L. M.Ware. St. An-
drew and B.Ahlid and all medici, edeal-

Sep. your Druggist or General Mer-
chant or write The Walker Company,
71 South Pryor st., Atlanta, Ga.

Unfurnisned Rooms
Apply at the Buoy Office.

are known by what they have


$4t0 Per Year Single Copy 10 hers. ts
MANAoSli. 41 W.23TH! ST., NEW YeOa.

Many. Indeed, are the curious cus-
toms connected with the Russian
army, says a writer in a London jour-
nal. For instance, hone but giants are
allowed In the Preobrasbenskl body-
guard regiment. To the Ismallowsk
regiment none but fair men are ad-
mitted, while a turned up nose is the
qualifying adornment of the Pawlow
guards. The Guards chasseurs, on the
other hand, are composed exclusively
of "dark haired men. Then, too, the
isstluctilon between officers of the
guards and those serving in line regi-
ments is most marked, a guard lieu-'
tenant until recently taking precedence
over a captain of the line. Further-
more the pay of Infantry omiceri in line
regiments is ludicrously small.' What
the Infantry private's lot Is can better
be imagined than decr;bed.
Tar and Featherm In 1189.
In England tihe penalty of tar and
feathers was Introduced in 1189, when
Richard I., before setting out for the
Holy Land, ordnined, in order to pre-
serve the discipline of his fleet, that
whosoever should be convicted of theft
should first have h's head shaved; that
boillug pithi should then be poured
upon It, and a etshilon of feathers (do
la plume d'orvillerp shaken over it. He
was afterward to be put on shore at
the first place the ship touched at
thontih,. after a baptism of boiling
tpitc.h. th,' -. 'etch would have lit y
tle life hIft in him. In modern timi-.
the practice has found favor with the
populace as a means of readily exe-
cuting justice on an offender whoir
the law perhaps shows no anxiety to
reach.-Luundon Mail.
JIarld to Pleinne.
"The only perfectly beautiful wo-
man," said a well known sculptor,
"must have been a goddess. I nevei
saw. a Itrl'etly beautiful woman ir
my life, nor even heard of the exist-
ence of one. As for Cleopatra, a learned
Englishman has discovered in some an
client gossip written on papyrus that
she had the foxy red hair and th(
freckled skin of all the Ptolemy family
and was obliged to resort to hair dyes
and cosmetics to keep up her reputa-
tion for look. But perhaps the sever-
est shock to the feelings is to learn that
Mary, queen of Scots, actually squint-
ed, and that Mme. Du Barry wore a
set of false teeth."
A Creeping Death.
Blood Poison creeps up towards the
heart, causing death. J. E. Stearns,
Belle Plamie, Minn., writes that a friend
dreadfully injured his hand, which
swelled up like blood poisoning. Buck-
len's Arnica Salve drew out the poison,
healed the wound and saved his life.
Best in the world for burns and sore,
25c. at A. H. Brake's..
T*ne Shrewmouse.
The smallest mammal in the British
isle Is the shrewmouse. This is not
only the smallest British mammal, but,
with the exception of one other of the
same genus, the smallest in Europe.
The hnrrvest mouse is sometimes
thought to be even smaller, but the
length of its head and body is often
two and one-half inches, while that'
of tie lesl r shrew Is rarely more thain
two inches. The tail measures about
one and one-third inches, and its teeth
are so extremely small that a lens is
required to detect them.
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.
How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
p sediment or set-
tling indicates an
unhealthy ondi-
tion of the kid-
V neys; if it stains
your linen it is
evidence of kid-
covicigney trouble; too
Frequent desire to
pass it or pain in
the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver,. bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon

WVatch a Vehicle's Front Wheel.
"Watch the front wheel," said a ven- I
rable citizen the other day just after
he had witnessed a serious accident on
Pennsylvania avenue, in which a man
had been knocked down and run ovci
by a wagon.
Those four words constitute a whole
warning chapter, and if people in their
hurry and scurry would only heed them
there would be fewer broken bones.
cripples and fatalities.
"Do not," he cautions, "look at the
horses or the driver. The animals may
be turned suddenly In your direction by
a quick jerk of the reins or some other
cause, and the driver's gaze rarely in-
dicates the direction his team is going
to move In. The attention of the aver-
age driver is usually attracted by mat-
ters .that are happening about him-
passing teams, pretty girls and the J
like. But watch the near front wheel 1
and you will find It an easy matter to
avoid an approaching team, even
though it be a runaway. The next
time you go across the avenue try the
experiment of watching the front wheel
and you will agreed with me that It is
*a saving clause,' as they say In con-
gress."-Washington Star..
The Odious Boot.
If there Is one thing in our civiliza-
tion more odious than butchery it is
our f 1',-twe :ir. It is an additional crime
of It.-Ih i tling tlihat it condemns us t(;
hi.L il.e ,pf' it I 1,y.jrodi <-t: t) i ;;p 'l. t't
tf r;i. bef uli iild !iii ''' r!e o i l
Whi.t v.\'ud our liith.:s be like if wec
carried then about in leather boxes?
The foot should be as presentable wa'
the hand, as healthy, sun burned an'-.
almost as pliable. It needs 'te I)urif
ing access of the air and the stimulate
ing effects of the outdoor cold and heat
instead of allowing it this freedom. w,
shut it up in a stiff, foul, unventilatef.
prison, where its clammy pallor sug.
gets vegetables that sprout in a dari,
cellar. We bind the toes lo.,'--'l. r an,
doom them to atrophy until a foot i s
thin to weep over. Happy the da'
when there will be no more leather to,
b ootsl-IIunnl:Ue Review.

Saved by Dynamite.
Sometimes a flaming city is'saved by
dynamiting a space that the fire can't
cross. Sometimes a cough hangs on so
long,you feelas if nothing but dynamite
would care it. Z, T. Gray, of Calhoun,
Ga., writes: "My wife had a very aggra-
vated cough, which kept her awake
nights. Two physicians could not help
bar; so she took Dr. King's New Dis-
covery ofor Consumption, Coughs and
Cildp, which eased her cough, gave her
sleep and finally cured her'." Strictly
scientific cure for bronchitis and la
grippe at A. H. Brake's tor., price 50c
and $1; guaranteed. Trial bottle free.
The Quality That Counts.
The great prizes of life do not fall t(.
the most brilliant, to the cleverest, to
the shrewdest, to the most long headed
or to the lvest educated, but to the mos.
level headed men, to the men of sound-
est judgment. When a man is wanted
for a responsible position his shrewd
ness is not considered so important a,,
his sound judgment. Reliability is
*wbhatLu wan'id. a-n a man stand
without being tripped, and, If he is
thrown, can he land upon his feet?
Can he be depended upon, relied upon
rnder all circumstances, to do the right
thing, the sensible thing? Has the
man a level head? Has he good horsc
sense? Is he liable to fly off oift e
tangent or to "go off half cocked?" Is
he "faddy?" Has he "wheels in his-
head?" Does he lose his temper easily
or can he control himself? If he can
keep a level head under all circum-
stances, if he cannot be thrown off his
balance and Is honest, he is the man
How the African kiatsl.
At eating, the native African negro
having always first washed his band
and rinsed his mouth, sits upon tlh
ground, holds the larger pieces be
tween his teeth while he cuts off- a bith
with his knife, but does not use botl
hands to hold food except in gnawing
bones. With the usual dishes he lays
his right arm over his knees and.
reaching into the pot, molds the thick
mess into lumps about the size of a
walnut, which he throws into his
mouth with a jerk without scattering
any of the food. To take out vegeta-
bles or soup he presses a hollow into
the lump and dips with it. Politeness
is shown to the host or housewife after
eating by smacking loudly enough to
be heard.


uesday, 8:30 p. m. Pensacola.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m. St. Andrew, Wednesday, 8:00 a. n
Wednesday, 2:30 p. inm. Millville, Wednesday ,10:00 a. n
hursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalachicola, Thursday, 6:00 a. in.
Carrabelle, Thursday, 12:00 noon.
monday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile, Monday,6:00 a. m.
bursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabelle.
riday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a. in.
riday. 10:00 a. m. Miliville. Friday, 4:00 a. m.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:3C, p. m.
Pensacola to St Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to A]gaachicola and Carrabelle, 87.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Atalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The above rates include meals and berths. W. G. BARROW.

