Title: St. Andrews buoy
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00213
 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: June 22, 1905
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00213
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




lize





$^g
-- - -


VOI 4k XV&


I*







_ ~-- --------------4- ---


ST. ANDREW, FLA,. JUNE


J3-


NO. 14.


1905.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

U. S. Senator--st district, S. R. Mal.
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P,
Tallafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-lst District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District:
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Lapd Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
ville.
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W.-V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
town.
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. Alien, Ver-
utv. C. Danford".Tax
S r.ew; roe*wer,ouis'H.H well,
'Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Slindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Audrews-Justice of the Peace,
john Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. Em-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-iPostmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postmaster and Notary Publl~
W. . Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Auderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
son.
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Toul)ins-Postumaster, Emery Tomp-
kins.
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
W etappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton--Postmas-
ter. Frank W. Hoskins.
Farmdale-Postmaster, W. Wood-
lord.
THE MAILS.
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
T, ny Head and Chipley departs
e.'. y.da' except Sunday at 3:00
o !ock a. im., arrives every day ex-
,:1 Sundday at 7:15 p. m.
Eas.t l;iia mail for Harrison, Mlllville,
':_.~i antou, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
1,rludalek anrd Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Suu-
dly at 5:30 o'elock,Srrives, coming
west'it T7 clock p. m.
RELIGIOUS.
Baptist-iCurch WVyoming ave. front-
log Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
,7:; p. mn. Sunday School every Suit
lay at 10 a. m. Rey. C. L. Joyner,

ll.u4odit :Episcopal-Church Was-
ihgtoa ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Kev. ,. M. Conway, pastor.
,res byteriau--Church corner Loralnp
Av-e. and Drake St, Rev. O. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
tock, Supt.
Catholic-Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
& A_1, I1
;5l Regular (Comuuni-,
1 nations on the first
and third Saturday
in eaclhi month.
Visiting Brothers
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
W. H. PARKER, W. M.
W. A. EMuoNs.Secretarv


BUSINESS DIRECTOR.
W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
- Bay.
L. McKINNEY, -
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fla.
A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Public for State at large. Of
fice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited -and given prompt at-
tention.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL.
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-

sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
------*t-----
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
WV. H. PARKER,
Notary Puolic for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents. specialties.
A Living Example.
A professor of natural history who
was delivering a lecture to his class
on the rhinoceros noticed that the at-
teniton of the students was wandering.
"Gentlemen." he said sternly, "if you
expect to realize the remarkably hide-
Olls ntIr-'r 'I t' -is 1l?., t you must keep
yur eyes i xed on me."--Harper's
W.eekly.
A lnn1y.
Her Frie'ld- The count is becoming
quite attentive. The Heiress-Oh, yes.
He seems to think that he and papa's
money were made for each other.-
New York Press.


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY better for teii l;;es. This is my idea
AT ST. ANDREW, FLA. of immortality. An endless life ol
One DollAr a Year in Advance.
Helpful change, wil thlie instinct, the
Entered Sept 3. 191 at St. Andrew, longing to rine, to learn, and go on
Fla., as second class matter, under from the lowest plane to the highest,
Act ot Congrss of March 3,1879. rejoicing more and moei as we climb

WILLIAMU A. EMMONS, into the clearer light, the purer air,
S R0 PRORI ETOR the happier life which mnst exist."

Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per SLAP HIM ON THE BACK.
month. Position and extraordinary If you should meet a fellow man with
condition rates subject to special trouble's flag unfurled,
agreement. An'lookin like he didn't, have a friend
"Local Drift,"5c per line, first inser-. in all the world.
tion; 2co each subsequent. Display Go up and slap him on the back. and
locals double above rates. holler, "How d' you do?"
f- -- And grasp his hand so warm he'll know
If this paragraph is checked with a he has a friend in you.
blue pencil it isa reminder that your Then ask what's hurtin' him an' laugh
4ibpr-ipLioh b has expired and that two h
a lla re iA t 4 wlbq reti _tp iat.t.1= a -sr .dl....a.
o t n breaA3-S la e ur should just before theday.
S e on't talk in graveyard palaver, but
say it right out loud.


SOF THg 'C e



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


President General-Mrs. Cynthia W.
Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave-
nue, New York.
State President-Mrs. Mary L. Bradt.
319 Church st. Jacksonville, Fla.

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

Motto-Good Cheer.
C'olors-Yellow an] White
State color-lDeJ p Orange.
Flower-Coreop i.s.
St i n v t-e _1, 11 I Ie.

EXPLANATION.
There was a man who years ago,
Made a mistake and filled with woe,
Ho started in with might and main.
To conscientiously explain.
And so much time he thus applied
That, tnough to do his best he tried,
He made new error, o'er and o'er,
Tried to explain and made some more.

Another man just went ahead,
Nor heedact what the others said;
Quoth he, "I ne'er apologize,
Yet I'm accounted rich and wise."
He ne'er begged pardon, He stood pat
A-od said he wanted more than that.
Success doth stoutly t'y again,
While failure liners to explain.
---- w^--isw------
IMMORTALITY OF THE SOUL.
The great Louisa M. Alcott some
years ago in writing on the immor-
tality of the soul showed her pro-
nounced cot.victions by the following:
I think immortality is the passing
f a soul through many lives or expe-
riences, and such as are truly lived,
used and learned help on to tle next,
aacli growing richer, happier, higher,
carrying with it only the real memo-
ries of what has gone before. If in
my present life I love one person t u-
ly, no matter who it is, I believe that
we shal meet somewhere again, tho
where or how I don't know or care,
for genuine love is immortal. So is
real wisdom, virtue, heroism,,etc.,
and tli-se noble attributes lilt humble
lives into the next experience, and
prepare them to go on with greater
power and happiness. I seem to re-
member lorn:-e states before this, and
feel that in them I have learned some
of the lessons that have neyer been
mine here, and in my next step I hope
to leave behind many of the trials
that I hitve struggled to bear here
and begin to find lightened as I go
on. This accounts for the genrins and
the great virtue some show here.
They love done well itn many phases
of this great school and bring into
our class the virtue of the gifts that
make them great and good. We don't
remember the lesser things; they slip
away as childish trifles, and we carry
on only the real experiences. Some
aie born sad, some bad, some feeble,
mentally and morally, I mean, and
all their life here is an effort to get
rid of the shadow of grief, sin, weak-
ness in the life before. Others come,
as Shakespeare. Milton, Emerson,
etc., bringing their lovely reward with
then, and pass on leaving us the


That there will sprinkle sunshine in
the trail of every cloud.
This world at best is but a hash of plea-
sure aad of pain,
Some days are bright and sunny and
some all slashed with rain,
And that's just how it ought to be, for
when the clouds roll by
We'll know just how to 'preciate the
bright and smiline sky.
So learn to take it as it comes, and
don't sweat at the pores
Because the Lord's opinion doesn't co-
incide with yours;
But always keep remembrin' when
cares your path enshroud,
That there is lots of sunshine to spill
behind the cloud.
-James Whitcomb Riley.

SOCIALISM-NOT A REFORM;
BUT A REVOLUTIONARY
MOVEMENT.
Correspondence oi the Buoy
Dear Editor Buoy: lu a late issue
of the Buoy yoa quote from Higher
Science Magazine, its acceptance of
the Sucialist position on the temper-
ance question, guaranteeing Socialism
the support of the magazine. Then
you add, "oo this as well as a good
many other of its demanded reforms,
the editor of the Buoy sl wifling to be


declared an avowed socialist."
Such statements are very gratily.
ing;to the writer, who has been an
avoweu Socialist for a number ol
years, who is now officially connected
in an hunibl way with the Socialist
party (rnown as the Social Demo.
ic Party in New York on account ol
peculiar state laws), and who is be-
ginning active work as a writer and
general lecturer on Socialism, He
holds credentials as delegate to each
of the following Socialist party con-
ventions: The 4tn Assembly Dis-
trict; the Kings County; the Borough
ol Brooklyn; the City of Now York.
The city convention, a remarkably
successful one, was held in the New
York Turn Hall, corner Lexington
ave and 85th st., Manhattan. on Me-
morial Daj. The holiday was chosen
because most workingmeu cannot at-
tend on working days.
Socialism does not pose as a reform
movement, but rather as a revolution-
ary movement-inasmuch as it en-
compasses all reform measures ol
whatever nature that have been ad-
vocated for the amelioration and per-
fection of mankind throughout th6
world. Socialism seeks a revolution,
not by strife, but by peaceful means
through the power of the ballot in a
political party,to reconstruct the pres-
ent oppressive fcrm of government
into what the greatest of great men
once said in his immortal speech on
the battlefield of Gettysburg:--"a
government of the people, for the
people, and by the people."
Mark you! the trne ideal govern-
ment-of, for, and by the people-
as foreshadowed by the great and no-
ble Lincoln has never been realized
and never can bu so long as capital-
ism mans the ship of state.
The writer formulates the follow-
ing Socialistic postulate as embody-
ing the only true philosophy of re.
form for all social ills: Since capital-
ism can be proven to be either direct-
ly or indirectly at the root of all eyils
in society; and since socialism will re-
move capitalism, the real cause of
these evils-then, with the success of
socialism, all evils combatted by re-
form measures must necessarily dis-
appear for want of a purpose to cre-
ate and sustain them.
Socialism is the great movement of
the age, and its field is the whole
world. The Socialist party represents
the movement in the United States,
and is a political organization with a
noble mission based on tie material


"millenium"-a refined anarchy, if
you please, where people are so per-
fect that no complex form ot govern-
tment i:J needed. But remember that.
Socialism is the next evolutionary
stage of action; so do not try to stand
upon any other platform.
The economic brotherhood of man
-the cure for all social evils. This
is the watchward of Socialism-the
great uncompromising revolutionary
movement for equal tights and op-
portunities to all men.
JosEFUS CHANT LIPES.

Each lDay's Supreme Ivent.
Every day's work should be a Siu-
)reme event in every life. We should
-ome to It as carefully prepared as the
rimaa donna who is trying to hold.
che world's supremacy in song comes
before her audience. Then our work
would breathe4out the vigor and vital-
ity and freshness which we put into It.
Then life would be glorified, and the
work of the world illuminated, trans-
formed.-O. S. S. mlrden In Success.
t'


pression when they met hers that Lady
Kitty had felt a pleasurable tingle of
expectancy, as though the charm of her
femininity had received a challenge.
-There was no doubt but what she had
met it. It had not seemed serious,
merely a part of the trip. He had not
appeared worth considering, like the
other men, who, as the major neatly.
put it, had appreciated their blessings-
when Lady Kitty had smiled on them.
She had felt that In a day or so she
could nod goodby and leave him with
the same comfortable regret as Red
mountain itself, with its gorgeous, sun-
set tinted, sandstone peak. She had
not taken the man himself Into consid-
eration at all, and now, suddenly, with-
out a word of warning, the man had
leaned from his saddle and had kissed
her.
She tried to forget to remember the
awful moment, but Its few details
danced through her mind insistently.
There had been a long silence after she
had told him they were going away
from Lost Moon in the morning. The
party was going through Arizona-the
major, Mrs. Major and the major mi-
nors, all girls, and herself. From Ari-
zona they would go back. to England.


And suddenly the black pony had
drawn nearer to her own brown mus-
tang, nnd Allison's arm had swung
around her, and he had kissed her. In-
cidentally Lady Kitty was uncertain
that she had not- No, she had not, she
told herself positively. She had only
,ermltted hlin to klss her, but that
was quite enough. And that was not
all--not quite all. She bad said some.
thing t'o liim.
"! mi;ghlt bare expected that a person
like you would do that sort of thing."
She, had meant to crush and humil-
late him, and he bad laughed and let
her ride on ahead. She wondered un-
easlly. whether or not there was any
reason for his cheerfulness. Hat she
or bad she not kissed him? In the
suddenuess of the attack and the curi-
ous contentment she had felt at being
unnmmarily roped and branded, so to
speak, bvc h 1imh. she h.__nror n


and clear-"even if one does forget
sometimes In this wonderland, after all,
one's a!n countree is best. you know."
He stared at her in dawning knowl-
edge, and his face was pitifully boy-
ish in its hardened pain.
"I ought to say I'm sorry," he said at
last, "but I'm not. It was your fault


and ethical mealiies ol life-the econ-
omnic interests of society at large--
thus making the "brotherhood of
man" a tangible piialiple, something
the churches will never accomplish inl
the present stage of0ociety, for they
are all, without a iigle exception,
completely dominant by the ca ital-
is:lc spirit which ha tftnslornied the
blessed Golden Rule into the diabol-
ical anathema-"D the other follow
before he has a ch ce to do you."
And this spirit of etemptible greed
holds imperative s' y,- not only be-
tween different de nations, but
between individual i'of the same
church. ,