Capital I



General Merchandise!

Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.


Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.


The Trading P0st!

[Successor to B. V. Brock.]

Headquarters for

Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Ready- Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

and Hardware.
We Pay the Freight on all Goods except Flour, Meal
and Feed to any Postoffice on the Bay.
t> 1



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 Ready Pay


Thi is iin my Patrons' Interest as well as my own.
Convince Yourself of this Truth.

Call and'




Ship Chandlery - Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


Trunks and Valises.



Stool & Wire Go,
Made in Iron.

Wind mill Coyl's


Bust Copper Paint.

All Goods vGIV'rN TO
EXCEPT Mail Orders!

alt, (Train a MPLES
Any POsfice Gladly Sent
on the B iati
-- -H.E 0 TfT ~ib

Breech -Loading We Are

12-tGill, lmii! TTHE
OnIV $5,50 !.





For" five of these c(.u')ons and izixiv i(i1ts -oat or 0brou'ht ti the BiNov
Sof'v o we will furnish you a be dutiful finis ed 14-kt. Solier GodlI Fount-
Sain I'en, t lt costs at retail $1.50. To'P pen is completete with box ;ind
filler and is fully warianled by the mania f Ctureri and can be returned to
them if unsatisfactory in any .v rt;cnipr.
aS'aS^t&-SSgBSa SS'&gg S" g%%%%%SaS%%S%

-- --- I I- .. i .I -------~----~----------





~ ~~2$> i~ ~SCHEDULE,


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf


'Thursday. May 4, 1905.

ugau,, ,, lb Tea, Ib
(ranulated .... 6t4 HeNo ....... 55
Colfee,A... 5%). Gunpowder.. 40
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol',l Jap.40-60
Coffee, Cond milk, jp can
Green.... 12@20 Unsweetu'o. 10
Arhbuckle,b 12-15 Sweetened. .... 10
lingerr snap 31b25 Baking powder
rtackers,soda 10 Royal...... .. 50
robaeco, plug 20a6O) Campbell...... 10
;oaisins Canned fruit
Loiidon layers.8-15 Peaches .... 10a20
Valencia ...... 8 Tomatoes.... Sal2
tic . . ... 61 Apples ...... 10
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated... 1"1 Plums......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot...... 10-20
Coal Oil prgal.... 15 Strawberries.. S0
asoine ".....20 Pineapple .. .10-9.20
Tlorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
ea .......... 5 Roast Beef... 12!'
...in.r. ...... 3u Corned Beef. 121.
Cneesepr lb.... 18 Chipped BeeIlj-.:,
l t etter ... .. 2 -5. Lolal .... .2
OleoiiLarg'riie .~ Salmon... 101 I
Srd ........ .0 A(,iied Vegetalbles
teans .........5 Baked Beans... 10
Coe ilut pkg... 10 Corn ..... .. 0@1
J elly. glas3 ia9 Peas ......... 10
ime uice ...... 45 Pumpkin .......
Fggs per doz... 20
Iioar Fork
Star of S'thb^, 2.35 D. S. pr b ...... 31
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides.... .12
Corn Mealtl prbui0-0 Fresh ......S.. a
Oat Mealpr lb... 5 Br'kf'stB.ac'u 16-22
SCori per hu .75aOc Ham cauv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders..... I 1
Irish ....... 1 40 Beef
garly v'se seed 1.60 Corned ...... 8
Sweet...... 60@75 Fresh ........ 8 10
3alt, pr sack .. .00 Dried ... .....
Tale ........ 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
Nails, er tlb4a5i Ax,with handle. 75
Galv wire do.6ai5 Hoes, each .... 35a50
an..ill rope... 9at20oppesr paint, can 50
4ltove cook,. .$8a;25 Liuseed oil,gal55@60
'ipe, per joint 18
t'riuts, per yd.. Sab Checks ....... 5ait5
Shoetings ..... 5a9 Flannel ....... 15a40
Muslin ....... 9al Thread per spool. 5,
eas ....... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$la2 75
Ixtra/pantspat 225 Men's... $1 40a3)00
H ly pr cwt..75al. Oats pr hu . ..... 60
Brm. .......... --25 Brick pr M.... 13.00
ope Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr ...... 75
OraTges pr doz.. 25 Pecans r lb..... 15
Apples........ 15 Walnuts ......... 20
Lemuon ......... 0 Almonds ........ 15
u1 shetl pri,l0)0 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
llorses... $30.1al00 Cows....... $15a$*25
Mules.... $SOa$i100 Hogs...... $3 to.$4
lien., pr yoke $30 Sheep........... $2
d',,ckeiiica.h 35a50 Geese each. 45a50I
ri keys ... 75al .00 Ducks....... 20a25
IF e.s Salt
MuIllel pr do. 2f5c Mullet pr lit. l 5.50
Trout ......... 2 5 Trout........ 5.)0
Pompin 't pr lb.. 6 Pompano .. 10.00
Sturgeon...... 10 Mackerel .... 8.00

F Iloo rimI g,
sap 1' 0,U I)
ileutlae jim I14.00)
'ap f) 10,00
Bul itmmIIIIer. _
I cart sO immgies. 2-501
SAP 1.50

lHeart, ni... .l4.t00
Face .. 12.00
Sp ... 10.00
i.xi in. ..$ I.01
Finishiing lum-
her,d. $t2@l5.00i
Laitlh, I m. ... Q,00
Boat lumber,
d ed.. ...$20

Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
to thesenior partner of the firm of F. J
Cheney & Co. doing business in the City
of Toledo, county and state aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of ONE
.iUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every
case of Catarrh.that cannot be cured by
he use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D,-186i. A. W. GLEASON,
[SEAL. Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mu-
eons surfaces of the system. Send for
estimonials. free.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Fa mily Pills for constipa-
The Coinlng Out.
The Hou.semuaid-There'll be grand
dolu's over to Mrs. Cashley's nixt
wake. 1Her eldest daughter is coming'
out. The Cook-Faith, that remolnda
rae. Casey's son ought to be coming'
;out soon. He's bin In over a year.-
Jiggs--Every time I go along this
road at night I am startled by the ap-
parition of a Jackass. Jaggs-You ain't
the only man that gets frightened at
his own shadow.-Chicago Journal.
Ballard's Horehound Syrup
immediately relieves hoarse, croupy
cough, oppressed, rattling, rasping and
difficult breathing. Henry C Stearns,
druggist, Shullsburg-, Wis., writes: May
30, 1901: "I have been selling Ba.llard's
H orehound Syrup for two years and
h ave never had, a preparatior that has
g iven better satisfaction. I notice that
w he nI sell a bottle they come back tor'
ti ore. I can honestly recommend it."
2 50. 50c. $1 00. Sfld at the Trading
Post, St. Andrew Fla.
I. -- ^ f
A rtfati< .i i -.- r.
It was in l':.: tlhit a i:,. i ,a r n-
ti'iclal fiow-,:"s fti':t a.' .-t0. :; ,.i t:'.
priinarily to a c:wc': ,o of f.,i ;
demanded tlh;at ,'"..i.n .. fe;-t:,va" b'o
s,)n3 in antd out of 1h'c :* :s-kti)1 ; ml:?ui';
be worn andi a,.o to t e fact t'l-it ie:'r
color and fre'. iz's3 /were stable. ai ter
on, I'In the middle ages, the arifiicinl so
fa'r sur'ern.edcd the na.tnrl t .'It b.th
r.eu and womnci decked th(ir heads
with imitation flowers of ctambric, pa-
per. glasa.and metal. The best artificial
flowers are now made in Paris.