fist become class8-consco-t---that is,
that under the present capitalistic re.
gime there are two classes-the wage-
woikers (proletalial) who produce
everything and own practically noth-
ing, and the capitalistic bourgeoiss)
who in reality produce nothing by
their own labor and yet own pra, tic-
ally everything.
"The Socialist," published in To-
ledo, Ohio, for whliel the writer is a
general subscription solicitor, has the
following pungent paragraph stand-
ing at the head of its first page:
"Socialism means that all those
things upon which the people in com-
mon depend shall by the people in
common be owned and administered.
It means that the tools of employ-
ment shall belong to their creators
and users; that all production shall
be for the direct use of the producers;
that the making of goods for profit
shall come to an end; that \e shall
all be worked together, and that all
opportunities shall be open and equal
to all men,"
You will now please note that the
above quoted paragraph is a succinct
symposium of modern or scientific
Socialism-the next stage in the nat-
ural economic evolution of society.
In the life of primitive mani, the
otrm of society was sbuijple and com-
inunistic in charaacter.1ra society il
its evolution inlareabeLi in numbers,
anii as its its maiitold wants became
more complex, a lew of its members
became more shrewd and avaricious
Lhan the others, and thus the spirit
of exploitation of the many was brot
into practice, culminating in immense
trusts.
History gives us the despotic feud-
al system and serfdom holding sway
for several hundred yeats during the
middle ages; then capitalism was
born though the operation of natural
economic laws, and became such a
rugged infant that it knocked feudal-
ism out of successful business about
the middle of the 15th century; the
economic evolution has in the past
two or three decades concentrated
capital into such gigantic trusts as
to strongly indicate that capital has
bout run its natural race; soon So-
:ialism will arise from the cradle and
make it debut on the governmental
itage of action-then the nation will
own the trusts, and such lite-destruc-
;ive words as profit, rent, interest and
insurance will have no place in our
vocabulary, and hence be marked ob-
iolete in the standard dictionary of
Ihe future.
After Socialism shall have reigned
i thousand years, or more, and shall
have prodiced-- a sirsta of aoctety
whose perfection shall be beyond the
pales of Socialism; then we can only
forecast a per-ect stage of society,
something akin to the religionists


A SILENT TONGUE.
I'lereo rA ,- 'I i u.s hen II li the PLrt
uf \ iP.!om Nt too TOIL.
T'Ih i- lost of us talk too L .uih. "The
SS '' ,.,| ) ', .l i eC,:'.-u,..' a l. i a
S . !: I .
r'.:" P r' m:tntiron hn4 Ieenli built oni
il.i' e M ,u[v u oinIe I S )ihli tll'kuig.i
*li. aitig I'1.-1t11ii d.ir,-'y S lid \o ubly iu.i.
1'*'l'*' l"
It I., safe to lie ilent whon your
Wi l'.IP W ,.lI, w .ou i "' F, t' 1:Il 1 tht-
'-; .n l: '-:t rfriendl. sayns rhc' o'li pron
r0'l. h *.i I. vanlt. to be mieblty -ur
)oui'-, friend needs the wrouinll. ail
lh t w\ve tire ,I.hi.,fil. to a ministerr it.
li~prp still wheli .'our words w;il dis-
cour.a e. It Is Indnitely better to be
dumb forever than to make one rfelow'
-being less ab!e to cope with life.
Ke' p still when your words will I;i-
Le1 anger or dcoriort. A i inrr '.
\ .l t i k ,ii.r
fr'eid-_ di-. like Ih(? ir f ,i,.m!-.
Nr' s,r <';i: w h,.iu \\l I.ti ;- I!l ii.i .' t
;a1 V i.-. n I.. for ihe I'IJr of.1 v .t.:t
irn : OUr-'l ,'.
Shut ujr liips witlh a key when 3ul
are inspired to babble illcont:inetly of'
yourself-your ailments, accomnplish-
nrents, relations, loves, hatreds, ii,.pes
and desire.. It is only to the choice,
rare friend that one may speak of
these tli!ngs without becoming a fool.-
rhiladelphia Bulletin.



SLady Kitty '

Temptation
c4
By IZOLA FORRESTER

Copyright, 190o, by Iz~loa lorrcster ,-

They rode slowly, Lady Kitty some
what ahead, probably because the
trail Is narrow and treacherous belov.
Lost Moon, possibly so that Allison
should not see her face.
Half a mile back i,,ey had i'dden
side by side. The trail had been wider
then. Lady Kitty did not care:to re
member any other reason for the
proximity, but the flush on her cheek-.
and the slightest possible tilt to hei
chin belied her powers of forgetful
ness.
As for Allison, he was shamelessly.
self possessed and at ease. She ha(.
even caught him whistling as the3
turned into Red Mountain gulch, nut
when sle had deliberately ridden
ahead he had Iot tried to join her.
T.Lay Kitty telt irritated by the im-
penitence exp ) e-
attitude and halso by the' knowledge-
that he was looking at her. It is not
pleasant to feel a person's steady gaze
behind one. If it had been any one
else she would certainly have reported
his unpardonably rude conduct to
Major Dick, but she couldn't report
Allison. The major would laugh at
her. More than that-and Lady Kit-
ty's flush deepened-the major would
say the young cub had more grit than
he gave him credit for, and when any
one as charming and deliciously lov-
able as Lady Kitty had flirted with
and encouraged such a man as Bob
Allison she must expect the worst-
or the best, according to her point of
view. The major could be very ag-
gravating.
And she had not flirted with Alli-
son; not at all. If they chose to call
common social civilities flirting in this
barbarous land of the lariat and cow
pony she was not to blame. It had
been lonesome at Lost Moon, or, rather,
by the time the major's party had
reached the ranch Lady Kitty had
seen so many lariats and cow ponies
that the novelty had begun to pall, and
Allison had loomed up as a welcome
distraction-she had almost said "at-
traction" to herself.
He was good to look at, this- tall,
lean, strong young westerner, with his
sunburn a cross tint between tan and
brick dust and his straight, close lips
opening in quick, unexpected smiles
and showing white, square teeth like
new corn.
She had seen him first when he came
to meet tiIm at the little lopsided
pine board depot at Omrl. She had
stood on the platform when the train
drew in, and over the major's dove col-
ored sombrero she had caught a
glimpse of a silent, erect figure on a
black pony, his hat pulled down over
his eyes, his chin up, as he leisurely
surveyed their party. She had liked
the clear, cool glance of his gray eyes.
There was something so serenely well
balanced and self sufficient in their ex-