otlIr4,oerBso. and .Jries.
A. prominent New 'a). ; stockbroker
says: "The newspapers Io 11)r et wi:jd
of even a small fraction of the suits
brought against brokers because of mis-
A understandings between us and our cus-
N tomers. Ninety-nine customers out of
every hundred think we rob them when
they lose their money in the market
Sand give us no credit when they win.
We do our hardest to settle all suits
out of court, for there is not a jury on
earth that will find a verdict for a
stockbroker. Why? Simply because
every juror has been scorched now and
thbn in the market and holds a grudge
against all brokers."-New York Press.
Willing to Oblige.
On one occasion, when Robin Allison,
who was beadle at Kiilwiuning, had
carried some goods for a traveler visit-
ing his customers, he was delighted
with a dram over and above his pay.
"'Deed, that's rale guid o' ye, noo,"
said Robin, "but maybe I'll be able to
-dae ye a guid turn yet. Ye ken I'm
the gravedigger. Dae-dae ye like your
bead high?"-London Standard.
A parent was examining his young
first grade hopeful In geography.
"What is land with water all around
it called?"
"An island."
"Then what is water with land all
around It?"
After a pause, "A puddle."
T' rtille It..ca ,c \'ith Death,
"Death was fast iporoaching," writes
Ralph F. F:rnandez, ot Tampa, Fla.,
describing his fearful race with death, 1
"as a result of liver trouble and heart i
disease, which 'had robbed me of sleen
and of all interest in life. I had tried i
many different doctors and several mcd- I
:cines, but got no benefit until I began
to use Electric B tters. So wonderful
was their effect, that in three days I
felt like a new man, and today 1 am
cured of all my troubles, Guarantees at
A. EH. Brake's store; prica 50c.

Tricked the Stamp Fiend.
Stamp collectors are' delighted when
they secure a specimen which was Is-
sued before some mistake in printing
was detected. During the Buffalo ex-
position the government issued a stamp
to commemorate the occasion which de-
picted the Empire express train. A I
practical joker cut out the central part
of one of the stamps which contained
the train and carefully replaced It so
that the train was in an upside down
position. This he pasted on an-envelope
and mailed it to a friend who was a
rabid collector.
The practiced eye of the stamp fiend
at once discovered the misplaced posi-
tion of the train, but did not notice the
deception, and the collector was almost
wild with joy until he offered it for
sale, when he was informed that it
was not a "rare" but a "cut out"
stamp he preserved.-New York Press. t

Chamberlain.'s Cough Remedy the
Very Best.
I have been using Chambeilain's Cough
Remedy and want to say it is the best i
cough medieinme I have ever taken," says l
Geo. L. Chubb, a merchant ot Harlau, t
Mich' There is no question about its be- t
ing the best, as it will cure a cough or e
cold in less time than any other treat-
ment. It should always be kept in the
house ready for instant use, for a cold
can be cured in much less time when
promptly treated. For sale by L. M. Ware, t
St. Andrew and Bayhead and all .nedi-
cine dealers.

Coal Tar Colors. C
If a pound of coal is subjected to a i
dry distillation and the products and t
residual treated chemically by the proc- s
esses for obtaining the well known f
coal tar color, it will yield enough ma-
genta to color 500 yards of flannel,
vermilion for 2,560 yards, auriu for p
120 yards and alizarin sufficient for
155 yards of red cloth.
Happy Simile. r
"How tall is that fellow?" nodding i
in the direction of a manager of a ho-
tel, who was the same size all the way
up and had to stoop to pass through I
"Why, he's as long as a wet week."-
New York Press.


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, weakenn or Gripe; 10, 25 and
50 cents perbox. ,/rite for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.

Taxes Paid an! Rents Collected
for Non-Re; idents.
St. Andrew. Fla.


Barber and Hair Dress-
ing Parlor,

Commerce Ave. East of

Supreme Test.
She wai a Wisconsin girl of more
than the usual share of this world's
goods who became engaged to the man
from Main*, a civil engineer, whose
business was in the far west. Com-
pelled to separate soon after the en-
gagement, 2,000 miles soon divided the
two lovers. Business duties called the
man away, but frequent letters helped
to shorten the months of separation.
Turning her attention to cooking, this
girl of almost unlimited wealth sooa
proved her devotion to beo absent lover
by mastering the difficulties of cook-
ing in anticipation of that happy time
when she "should have a home of her
own. Triumphantly she wrote her
lover, "I can, make lemon pie, custard
pie and Washington pie all myself!"
Then did this man from Maine and the
land of orchards assert his loyalty to
his home state most vigorously and
back over the wires, 2,000 miles away,
came this telegram, brief, but emphatic,
"Try apple!"-Lewiston (Me.) Journal.
"Pa, what is a genius?"
"A genius is a clever person who can
steal somebody's originality and not
be found out."-Chicago Post.

Spending Money.
You can't spend money and have It
too, but unless you spend It nobody
will think you've got It.-Puck.

Cheerfulness Is health; Its opposite,
melancholy. is disease.-Hallburton.
Cleared for Action.
When the body is cleared for action,
by Dr. King's New Life Pills, you can
tell it by the bloom of health on the
cheeks; the brightness of the eyes; the
irmness of the flesh and muscles; the
buoyancy of the mind. Try them. At
A. H.Brake'sistore, 25c9.
A aild Rebuke.
Fi;aro tcsiI a story of Eugene Spul-
.er, who was minister of public instruc-
Lion umder the presidency of Casimir-
i'ericr, which brings out his kindness
>f heart. When the doorkeener brought
him his letters one morning Spuller
said to him:
"Were you not supposed to be on
duty at 11:30 last night?"
"Yes, sir."
"And you were not there?"
"That is correct," replied the door-
keeper, fairly trembling as he saw his
dismissal at hand. "But I have a sick
mother, your excellency. I wished to
visit her."
"That Is quite proper," rejoined M.
Spuler, "and I hope that your mother
will soon recover. But if she should
continue to be ill, which heaven for-
fend, I would like to ask you one fa-
vor"- Here the doorkeeper stared
with wide open mouth. "If you go to
visit your mother once more," added
the minister calmly and quietly,
"please have the kindness not to lock
me in my office again. I had to spend
the night at this desk because I could
not get out."