__ __ __I ~_I__ __


(tat curious contentment.
"Waat. please."
Allison's voice made her pull up
short Hle rode up beside her. The
trail widened slightly and took a sud-
den header Into the gulch.
"We can't get by here," he said.
"There has been a washout. We'll
have to go back and strike up the
mountain to Pop Bo6ty's. There's a
path from his place down to the trail
on the other side,"
Lady Kitty did not answer. Her
lips were half parted, and she looked
off at the distant foothills dreamily.
England seemed more than half a
world away. So did the major and
:he others. A curious sense of dell-
ciou; peril possessed her. It was the
tirst limne hi her life that she had not
felt oure of herself so far as a man
was concerned. Just now she had a
wild, joyous belief that if this west-
erner were to ask her to be his wife
she would say "Yes.' She wotidered
If he would.
If they were only not going tomor-
row: it only there were not home and
bor father and Rodney-of course
Rodney. She almost laughed out loud
to think ail at once how completely
he had gone out of her life the last
week. And they were to be married in
Easter week next spring. Poor old
Rodney! She looked at the figure
ahead on the black pony and sighed
happily. If only he would talk to her.
They turned a bend in the path and
faced a small mountain cabin. Some
chickens and pigeons wandered
haughtily about, and a girl was shoo-
ing them away from a straggling
fringe of red geraniums that grew
around the stoop. She came toward
them' smilingly. Lady Kitty thought
she had never seen such honest, trust-
ing eyes before except in deer. She
V*W*tMA t Allison. .
"Hello, Bob! Them chickens are
just terrible. No, dad's gone over to
the ranch. There's a washout down in
the gulch. lie wants some of the boys
to help him fix up the trail. Want to
rest up a bit and wait?"
Allison said "No," le would ride on
a little and see if the path was safe
down Booty's side of the mountain.
"This is Miss Booty, Lady Kitty,"
he added as he rode away.
Dimple Booty watched until the
pines hid him.
"I'm always afraid of washouts."
she said confidentially. "What if you
and Bob had ridden plumb into the
gulch. You would, too, only it wasn't
dark yet. But Bob knows the way.
He comes up here so often."
"I suppose he does." Lady Kitty
looked thoughtfully down at the slim
figure in the red calico dress, at the
pretty dimp!ed face that had not yet
lost the roundness or dainty coloring
of childhood. "He seems to be a very
interesting young man."
"Yes, Bob's nice." Dimple spoke
simply, with an air of peaceful owner-
ship. "I guess we'll get married soon
as Bob comes to the point."
"Has he"-- Lady Kitty hesitated
delicately-"has he asked you?"
Dimple's eyes opened in surprise.
"Why, no, not point blank, but
we've been going together over a
year. I'm seventeen. Dad says that's
kind of young, but I think such a sight
of Bob he'll let us get married."
Allison came up the path among the
pines.
"It's all right," he called. "We'll
make the ranch before dark. Goodby,
Dimple."
"By, Bob." Her glance followed
him wistfully. "Be up tonight?"
"Maybe." Allison did not turn
around. When the cabin was out of
sight he spoke.
"You are going up to the canyon to-
morrow, aren't you?"
"As far as the springs; then we go
over into Arizona."
"I'm going too." Allison's tone was
quiet and decisive.
Lady Kitty smiled and reached for a
leaf off the bough that brushed her
face.
"Are you, indeed? As guide?"
A dull flush crept up under the sun-
burn. Lady Kitty followed up her ad-
vantage.
"I am glad the major secured you.
We are really such a lot of innocents
astray in these parts that you will be
welcome."
"I am not acting as guide to stray-
ing innocents. I am going after you,"
Lady Kitty's eyebrows lifted. She
did not meet his gaze, however. She
knew her limitations.
"It is very kind of you, I'm sure, but
I don't believe I would if I were you.
We sail for home in November, and I
am to be married next spring. Even
if"-her voice was suspiciously gay


I -I


1 -- - -


to i ] : ;: I to entry ai.,ner sR.-
n a:l i y1 . ,l.|.L' I '. .'tint v.-r e.-l I allong
y,3,r ir.itek "
"!Kr [., of tI1' 'r'.irk." h:!1o Ilughi(>.
"T'lr'.-.e r0 : _, '.:':: .k u lp ,'' i r:ed moun-

IfI: f ':1 c.-ftn- o,-. I\\':. Ithey found
ha" ia-.r I :]s'r' n ,iat l 'r'.rt..d tb piuoie
to .aNr d 1l., ( M ,.::(t nt a faster gailt he
':l ,'l .,,<1 V ,',);-'d :
a"Thn !'.<."
T!ihy r.le on In silence, I.ndy Kitty
'hq.-al. 1hl Il1 int trust horsolf tS
-pak., urnt v-th tlhei memory of the girl
'11 r-,l l;,-)i; fred-l in mintd and the face
Of Alli-..:i a few feet beilud. Ho wad
Ikaldng wth loose bridle, chin up. his
Iatt low over his eyes, and Lady kRitt.
sighed as she thoighlt of R oney.. She
alinost h-.ped that she bad returned
:he klin.


4 Tree' Thrnt la the Memorial Both of
a Man audl a Tragedy.
A tiee whose Iannie is at once the
memorial both of a Umani and a tragedy
Is the Douglas pine, famous for its
magnificent cones. Now, David Doug-,
las was originally a Scotch lad who
came under the notice of Sir Williamu
Hooker, the well known botanist, and;
through' his influence was appointed!
collector of rare plants to the Horti-
cultural society. He traveled for thel
society in all parts of the world and
was extraordinarily successful in hisg
finds. It was he- who discovered lu-
pins, esclhscholtzis and godetias a',
well as many magnillcent varieties of
pine trees, including the one bearlng
his i~mine. Upint whIen quiiite a young
man he met a tragic fate while plant
lium ng. lie was in the Sand(lic
isi<-', aird there the natives dig d(eel)
pit: lo catch wild animals, covering
1hem over with branches aud grass to
conceal their openingsi. On to one of
these treachro'ns pits Dounlas walked
one day when u!one and was at onl(c
precipitated to the bottom. No help
was at hand, and he was devoured by
a wild beast vwihi:'h was ai:;o Ilulris
owned.

AT THE CAPTAIN'S TABLE,
Difienltles of Addressing (inentr
lihen the Ocean Swell In llth.
As the liner clearel the heads and
the heavy swell of the open Atlantic
became noLiceable dinner was served.,
rhe twenty-six places at the captain'f
table were filled, and as the soup ap-
peared the captain addressed his table
comllpaniosls.
"I trust that all twenty-six of you
will have a pleasant trip," he said,
"an.l that this little assemblage of
t--enty-fonr will reach port much ben-
.filed ,by the voyage. I look upon the
twl\nty-two smiling faces as a father;
-pon lais family, for I am responsible'
.'or ihe lives of this group of nineteen..
I hopm aIl fourteen of you will join me
!':tcr in drinking to r' merry trip. t
je!Iev .e e even fellow passengers are
admirably suited to each other, and F
-pplaud the judgment which chose
'riom the passenger list these three per-
sonus for my table. You and I, myn
lear sir, are"-
The captain chuckled. "Here,. tteW-
rti, bring on nmy fish and clear away1
.he'-. d:.Sls."- Minnea'polis Journal.

Their EirthiqnnlKe !e.n
E';'lrhqt,(iUd.s are ]iiore frequent in'
'o;l !ii.h 'ire:!-', but I 'otae not co-uined to
h,;n. .\ '::rt zone which Is partlc'f-
'ar:y s: t'.'.' -t 1 ',artlh'uakes enicircles
'he earth. This> I:ct includes the Med-
i.or'ra-:--nii landi the Azores, the We st
Indlis, central l Anwric-a, the HIawaiian
islands, Japan, China, uIndia, Pershia
:iid Asia Minor. It is believed that
the larger number of earthquakes orig-
.Iate beneath the ocean. In places
.vh-re t!Ie blitoml of' tihe sea shows
treat varfaim n in d';il!h ('.irtJ'liual;.,-S
ire im ..meroIls. 'They Ihav-., in 'il'.t,
'een I'oun'd to be "s'; destructive to tele.
araph cnb!es in ttlhoe- localities th:it.
:he cafle anilhoritics have inan/eii (hem.
"']: anger Zone.;."

Broke the Regaulntloti'.
At one of the western arnrif pasts In
the days of Indi'i fights there was a
young lieutenant who uwas careful to
see that the regIlations relating to sa-
luting were faithlcity obs3t'ed. One
day a soldier who wl),-as ieatlhng an ob-
ttrcperous mule to water rnud'had both
hands fully eIi:Tlhyed in flt'irL'-,k was
met by The lipfti'rn.int. 'The soldier,
wh) h.'1 an ..,c.-'u'.it..iin wh '-.h l'minind-
ed hi< n ;.dl\'ildel nattr.uti(,n, l'ail'.1 to an-
lute the martinet, who i:n:iedlntcly
called him to account for his remiss-
nes3.
"Why do you not salute an officer
when you see him ?" he demanded.
"You hold this mual and I will,"


calmly returned the tman.
But the 1Ieutenant did not in3;!t, ann
the reg'ilations were broken.-Phiiladel-
phia Ledger.
"Andl now," v:l.'l-:pei't the lover a4
he caught lher In Ii ; ail1s,. "wvliat shall
we do about thi !' rioe lati'i'r? We
shouldn't leave it ha. agI:g tli,-re."''
"Io<)n't \v;. rriy tu, t it.." reIpied the
eloping d(lIaimsel. "PIl'ta sa iI he't) .pull It
ip l) 1ain s.o I 'co,!l h'mt get biacek:"





Hump Back
SCOTT'S EMULSION won't makt a
hump ack straight, neither wil it make
a short leg long, but It feeds soft bone
and heals diseased bone and is among
the few genuine means of recovery In
rickets and bone consumption.
Send for free sample.
SCOT & BOW NE, Chemist,
409-415 Pearl Street, New York
oc. and 1.0oo; all druggists.


_ _


* ---~--I --~-~lll~CIC-9IblCI~LI


'I


I


7


I


I
1
I

~
f








MAR 1 IIM fE.


NorT.-It must he remoeminered that Ibh
Swind is not a w-olly reliable motive pow"
Sr and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
poiihle to make schedule time it munt lie
ct argued olhe elements; they do hIe heat
they can.
1* *
Tihe '-chr. Cleolatia sti.rled fot
Pensacola Monday, but the Captain,
not finilingl sailing conditions to his
liking, retunred to the home wharf
yesterday morning.
The !tr. Tariipn arrived froni the
sonth at 9 a. m., Friday and from the
wetl at 9:10 yesterday morning.
-- i. .


INAPHrHA LAUNCH.
93 Y BX L.
W. F. WooDIoID PROPRIETOR
Fitted il splendid condition to take ex-
cursioIa or rCassr-gerrs o tany point on.
L-. 12 r4 0~ -i ---A -,1 L. -. .. -


aeable. Also,
BAR GE EMMA;
Capacity 10,00 feef of Lumher will Ferry
between Farindale niid Allatitoni. on Eit
Hay and will d.-liver freight of every de-
acription, including livu st.cik to anv-
point on St. Andrews BUny. For particu-.
lare, address W. F. WooDFoRD, Farm-
dale, Fla.
-" 1 PACKET SCHOONER
LUCY H.
CAPTAIN S. W. ANIERSON
Makes regular trios between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger accommodations and special atten-
tion paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, CArT. S. W. AnDEASO',
A'nderton, -Fla
P'AUKET dCHOONER
CLEOPATR A.
L. E. IAuNFeD, MASTER
I.,aves St. Andrews iny every l'uesday
leaves Peiisia:ola every Friday
,weallher peamnitling). Special attend
tioiu will lie giren to. receiving and
forwarding freight for oarlies living on,
Eiat and Nortli Bay, I'assengersa for
points on either arm of thlie Bay cn
depend upon securing prompt trans-
nDorthition at reasonalile rates. For
hirther in forantlion apply to
) L. IM. WAni, Agt.
NAI'II'TIA I,AU NC'H,

A LAURA.
Carries the East Iay Mail between St
Aiudrewp liiy, W ttuappo iliid iiierinedi-
atepoinltl Lenves St. A ndrews daily
( except Suinday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive at
\Velappo at( I:30 p. it.; leave 'Wetappo
at 1:00 p.- .: arrives at SI. Andrews a(
S ':30 p 9. j .*;likes ladlligs regularly at
Harrsuiari. erofiiimanloi, 'lirktr. 1'itts-
linurg, nild irarinilnle. l'rcihlit landed at
t ry p1altoltice w"iurf. For ,j. -c-eigr and
.tr-ighti ralre, see rate card in the sev-
*i l1 posl ollicep.
V. A. WLitaa.l.LV. Mlaunager.