About Certain Words.
There is often a hint of something
approaching to an ancient kind of slang
n various dignified words in the Eng-
ish language. So respectable a term
as "perspicuity," for instance, mina
that a thing can be "seen through"
easily. The word "apocalypse" means
'lifting off the cover," or, In other
words, the revelation of whatever good
or bad things may be concealed* in a
chest of secrets like Pandora's box pos-
sibly, or maybe only in the lunch
basket of some old Greek workingman.
"Impediment," coming from a Latin
word meaning to watch or hold the
feet, vividly expresses the nature of
anything that entangles or hinders one
n the performance >f any action. Still,
o speak of an impediment in one's
peech is in a certain way to get one's
oot in one's mouth.
"Conspiracy" comes from a Latin
word meaning to breathe together. The
lcture it gives of a group of ,plotters
with their heads thrust up in a com-
>act bunch is vivid enough to render
enjoyable the sarcasm of the old Ro-
nan who invented the term.-Chicago
The Golden Mean.
The motto of the Greeks was "Noth-
ng too much."
An excess of courage is brutality.
An excess of economy is penuriou
An excess of taste is precocity.
An excess of gentleness is timidity.
An excess of confidence is egotism.
Who will show us where to draw the
ine?-Ernest N. Lyon In Everybody's

Holding His Own.
"Stingy, isn't he?"
"You've said it! Why, he holds fast
to everything he gets his clutches on
and even bolts down his dinner!"
Mother l Mothers! Mothers!
How many children are at this season
everish and constipated, with bad
stomach and lheadache.. Moth,'r Gray's
iweet Povders for Children will always
ure. If worms are present they will
certainly remove them. At all drug-
ris's, 25c Samples mailed FREE. Ad-
dress, AUen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.

Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Wright wh,.
were visiting with Mrs. Pratt, on the
Penin.sula, for two weeks, returned to
Mr. Aindrew. last Sunday.
Mr. Lathrop, father of Mrs. F. A,
Witherill, Dr. Brown, brother-in-law
of Capt. Witherill and his little
daughter, Eugnie, all of Birming-
ham, Ala., have been guests of their
relatives here for several days and
departed for their home via Chipley
yesterday morning accompanied by
Miss Edilih, daughter of M r. Lathrop
and sister of Mrs. W., who has been
S joutiling here fur smeo moitll-,

Maddening Silence.
In the rainless interijr of .AustrPlia
there is very little animal or bird life,
and what birds there are are voiceless.,
This absence of sluilng birds renders
the bush almost as sileut as the gnrve.
This deathlike silence L:as a peculiar
depressing effect. If two men are
camped in the bush and one of them
goes to a distant township to get pro-
visions while the otrler rema.in- behind
to look after the camp. the man who Is
to remain says to his alnte, ")Don't you
be long away; youe kow un ht kind of
a place this is to lIvi-e In by yourself."
If hisd mate li away forL.-jor three
days tLe silonce grt.- upon the man's
uervp., jn1d in th:e ed he s.h U.s In or-
der to make a noise, and then he s
afraid of the sound of his own voice.

The First Printer.
In the language of the high school
graduate, "history s ys'" that Johann
Ganstieisch of the Gutft erg family i
was the first to use mi)vuabe type and
on that account should be sc-t down as
the "father fci' ;'imti.z." but the inves- 1
tigators (not the historians) tell us that i
the same system wazs )prc.'tlcel by e
Lawrence Costar, a Hollander, a long
sixteen years previous to Gutenberg's s
so called discovery, In the year 1422. 1
Nor is this all. We find proof in the
sands of the Egyptian and Asian des- i
erts in the shape of stamped brick J
(some from the identical tower of Ba- t
bel) that the principles upon which the t
art ultimately developed existed hun- a
dreds of years before the birth of i
Christ. n
A Good Suggestion.
Mr. C. B. Wainwoight of Lemnon City, '
Fla., has wr tten the manufacturers th't
muclh better results are obtained from i
the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera a
an Diarrhoea Remedy iu cases of palns a
in the stomach, colic and cholera morbus 1
by taking it in water as hol as can be l
drank.' Tnnt when taken in this way the
effect is double in rapidity. "'It seems to
get at the right spot instantly," he says.
For sale by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and
Bayhead and al' medicine dealers.
rWays of the Irish Jarvere.
A good story, which illuitrutes the
absolute genius -with which an Irish
Jarvey extracts money from his vic-
tims, is told in an Lungish journal. Aa
commercial traveler w.mur to to take
side car in Bell'-Itst nu,, iLvmire o. the
rapacity of the average j.ai\ t4, initt'ed
on kuow'vl:ig the exact tare before get-
ting on the car. The following dia-
logue ensued:
Commercial Traveler Wh.t's the I
fare to C--, jarvey'?
Jarvey-Ach, that's alroight, sorr.
Just get on.
Commercial Traveler Now, look
here, what's the fare to C-?
Jarvey-Shure, It's alrolght, sorr. i
Just jump up. ,
Commercial Traveler--I Insist on
knowing the fare before I get on.
Jarvey-Bedad, sorr, I'm that hard
up I'll drive you for nothing at all.
Needless to say, when the commer-
cial traveler finally got to his destnlua-
tion he was mulcted of an amount
much larger th th the leitlmnte farp'e.
an amount he had to pay to save his

No Cause For Worry.
Patient-I'm not afraid to die, doe-
tor, but I do dread being buried alive.
Doctor (cheerfully)-Don't let that wor-
ry you. I'll see that you are not.
Too Much.
Judge-Have you auythlug to say, 1
prisoner? The Prisoner-No, your hun-
or, I expect what you say'll be plenty.


Do You Want to Sell Your
Business? We can sell vour- business,
no matter where it is located. This is
the age of specialists. We are the only
exclusive baisiness brokers in the coun-
try. We have buyers. What have you
to offer? We bring buyer and seller to-
gether and mate quick sales.
oRobt, M.' Eurichl & Co., Inc.,
'Pittsburg, Pa.
ily Au EUstalisa-id .IJtisiness,
and -etiir'e for yoti'.oelf a stoad.' income;
business is the ,Idl fashioned, itund-tried
method of getting rich, Don't monkey
with "get rich quick" schemes: we are
the only exclusive "business brokers"
in the country, and can place you in an
established, good-paying business, no
matter where you wish to locate. Write
today and let us know what you want.
Robert M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg. Pa.


fIPTEverytlhing new, neat and
clean and patrols given the most
courteous aud careful attention.

....-,---- 1 I

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


the medicine that brings good
health to the home, the only
medicine tested and tried for
60 years. A doctor's medicine.
"I owe y ?life, without doubt, to Ayer's
Sarsaparilla. It s the most wonderful medi-
cine in the world for nervousness. My cure ls
permanent, and I cannot thank you enough."
Mla. Ds.I. MOWrL., Newark, N.J.
.00 a bottle. J. 0. AYER 00
AU dn ists. Lowe Mass::