A Week"' ve.ttithir.
6's following table gives te laivxi-
"twBo, rItmiinn.in and mean teiptera-
tures, thli riitatill and direction of the
wind, for the twenty-f4or hours ending
at 7 o'clock p mr., as indicated by U. S.
government self-rogibtcrinig l.hernom-
eters. Max:MAit. Mil;.n.l.L''. W'd.
aJuie. .l14 94 68 81 .C0 s
i5 93. 68 81 .001 w
16 93 70 8& .A0 w
17 93 75 83 00Ui w
18 91 7) 8t1 .00 n
19 93 6t 80 :00I n
20' 9 74 84 .03 w
S orweek..-- 93 1 7.0' '8821 .031

RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The Presbytarian Sunday school be-
In g united w:th that of the M. E.
church, a union school will be conduct-
ed every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
n the M. E, chureh.

HENRI MUfUtK 'y GUA 1 s.
It I Hard to Say Ivn AVhich lHe Wra
the More MlN A, pleasant Incidlent of the pouurlt:
days of Heurt Murger, the autho:- of t'
amonus "Vie de Bohemc," i; -relatet
*f'y a French writer. NMurg'6r when ji
the extreme of povbPi`y was ouecblal
tnvlted to a party at the house of n
publisher at which it was of great hn
portance that lie shlnldl- be present
Unfortunately he possessed only one
.ilt of clothes, which was In the last
ptage of shal hians. Fle therefore ap-
pealed to a friend who gloried in th-.
nwsaesalon of two black coats-one o! I
the other new--to leml Aln1 one. Tihe
ftrltd. iot overwilllngly, lb-nt hihn thi
.kl one. It w1s ton sinaill for Ii:ni ri,'
very shlny nt the s.lnms. built by a lib
eral use o"r Ink I mannnnge.d to i::ake il
tp ~ Plnater mnIl nttpndil,1 the party
T'for'trtunatly the fricnd wam the:pc
Ton, nnl In gr.'it anxiety orcr h:s coal
followed Murger about the room with!
;, t rl-h remarks a. "Don't rtan' sRo np
right. You will split luy cn-t." or "Fmo
.Twm'ireu mstke, mi 'pad v.t'it yon ar,"
II, wih thab)t cuT'"e. You nre s-p')i,
s ift rt donww toe fl"ot t of my c":a;t."
1,-,rtly nrfteravnr', ;ia tnl!!:; oci:aSi')I
Trrtvvtl. Mtirg'r deftermcn!nd thatt nohit
Jag hli,)li mafke hin .nply for tih
rnmrc colt. Accordl.igly4ie went to Dn
other frifmd nrtt'T rei:;tel the whloli clr
eumnlstannc. Tlri fr.?nl wllllngly len'
him a new blacit e'tt whrih lltted :d<
mirabhl. But matters were not ian
proved after n!l, for t~ho laire'r wafn a'
the party and followed MirgCer every
where, exeltilming in tone of :i:!(1;I,;,
t id natnr',: "Do j.s"t wh::t you 1^,'
with my coat. oll mi:in. T'ewr it r:gh!
up the bluck or cov'' it with g,':i.se '
$ait as you I!ke. I shall never siy :
t'.w. (Ynly too dlc.'iggted to l.nd it 1


Tyo."
Not I thlib!e.
D:lpllghter-.l: I, roiriised that if I
*ef'pterl hmln hIe would mend his ways.
Her M' tlor- -LIHnmph! I haven't much
faith In this rIealrliug done while you
waft.

SThe lo.ultrr the day, the sunnier
rbould be your smile.


LOCAL DRIFT,

-Refreshing'showers have passed to
the north of ni, during the past week;
but St. Andrew is still in the need of
rain.
--Blank Warranty Deeds, short storm.
printed on good linen paper, 25c per"
dozen; also blank receipt tabs--lu0 rre-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buooy
office.
-Anyone having a decent nony not
more than five or six years old for .ale
at a reasonable price, may find a purt
chaser by communicating with the p"o.
prietor of the Buoy, No fancy price
will be considered.
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so fine a
fountain pen for ro 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 ots. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces sple:i-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenlent, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-The laxative effect of Chamber.
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets is so
agreeable and so natural that you do
not realize it is the effect of a medicine.


and Bavhead. and all medicinedealers.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St.AddrevwsBluT, orBuenat Vi-ta
point at 8c. per dozen; also mnp 'f t!.e
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-Last Saturday night. Capt. F. A.
Witherill took an excursion party ol
twenty-live or thirty persons to Land'i
End in the launch Lenore, nnder the
auspices of Rev. J. M. Conway. Most
of the party indulged in a surf bath
and a general good time was reported
-The steam tug Dewey took an ex
cursion party of about forty people
trom Millville to the Gulf Sunday af
ternoon. Plenty of ice cream, (ak(
and lemonade on board served to ap
pease hunger, allay thirst and keep the
party in good humor until 10 o'clock a
night at which time the boat made thi
home wharf.
SYou have been told time and agair
that, at W. H. Parker & Co's, at Par
r ker, on East Bay is the place to ge
Sgargains in all lines of goods suitable
r to the Bay trade; but it will bear re
eating until every man, woman art
child in the Bay country shall havi
learned that they are here to please
their patrons, whether they make an'
money or not.
-The most notable social event on
" St. Andrews Bay during the past week
t was the marriage of Mr. Charles E
0 Merritt and Miss Flora Hasselborg
t both well-known and highly esteemed
t young people, at the home of th
t bri.e's mother, Mrs. M.M. Haz,elbora
1 at PittUsburg, on East Bayon-~las
evening, Iast, John Sturrock, Esq., of
ficiatinp, The Buoy was remembered
with !a generous supply of wedding
cake, in the partaking of which th
hope was entertained that the wedded
life of these, our friends woud be as re
plete with happiness as thi cake beinl
eaten was with delicious satisfaction t
the palate. They have taken up their
abode in the Landgraf cottage on Wash
ington avenue, where, it is hoped that
as in all their life's journey, Love'
SYoung Dream may never forsake them
-Several deeds of vandalism were
perpetrated in St. Andrew list Sunday
night, that reflect no credit upon thi
parties responsible for then: W. T
Suggs' skitff was tacen from J. T
Gwaltney's wharf and placed upon th(
porch of Dr. Mitchell's arug store, fullJ
two blocks distant, Mr. Suggs, at the
time lying prostrate in bed with fever
George Malloch's and E. Hand's napi..
tha launches were taken from their an-
chorings and made to contribute to the
amusement of the overgrown boys until
"fun" of some other character was
conjered uP; otber boats were given at-
tention, and people's doors were block-
aded with obstructions too heavy for
boys to handle, showing that quite a
party of persons old enough to have
known better were engaged in the dis-
reputable proceedings. The parties are
pretty generally known and a word of
caution may not come amiss; for the
victims of these practical jokes fail to
see any fun in it, and the boys (?) are
likely to be brought to face experieeucs
Ihat will be far from agreeable.