Poor Health

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



A Unanimous Vote Is Not Reguired
In Finding a Verdict; Only a Ma-
jority of Two-Thirds Is Necessary.
Jurors Serve Without Pay.
It may not be generally known that
under the original constitution of the
United States provision is made for the
trial of criminal cases by jury, but not
of civil cases. This in 1789 caused dis-
satisfaction, the people claiming that
the omission was intended to abolish
trial by jury in civil cases, and the sev-
enth amendment was soon adopted, se-
curing the rights of trial by jury in
suits at common law where the value
In controversy shall exceed $20.
In many countries juries decide by a
majority.- In France since 1831 a ma-
lority of two-thirds is required. This is
true also in Germany, where the opera-
tion of the institution js so complicated
and withal so interesting that it is es-
pecially valuable to note some of the
methods adopted in the land of the kai-
ser to secure justice and protect the
rights of the accused.
According to German law, trial by
jury is limited to criminal procedure
and to cases within the competence of
a single court composed of three judges
and twelve jurors. The juror receives
no pay for his services, because the of-
ice of juror is an honorary one.
Many classes of persons are excluded
from jury service. Among these may
be mentioned not only such persons as
have suffered a criminal judgment or
such as are on trial on criminal
charges, but such also as are restricted
In the use of their property by judicial
The law enumerates also certain
classes of persons who ought not to be
summoned for jury service and who
are meant to be excluded, but whose
presence on a jury does not of itself
necessarily iuvalidate a verdict. In
this group are persons under thirty
years of age, persons who within three
years have received support from pub-
lic charities for themselves or their
families and persons who are em-
ployed as servants.
A great many people are as a special,.
privilege exempt from jury service in
Germany. These Include officials, per-
sous employed in a public capacity in
the service of religion, persons in ac-
tive military service and teachers in
the public schools, but attorneys are
not numbered among these so privi-
eged. Physicians, however, and apoth-
ecaries who have no assistants, persons
above sixty-four years of age (nd per-
sons who show that they are unable to
bear the expense of this unpaid jury
service are among the privileged.
The basis of the list from which the
lury is selected is a list of persons who
are eligible to service as lay members
of local courts. None of these lay mem-
bers serves more than five days In a
year, and this provides a large list for
lury selection.
The presiding official in each com-
mune must each year prepare a list,
which is exhibited for public inspect
tion for one week, at the end of which
time the unprotected names are sent
to a judge in the district to which the
commune belongs.
Eventually from each "year list" are
selected thirty jurors who constitute

what is known as the "verdict list."
In any given case these thirty jurors
are brought before the president of the
court, who tells then the name of the
accused and the nature of the offense
charged. The names of the thirty
jurors are written on tickets which are
placed in an urn, from which the final
twelve jurors are drawn by lot. There
may be as many challenges as the
names in the urn exceed twelve.
One or more persons may be drawn
by lot to act in the place of regular
jurors in the event of the disability
of any of the latter. They sit in the
case, take part in the trial, ask ques-
tions if necessary, but assist in ren-
dering a verdict only in case any of
the regular jurors be suddenly in-
capacitated. "
The jury determines the degree as
well as the fact of guilt and is in no-
wise bound by the instruction of the
presiding judge as to whether a given
act falls within the definition of a
crime under the law.
The jurors elect their own foreman.
but only after they hare retired to the
jury room to agree upon a verdict. A
unanimous vote is not required in find-
ing a verdict. Only a majority or two-
thirds is necessary-that is, if the vote
is seven for conviction and five for ac-
quittal the defendant is acquitted: if
it is eight to four .he is convicted.-
Boston Globe.
"Ihoi;rgra phIy.
Photography w;,sa discovered in this
way: D_,7ucr? t ii s lying on a couch
in his attic abode and saw a sunbeam
fall upon a spot in the darkened room.
He was startled to see the (objects on
the street vividly portrayed in ill their
colors-in fact, a p.anoramn of the
incidents outside. IHe studied the sub-
ject, and his search In the mystery
was the beginning of all that is beau-
tiful in photography today.

PAi K a, FLA.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and fete Stuffs.
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock oft merchandise ail:aptcdI td
the St. Andrivw Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undorsold!


fM:llville, IPrl,9

Manufacturers of

Bflomli, Dressed anld fimensionl

Yello.0w i Pin Lm belr

Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

T h l Alla nLn Lumbr ComiU .na,





Whether Large or Small. Write for Prices.




I+ D EA.'r ,3E-E,?, -r ITS-

Bras, Mldicines, Fancy ,er Ahiicles

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR, J. J. KEsTEi, M, D. Drugapisi't



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

No, 2
11:05 p.m.
1:02 a.m.
2:55 "
7:30 "

Effect April 14, 1901

Leave Pensacola, Arr.ve
'" Flomaton, Leave
Mobile, "
New Orleans. "

No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35 p. m. Leave Pcnsaoola Arrive
6:15 a.m. 6:30 Arrive Montgomeay Ldave
11:59 9:12 Birmingham
2:30 8:50 a.m Louisville
7:20 11:59 Cincinnati '
7:20 p.m 1:30 p.m. St.Lonis
No. 2: No. 3, N
Daily. Daily. 1)
11:55 p.m. 7:00 a m. Lv Pensacola. Ar 1
12:15 n't 7:13 Bohemia.
12:20 7:16 Ynistra. I
12:23 7:18 Escambia.
12:35 7:25 Mulat
12:39 7:28 .Harp 1
12-50 7:35 Galt City i
12:58 "' 7:39 Miltou n I
1:30 a. m .... Good Range
1:55 8:15 Holt6
2:20 8:30 Millicau
2;33 8:38 Crestview
3:00 8:56 Deer Land
3:23 9:10 Mossy Head
4:03 9:35 DeFuniak Sprinags
4-18 9:44 Argyle
4:4G 9:57 Ponce de Leon
5:00 10:10 Weptville
5:08 1u:15 Caryville
5:33 10:30 Bonifay
6:00 10:47 ChIplev
6:0 11:07 Cottondale
7:00 11:25 Marianna
7:40 11:45 Cypress
7:50 11.42 Grand Ridge
7;58 12:02p'n Soeads
8:15 ir. 12:15 Ar RiverJunction Leave

nature's Beautiee.
Character is fed largely through the
eye and ear. The thousand voices In
nature, of bird and insect and brook.
the soughing of the wind through the
trees, the scent of flower and meadow,
the myriad tints in earth and sky, in
ocean and forest, mountain and hill,
are just as important for the develop-
ment of a real man as the education
be receives in the schools. If you take
no beauty into your life through the
eye or the ear your nature will be
hard, juicelessl nattractive.--Success.

5:00 a.m.
2:33 a m.
12:30 n'n
8:00 p.m.

No. fi
4:00 p in
2:30 "
1:25 "
9:30 a in;

No. 1 No. '*
4:00 )p.m. 5:00 a. u,
11:15 am. 9:35 p.m.
8:33 4:05 "
b:15 p.m. 2:45 a.m.
6:00 ll:15u.m.
4:lc L 8:55 "

NT 2


8:55 ~

4:17 "
6i: 8


No. 29
6:30 p). mi
6:06 "
5:45 '"
5:40 "
4:55 *
4:11 '
1:00 "
31:31 "
3:lii' "
2:43 "
2:31 '
2:13 "
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nu
12:14 .
ll:-5 a m
11:22 "
10:50 "
10:20 a. m

Now-' --- 4- sS;--X 2'--V" 01- MIn

A .I, ,--it 'nak.
".ir-k. cdear. I d,- wL. h you would get
,no'hs; ph l),t) takev ."
"HIw often have I told you I will
"But why not?" Then thoughtfully
after a pause, "Are you afraid of being
asked to look pleasant?"-Punch.
"Madam. will you ofGtihte' at ,jt
church fair?"
"Dear me'. 1 never did a disboneafl
J - *I," i

A* Keep them in the house* .
Take one when you feel bil-
ious or dizzy. They act di- ,
rectly on the livcr. Ws.-,.

Want your moustache or beard BUBKINGHA YE-
abeautiful brown or rich black? Use r r aws m a ... .. .





i m.901b- W I-0A -V AO i *tl 'pI_ g

It Helps the, Blood Along and Makes the Run-down System Strong. Cures Anyone.

|" The Day You Begin Taking Oxomulsion, that Day Your Cure Begins.

C"," -

EiDITOR'S NOTE.-With a knowledge of the unequalled merits of Ozomulsion we unhesitat.
Engly recommend our readers to send for a Sample Bottle. LEST YOU FORGET, WRITE TODAY,
and Convincing Testimonials of its Marvelous recuperative and curative properties, together with ar
Artistic little book, entitled "BABYVILLE," 'beautifully illustrated in seven colors, and also a
TRIAL BOTTLE of Ozomulsion, the Great Health-Food-Tonic, will be sent you absolutely free by mail
Address letter or postal card to Ozomulsion Co., 98 Pine Street, New York.

A Peculiar Utsh.
'There sl a species of fish in the In.
-lan ocean which have a very remark.
.Me peculiarity," said a naturalist.
'ThTe fish is provided with a short
*nout, which it uses very much as a
,portsmaa uses a gun. Swimming close
beneath the surface of the water, it
w a.tchee the flies flitting about directly
overhead, and having selected one to
Its fancy suddenly thrusts its head out
of the water and With unerring marks-
rnmaiihip discharges several drops of
waUtr at its victim. Confused, and
with Its wings drenched and rendered
temporarily useless by the watery pra
je. tlles, the insect drops to the sur-
face of the winter, where It is imnmedl
lately gobbled up by its voracious eu-
emy. Theze fish are said to be able
06 bring down a fly lo this manne'
from the height of two or three feet."
SHi. Laek ok f Tact.
Barnes-Howes Is a, pretty good sort
ot fellow. Bhedd-Yes, but he hasn't
ot any tact. At the restaurant the
other day he asked we If I was fond
f eats, and I was eating rabbit stew
att time! The idea of asking such
a quoetiou at such a time as that!-
ulit.on Transcript.

.I k

Jflke sending a sket'h and description may
iekly ascertain our opinion free whet l an
invention is probably patentable. Comm nn a-
ttonsstrictly confidential. Handbookon Pat 'I
seat free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recci
spec~ notice, without charge, in the
$cntific imcrican.
haniaey illustrated weekly. Largest cil
eulatlowoe any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
r; four months, $1. Sold by all newadealers.
iUNi&C.361 adNew York
Smob-Oice. 625 V St. Washington. D. CQ

'BTff,1iO Ianp $I.

30x50 inches, correctly plated aind
liiowing all tihe mlire inmporta ii
Bhlillingi.-is of grea-t vailie to ally
** e ouiitempitlating purchasi ig pr.i|.
e;ty ill town. It covers a)bolt fou
i .nmies of coast line, extending east-
. wart from Dyer's' Poil.t to aml em-
Yracingn Oldl St. Andrews, witi cour-
:ruipondlitg lerritorv iinlan.d. Frice
h ,11U Dbllar, a the BuOY Offic.(e.
A SECiTIONA L M A P 1 OF ll : I 'Tl'.
lShowing all the lar.ds d fir so wi of by
Vfe Cdiicianali (Jo)in|)Hiiv, ah]oi l)caite
llarrisoli, Parker, Cromnlitmat anl
a'ij'csnt country. The lpiit of thep
I'*s is tiot shown. blt by thLe aid of
tlisi maip thie lapproximnate loea ionn of
&ay let is easily determ-ined. Price
Oiln IDollar,. at the Bioy Office.
Either imap will b o s-at by ] nIV n;t to
any adlilrosa or. receipt f th price.
a..--- --_ _
Our Clubbing List.
The BUi hai ii:adid very lii lr.. I 'lil.,
Binlg arranrgemnelint with a few ofthe ve'er
Bell puhliicationq iin the count ry anid for
be prapeint calt semr oter a whole year
Th6 BUOY and
Detroit Fpe Pre. "(irwice-a-weck
and Year Riook).............. 1 7
The Pla 'P. IU. & 'Ciiw, daitv for .3 8'
do Sbemni weelly,.fotf P55
Scientific Asnerienn' ... 3 5
Prnmer and Fruit Grewve" .. 1 5:
iotoid Agriculturist' ... 2 5:
-do- clubs of5, each ...
Pylm'J'ourna4, Philad'a, lnuithly I i'
Cincinirati Eqiiiirer twice a week
8 large pages each-iespe..... f5
AtantaContirtutiot ... l755
W.T. World (thrice a wpk) ..... 70
Ths--CoBmopolitan.............. 7".,
.T h ,riterion..................... 541
For any or either of thie above puilhica-
thme in connecting with the BUOY, afd
t@m iHi ordolrto IHE BUOY.
*,t. Apndre .,. Fla.

How Dalsao Worked.
In twelve years Balzac wrot seven-
ty-uhne novels besides an abundance of
tales and newspaper articles. When in
tull swing he led the life of a recluse,
refusing to see even his most intimate
friends. He usually went to bed at 8
o'clock, after a light dinner, and got
up at 2 in the morning to resume writ-
ing. At 6 lie took his tub, lying in the
water one hour, after which he drank a
cup of coffee. Werdet, his editor, was
then admitted to bring proofs, take
away corrected ones and wrest, if pos-
sible, fresh manuscript from him. From
9 he wrote fill noon, when he break-
fasted on two boiled eggs and some
bread. From 1 to 0 he continued his
writing. For six weeks or so be would
keep this up; then he would mysterious-
ly disappear for months. t

Do Thetr Own Sweet Will.
Visitor-I see you have water bugs In
the house. What do you do for them?
Hostcss-OoodnPes, mel I don't have
to do anything for them. They are per-
fectly competent to do for themselves.
They own the whole house and every-
thing in iIt-Boston Transcript.



The reat

Tlaolth Ilrinlr

The Drink of the Trop-


A Syrup Dispensed at
AH Soda Fountains.
METTO isf made from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Sarrelata or Saw Pal-
metto combined with aromatics
and fruit acids. There is nothing
In METTO that will barm an in-
fant, but for all that rt will

Mfg by

STropical fI Co.
Jacksonville, Fla.


By Curran
*. R-Kichard Greenley
..- ..
Copyright, 1904, by Curran Richard Ceen ey
: I I I I I I I I ! : ; I : :** i"
T'he real boss of the campaign comr-
nittee leaned across tLe table and
w,:.gged a heavy forefinger under
Br4akett's nose.
"I've cinched the finest wire that
w?:5. ever pulled, and when them wire
get done pullin' Bill Garret's chances
are dead and rained on or my name's
not Jm Stinson. I've interviewed Miss
Elizabeth Heath, and she's ours."
The emphatic finger stopped as
Brackett sprang to his feet.
"You--you interviewed Miss lHeatb
in my favor?"
"Yes. Why not? She's a power, she
is, with them fellows' wives down in
the Tenth ward, en she's a lady right,
you bet."
Brackett dropped limply into the
chair behind him, while Stinson poured
out the history of his call upon Miss
Hiac:th, the president of the Hypatia,
in a mixture of slang plentifully sprin-
k]el with "sez I" and "ses she." Stin-
son took much glory to himself that he
should have thought of this clever
stroke just at the critical point of the
campaign. Miss Heath's influence in
certain quarters was unbounded. Down
in the Tenth ward, where the tall ten-
ements gloom above the river, tte little
children of the poor watched for her
coming, and the tired mothers told her
all their trials and troubles, all their
simple ambitions and little Joys, find-
ing a ready sympathy. Stinson had
heard of Miss Heath through that
channel, and it was to those poor, tired
mothers that he looked for a control-
ling vice in the vote th't'w-ould go up
from the Tenth ward. Stiuson had
also counted on the lever wielded by
Miss Heath as president of the Hypa-
tia, the woman's club that led not
only in the city, but in the state feder-
ation. The federation's interests once
aroused and its influence brought to
bear would mean a powerful leavening
at work for his man from one end of
the state to the other. All this and
more he poured into the unheeding ear
of Brackett, whose mind was engrossed
with the one thought, the intolerable
shame that this man should have ap-
pealed to Elizabeth Heath in his name.
Beyond all considerations of the gov-
ernor's office, of his political future,
his mind reeled with the intensilty of
this one thought
Stinson's last words as he stood In
the doorway recalled him:
"I told her that you would call In a
few days and discuss the matter fur-
ther. She seemed right willing to take
a hand after she had chewed the rag a
bit, and I saw as how a call from you
would sorter clinch it. Women folks
has to be made up to. I reckon you
*know all about that? Well, so long,
Mr. Governor,"' and Stinson was gone.
John Brackett turned off the light
and sat still in the glow of the fire.
The warm rays danced over his fast
silvering head, bringing out the lines
of the tired, old-young face and ac-
centuating in grotesque shadow the
droop of his shoulders.
"Her name on the lips of this coarse
Sman! Out of the silence of the years
to hear It for the first time in this man-
ner!" He had been away so long In
the lower part of the state that he had
quite lost sight of the changes that
must have.come to her as well as to
himself. So she was a social leader
now, a club woman. He remembered
the pleasant family circle as he had
known It and wondered if It yet re-
mained unbroken. Out of the coals
sprang the picture of the girl, Eliza-
both Heath, as he had last seen her,
that night when he had told her good.
by forever. He could almost hear him-.
self speaking the slow, fateful, reluct-
ant words, In which he had told her
that the bond between them must be