A VWOrDERFUL MONSTER,
Deseriptlon of a New Bnttlechip In
the Sevteeeenth Century.
Is it t;'n that our ram battleships are
but old inventions In ne\w forms? It
rooks like it. Some one has unearihedi
a curious announcement which ap-
peared in the Mercurius Politicus for'
Dec. 6, 1(,;8, to the effect, as stated by
the Dundee' Advertiser, that "the fa'
ine*s monster called a ship built at
Rottertinin by a French engineer is
now launchedd" In a description of the
vesel its capabilities are thus detailed:
"(1I To sail by means of certain hn-
strtunmets and wheels (without masts
tiu!,r:iila) a- swift as the moon or at
;east thirty miles every hour. (2) Both
and arte : made alike, and the ship can
be s,'op)peld t I !.CCnfec and turned as
eas;iy as a -hird cani'tunr. (3) In time
of war it can with one bounce make a
hole under water in the greatest man-
td-wir .- ..J..,' as a table and in 1an
I:'.)iur l': inn, t l :lbe able to sink fifteen
or six~ec'n rsh:ps and in three or four
ilnurs will 1a-iroy a whole .feet. (4)-


oheo will bp able to go- to-the East
indies and Lback again in eight'or nine
'eeks. (i.) l:.e may be used to Rill
'-haipes in (;reenland, so that a hun-
drpel ships may be laden in fourteen
dyTR. (6i She may be used to break
down l i anypier or wooden work with

A wonderful "monster" this must
h'tiv been. What, one Is curious to
knaw, was her fate?


CRAND


FOURTH OF JULY

CELEBRATION!


All Un suiially

PLEASANT CELEBRATION
W ill be ialii at tIe .Me 1t Popular
Resort of this Sectio of tlie
Co Ill try,l


PROGRAM:
Start Early on the Morning
of the Fourth and Coninue
Until 6 a. m. of the 5th.


ALL are INYITED to ATTEND.

) Ample Room Will Be Provided for
S Shelter From Either Sun
or Rain!

Refreshmlent will he on Hanii

Sports of All Kinds to Suit the
Masses!
e
t COME, ONE AND ALL!
e And Bring Well-Filled Lunch
n Baskets.

By Older of the Committee.
e gr "'Other information will be
furnislied by addressing the Postinas-
d ter at Allanton,.Fla.
e
-------- -^*- 8ft-- -
Hir Proud Mionent.
1 Mike-Oi hear ycz wor' fined foivOe
dollars fer as..aultin' McDooley. Pat-
n *Oi wor', an' it wor' a proud mnL-uodli
whin 01 hur-rd th' sintince, b'gorry!
Mike-Pfwhat's th' reason av thot?
SPat-Faith, an' it show'd which av us
d had th' best av th' contist.-Chicago
News.
e
Sj ai;'iielI Aniklo, .,till' Neck, Lame
.- . ... -, ll r. t
'Ilh le-.- e thr.e r'oiainon a ailmeni ts for
d which Chamberlain's I'ain"Balm as ePpe-
g cially valuable. If prornptly applied it
e will save you time. money and suffering
d when troubled with any of these ailments.
For sale by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and
g Blihead and all medicine dealers.

S When a mqn has greatness thrust
upon him he has mighty little inclina-
tion to dodge.-P'uck.

Thin people should bathe as often as
Possible in warm water. Warm water
e is absorbed by the skin more readily
y than cold.
e

:i::.




0 0





Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
Son the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, I(idneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Mozley Lemon Elixir Company, in
compoundingtheir Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic
and LiverPills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively cures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
WOMEN, for all Female Irreg-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 5oc
and $1.oo per bottle at
ALL DRUG STORES

"One c Dose Convinces."

L ona" Lrvcd Cnrtp.
'The orli'llniiry :;fr->, if 'iot i:lterf:l.red
v\': wil, it is said. live 5 0. years..
TIr ,. re ,n.OWv. living iu the ,loy i3
,.::.ar' iu: in I;ussia several c:urp that
.ire klIVwi tt bI,? over CO years- old,
::(nd it has been asc.r.I:ned in a num-
'or of cases that whales live t: be over
-00C .,.ars ol~. 'A guittleupan in London
!has had an o:dJnary ..:.. i i for fifty-


tfree y'rai and his father info-n:ei
himn that ie haj pui;chased it over forty
.years before it came to the present
owner's possession.

Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ease,
A powder for the feet. It cures swollen
sore, hot, callous, aching, sweating feet.
corns and bunions. At all druagists
and shoe stores, 25c. A.k today.