broken for reasons over Which he had
no control-4a half confidence that, In
the light of present knowledge, he
knew to have been far more cruel,
more cowardly, than a silence that
would have left her the poor solace of
believing him utterly unworthy.
He had scarcely thought of her when
returning to the old town. He had
made the move for political reasons,
and one hotel is much like another to
a man who had forgotten the meaning
of hoAne. Like one groping through
the dark. picking up the tangled
thread of a dropped web, John Brack-
ett threaded back through the mazed
of fifteen years-fifteen!
Brackett's tread grew less resolute,
and his feet seemed to drag just a lit-
tle as he turned into the well remem-
bered square and saw the white col-
umni of the Heath home among the
trees. Old Peter opened the door. A
little grayer about the fringe of wool,
a little more stooped, but the same old
Peter, shuffilog down the hall ahead
of him.
The house was painfully familiar.
There In the corner was the little'set-
tee among the palms where they had
sat that rainy day. He remembered
the shadows that shifted over the pale
blue gown that she had worn and felt
again the touch of the soft hand in his
-the hands that were like no .other
hands In all the world,
Old Peter's shuffling steps hbad died
away and the house was stilled. Then
-he heard Ne'"step upon the stair and
down the ball. and Elizabeth stood be.
fore him, unchanged, except for the
graver lines about the firm, sweet
mouth and a deeper light in the dark
eyes. Brackett grasped her hand with
an almost painful force.
"You have been quite a long while
lu claiming your old friends in Warn
field, Mr. Brackett."
It was a merely banal greeting, but
the commonplace served to place Brac-'
kett on the right footing.
"Most certainly, and yet I feel that
I should apologize for this intrusion,
had I not come to make apology for a
greater one that was made iu my
"You allude to Mr. Stinson's call?"
she Inughed lightly. "Mr. ftiuson does
me the honor to consider me a force
in the political situation. I assure you
I appreciate the compliment, as the
president of the Hypatla. But as
Elizabeth Heath, I must beg to decline
Brackett made a slight movement
toward her. "I beg you to consider
the man and his total ignorance as to
the enormity of what he was doing.
It was a distinct shock to me to hear
your name upon his lips, and"-
"I understand," she replied quickly.
'Believe me, I did not connect you
with it in the least. In fact, when he
rnuttioned that you would call to dis-
cuss the matter I was very certain that
you were entirely innocent of all
knowledge of his errand here."
Brackett flushed darkly.
"I trust you will treat this incident
as If it had never happened, and of
course there need be no question of
your support in a political sense."
Here they both laughed uneasily.
"So much so," she responded, "that
I will use every effort to further the
eause of Gayernor Brackett." -..
Brackett sprang to his feet, his dark
face aglow. "Elizabeth!"
Miss Heath held up a warning hand.
"Mr. Brackett, fifteen years have come
and gone since any man has held the
right to call me by that name. We
were speaking of politics."
Brackett submitted mutely as she led
the talk around to other questions of
the day lightly and easily, giving him
time to find himself in the talk of old
friends and places.
"And the general, how is he and your
She looked at him wonderingly. "Is
it possible that with all of Mr. Stin-
soft's information he did not tell you
that I am living here alone with only
Aunt Jane? Father and mother died
within one month of each other ten
years ago."
Brackett turned abruptly and walked
to the window. He understood many
things now, all the loneliness and the
beautiful truth of this woman, who
hod lived her life so bravely. The sun-
light in the square was blinding. Per-
haps that was why his eyes were wet
as he walked swiftly down the long
room and drew her hands into his.
"Elizabeth, there was fate in Stin-
son's call, the fate that has watched
us both through all these years. There
were ghosts that knocked and waked

my starved heart last night, ghosts
that would not be silenced. I was a.
coward then, a coward not brave
enough to humble my pride and tell
you of the burden that lay between us,
and when death removed that burden
It was too late, I thought, but I am
here now to plead my case afresh, here
at your mercy. We are older now, and
therq to little youth left us, and for
God's sake don't let pride stand be-
tween us and that little. Will the proe-
Ident of the Hypatia work for me as
my promised-WiTe? Will she, Eliza-
beth r'
-Old Peter shuffled down the ball uO-
noticed and stood in the doorway a
brief second, then he ambled away,
mopping his eyes.
"I thought that was Massa John
Brackett. I's certain now for suahb"

Oneo BxeepttoM.
It used to be told of General Logan
who was a member of congress at th(
breaking out of the war, that where
he saw there was really going to be a
4ght he seized a musket, slipped oul
ef Washington and walked all the wa;.
to Bull Run, where he arrived just in
time to have a hand In the fray.
He wore a dress coat, but he stood
his ground as long as any one. The
rout was complete, and the next morn.
ing, a good deal out of breath, be was
back at the capitol, telling some of his
fellow congressmen what he had seen.
"Who gave you this account of the
fight?" asked a member from northern
New York as he joined the group.
"Why, I was there myself," said Lo-
The New Yorker was mystified. Ap.
parently he had not heard the news.
"You were there he exclaimed.
"Are the cars running?"
"No," said' Logan: "the cars ain't
running, but every other thing In the
state of Virginia Is, as near as I could'
make out"

Lna t Sunday on That Shila,
"As a lad almost," said an old sea cap-
tain, "I became second mate of a Nova
Scotia sailing vessel bound from Liver-
)eel to the provinces. It was on a
Saturday that we left pdrt, and the fol-
owing morning the tug which had
)laced us to windward off Holyhlead
eft us.
"We were making ready for the trip
across the north Atlantic, but our
miinds were diverted from work by see-
ing the skipper place a blackboard upon
the break of the poop upon which was
written 'Sunday.' The skipper, a thor-
ouigh type of the seaman, called ill
hands aft. HIe said: 'I want you to
know what Is on that board. For you
fellows who can't read I will spell it.'
Then deliberately he said: 'S-u-n-d-a-y!
You understand It, don't you? Then
he gave the word to throw the board
into the sea. Over it went, and as it
took the waves he said, 'You all know
that was Sunday, don't you?' 'Yes,'
answered the men. 'Well,' he continil-
ed, -that will be the last Sunday you
will see on this ship.' And it was."--
Baltimore Sun.

A Philadelphla Gallant.
There is nothing that astonishes a
woman so much as meeting a man
who takes her at her word. A certain
very Impetuous young woman living
in the suburbs of this city experienced
this unique sensation when- she at-
tended a musical given by a friend
ind met a specimen of the too literal
ui;lSc.. She was about to leave the
house when her hostess called after
her: "Oh, don't think of going out on
udch a stormy night alone. Mr. G.
will be glad to go with you. Won't
you. Mr. G.?" turning to a gentleman
-it her right. "Delighted," said the
would be escort, beaming on the young
woman, and he slipped on his over-
coat and stood ready with hat and
'inbrella In hand. "Oh, please don't
)hol'er," said the protesting girl. "You
'now I am quite accustomed to going
nut alone. I am not the least bit
:fraid. I nearly always leave here un-
storted." "Oh, well, if that is the
ase," said the stupid man, "I don't
no4d to go then., I would not think of
interfering with your lifelong habits."
\nad without giving the independent
young woman a chance to avail herself
f his escort he threw off his overcoat
nd joined a pretty blond at the end
>f the hallwiy.--Philadelphia Record.
InKd a Da re?:A. lit rTow.
A. naval olil-er' o e- d!iy noticed two
.4ailors in e eu-'fst confab. One of then
:v:'.:.6 ilim aitiLng ilni'orli:;jitoi to his con)
"-t'-:u of a very ag:eenb'e nature.
JuIT'ing from his beaming countenance
S['te oilicor in relating the incident
says the manner of the speaker amused
him very much. As he passed by the
man raised his voice, with the unmis-
takable intention of being overheard.
saying to his companion:
"I mean to give up this seafaring life
when my time is out. I am going to
marry a rich widow woman, the dere-
lict of a butcher."


Disease and Sickness Bring Old Age.
Herbine taken every morning before
breaklfait, will keep you in robust
-hclith, fit )ou toi 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. r. W. *Smith,
Whitney, Texas: writes April 3, 1902:
'I have used Herbine, and find it the
best medicine for constipation and liver
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
south side of the north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

Cream Vermifuge




Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
Sold at the Tradling Post, St. Andrew.

P Ii L & a s L S.
A SApu, CANTAINR... l t PP Bn M iTR0i*Il-.
1 E!E KNOWN TO FAIL. S-'-I l ... I Sati-
ction Guaranteed or Money Refundel. i .e prel.lid
for t1.00 er box. Will send them on trial, to lo paid for
when reHluved. Samples Free. Ify ur druggaist doel not
have them send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

flTfsarauteed if yon use
SPILES .E SupposiiOg
-* -'cut"D. Matt. Thompson, Supt.
Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., writes: "I can say
they do all you claim for them." Dr. 8. M. Devore,
RItaven Rock, W. Va., write,: They give universal sa*U-
faction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarlkburg, Tenn.. writMy:
"In a practice of 23 years, I have found no remedy to
equal your..'" Pric, 50 Cmvir. Sample Free. Sold

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's 9rug Sthre.
4iiCall for free sample.


WITH r. King's9

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


3. W. IE T TIT fi

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.



Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be 'nud at his residence on Bneniiu Vista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front.
Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can't find at any other Store, come to thlie RAC K ET
S TORE and get,
Hot Meals at All Hours of the Dav.
Uillllllltilllllllf[,l|..Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4 Cup of Tea, 5 Cts..,,,l|l||l[lilliiliifii h

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.


Thin s tLfe latest andl most complete
Hand ,-ow for working plants in the garden. It
sSehit-vldjHistable; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-ina;h steel wheel, the height of which makes
lht- plow light of draft. It has five blades; I is
1 rriinL mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweep or weeding
Sblade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
i with elIch plow.
We have made arrangements by
wnir'h we can furiish this plow at
. the factory price, $3.75, wilb

C *~

," -'= "

--- -- -

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making he plow, delfrer'd
$4.50. But the BUOy proposes to do better than this and will send the hnov
one hear and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any tim+
Order from the BuoY direct,


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

is purely vegetable and absolutely guaranteed
to cure malaria, sick headache, biliousness,
and all stomach, kidney and liver complaints.

50 Cents a Bottle.

AU Druggists.

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

9t Is a Fine Thin it It Is Not Ad*
vertised Too Much.
A Spartan virtue seems to have the
inherent quality of making its possess-
or a 44 caliber bore of the worst sort.
Take the man whose supreme if not
only virtue lies in the fact that he
takes a cold water bath every morning
the whole year round. You meet him
in the car, In the street, in the course
of business anywhere, and no matter
what the topic may le at the start the
conversation is bound to include an ac-
count--quite incidental, of course-of
how on the frOstiest of mornings he
frolics in the ice cold water just as it.
comes from the hydrant
Then there's the man who walks
down to his office every morning, rain
or snow, in sunshine and in storm. The
more distant his home from his office
the more he will talk about it, and he
will tell you that he has become so ac-
customed to it that the only time he
can get an extra thrill out of it is when
the streets are deep with snow and the
wind is blowing a hurricane.-
Heaven may forgive the man who
rises at 5 summer and winter, spring
and fall. We never can. The early
riser is not a criminal simply because
the law does riot designate his of-
fense as a crime. But It is admitted
that the law has its defects. Nothing
can approach the look of superiority
on the face of the early riser. He has
found the only road to health or
wealth. The books he has read before
breakfast would if collected in a heap
make the Congressional library look
There are some who would plhce in
the first rank of this group that rug-
ged, hardy, vigorous, full blooded gen-
tleman who can't breathe in a room
unless all the windows and doors are
open. The lower the pressure of steam
In the radiator. the l.wer the mercury
In its tube and the wilder the play of

the winds over the roofs and around
the corners the more insistent is he
that you are imperiling your very lif*
by not occupying an office wide opeu to
every wind that blows.
Oh, Spartan virtue is a fine thing, but
it would be simply sublime If its mod-
ern exponents and inculcators would
just keep still about it.-Washington
Tamagno Wnlied, but iHa carriage
Bill Haa to be Paid.
Several years ago a tenor named
'ramagno was engaged to come to
America and sing at the Metropolitan
Opera House, New York. He was paid
$1,000 a night. This is a sum which
woul4 make many people willing to'
put up with smahl extra expenses. But
not so Tamagno. Before leaving Eu-
rope lie made a stipulation that he be
furnished with a carriage to and from
the opera house every night. This was
inserted in the contract.
When he arrived he found a carriage'
waiting at the pier. He rode uptown-
always at the expense of the opera
company-and took a look around,
Then he decided to put up at the Marl-
borough hotel, which happens to be
only three short blocks from the Metro-
politan Opera House. Every time he
sang he walked up to the opera house,
refusing to take a carriage. He said
he had just as soon walk. When ft
came time for him to return to Europe'
he presented a bilf for over $200 "for
carriages to and from the opera."
"But you didn't take a carriage," said-
the manager of the opera company.
Tamnagno bowwed low and In-vited the
manager to look at ft'e contract. He
repeated the same suggestion whenever
anything was said about it. The re-
sult, of course, was that the $200 had
to be paid. He stood out for it with
as much insistence as if he hadn't
seen a dollar for a month, and all the
time he was getting $1,000 a night.

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