_ L


t

r
t


CN ThiE GC.CAN'S FLCOR.
ioWr It r'eerl to Go Drowlv la:io ie
5"o i: a Dininj g Bell.
How it ft'als 10 go diP)l iuti.> thb, s, ;a
lun a dil t .g b il i, d'-c:IL-'-l .,fol-
hIws by one \h ) l a.,l thl.- ', 1.i ur:
PI'utting on a pair of stockings, leg-
gings and hea\y boots, I jumped on to
the seat xwhon the huge bell-it weigh-
ed forty tons and was as large as a
good sized room-was swung by the
powerful cnneir over the t','.;:!, and
gradually we were lowered into the
sea. The sensation at first was vern
strange. As nl. entered the water.
whchl was driv,'n out of the bell by
compressed air, there was a distinct
bi.;ng soumiind in the ears and heal. I
was told to hold my nose and blow
through it, nPa I did so. Slowly we
descended and at last reached the bot-
toi, some Eily feet below the surface.
The bell in lu,,ist Il-,i waS.seventeenl feet
long and ten feet wide. There were
six of us Itn it. It was lighted by el!c-
tricity and was almost as bright as
day. We first landed on a hed, which
the divers had previously lvoled. Tihe
moment the Ib-11 touched theo gr'unmi
there was Iperhaps about two feet of
water in it. This was quickly driven
out Iy the .,'t*nplrcC .d air. whiit 'v,
wiatl ,lt ona .,p.ira-t"r -i y i '"ry r,,ii.!i
i'Ilth ir s ;.:1 .itl :; ..'*I ,,I 11;
"' iA se ln,,l,'L -i'1:' l i11p to the man
in c'i;iirgo ,'f 'bh gi-rl <- ;iane to which
lht boll Is ;m T;.-bh.'.1 tlhf n ariiar:tu-; can
Il.- im --l a; it i'-'i:n '' s wish. Aft-
er ihs.l'citil:g the n",lith bed on which
the l.otiom t. I-rll: are laid we went
out t., s.n nn-1, landing on the bottom
again, ohtinii'd some idea of the difli-
culties of diti-lng a 'fomurldtioit on the
floor of the ' rocky., l'.'tr men work In a bell un-
der a pre,..uir of tweuty-seven pounds
to the s 'l re i:le l for three hours at a
time. (diTg;ng up thi ground until it is
perflc-tly emntolh and level. The rna-
terinl Is thlrnin hInt, a large wooden
box iwutng in the center of the bell.
"(4limilinio t our seats again, the
ianri ga\ce the Ipces',iry signals, and
an: ny me w .i:,t, all tli ,r water, of
n.IiVspe. ni!t;l Nwe Inauled ontiire more upon
the stone-s just plareal In Ipo-sition. The
eicetric Ilbgts in lle bell are placed
I'lose to the thl;ik little" gl.a s windows.
\\'hpn we stneyred on Ilj bottom quietly
for a little while the tish darted at the
lilg.t. ,but at thle noise of a shovel they
quickly disappeared."

A Badl ccaie
Some day y,'u will Lr.t bad scare,
will.n i (nu fe'l at pail in \oil, bowelsand
fear appendiiciti.: %af,.'ly lies in Dr.
K in L's Ne:w Li; Pil ij, ;aa re cure for
all bowel and stomach(' di-.e;sess, sulch as
h. headache. biliouti i S ce-tiveness, etc
i tar. nteed at A. H. R-. aK;i's store. only
I *c. T'r.\ then


Fllnx at Your Sunnailne.
What a satisfaction it is to c',
through life radiating suushlne anil
hople instead of despair, enicourag*-'
nent Instead of discouragemuent, and
to feel conscious that even the news-
boy or the boothlack. the car conduct
or, the office boy. the elevator boy or
anybody slae with whom one comes in
contact grts a little dash of siius une:.
It cots nothing when you buy a paper
of a boy, or get your shoes shined. or
pass into an elevator, or give your fare
t3 a conductor, to give a smile with it.
to make these people feel that jiu hat\-
a warm heart and good will. Such R!-
utntions will mean luore to us tlian
umay of the so called great things. It
is the small change of life. Give It out
freely. The more you give the richer
you will grow.-Orison Swett Marden
in Success Magazine.
Huge Task.
It was a huge task to undertake the
cure of such a bad case of kidney dis-
cas as that o C. F. Collier ol Clierukee.
la., but Electric Bitters did it.. He
writes: "My idneys were so far gone. I
could not sit ona chair without acush-
ion, and suff red from dreadjul back-
ache. head e, and depres.,ion. In
Electric Bit rs' hoA'ever, I found a
cure, and w\ by them restored to per-
feot healtlf. I recommend this great
a-me to all with weak kid-
A. H. BBak ;prica 50c.
U,'> . ift.
"'g a-t.tr's a': .;.,'-r ti s pr-om:in '.1 to,
gire a ,':.er.t:, ,' of Oil '.1 c..n ly o.
l .' l', '," < i I c ;' .' ', "' :t I 'l_ i., .
l.!i'.'\', \Vl) l i i." t t) : '.. it' ,s "."
iaPro bial the ungt af1er it's put
-,- aed Crittick. Cathol.
Si :la.'na r ;I Times.


I


BITS FROM THE W\'/TEr.T LL
A nran never loves a woman so well
ns when ie has been able to came to
Leii ri .ct.e.-Alice Woods Ullman.
The man with an opinion is shlinol d
as 'i,:ugh he carried about hiiu the
r!z-r;,s of infectious disease.-Alfrod
tat' ,!
I !,..- -r can make out why Ihobe cnn-
li.l I,,ople who aolwa-i say what they
hi atl have such unpleasant thoughts.-
.'ti ;ih Grand.
I r; -ss a man believes in himself he
a!nl :as well be buried immediately '
,r -ii;1 the work he is going to do in
I,: I.. .,rld.-- Sidney Allnutt. ,
'i- in man who hopes for nothing will
'I:.i :'lly attempt nothing. "Tomor-
row' should always fling its light of
irloil 3e upon "to'lay."--ev. Silas K.
IIieking.
,n.te the garden of Eden men have I
tankn a good deal mo' pleasure in lay-
in' .lame on thar wives than in laying'
blame on the devil.-Ellen Glasgow.

.In-t What Everyone Should Do.
Mr. J. T. Barber of Irwinville, Ga., al-
,ta.\ keeps a Ibottle of Chamberlai''ss
L',lie, Cholera ant Diarrhoea Remedy at
hind lor instant use. Attacks of colic,
cholcia nmorbua and diarrhoea come on so
zuddJ. ly that there is no time to hunt a
doitor or go to the store for medieimie.
.Mr. Bir'tur savs "I hIvo tried Chamber-
1 tilt' (. v C, t .-., 91 'inll1 C(iarrhb, JT. i.. -
d iich is 11.im o [lie I.-t rn. dJi:iu I
eter saw. I keep a boutle of it in ny-
r.:om as I have had several attacks-of
,:.li.- and it has proved to be the best
inr ii.ine I ever used." Sold by L. M.
Ware, St. Andrew ani Bdayhead a;id all
medicinee dealers.

Ralph 'Waldo runerson's Stove.
R.mph Waldo Emerson was a man of
rare Integrity and very particular
about small things. One day a new
cooking stove had been provided for
his house, and, although the stove came
very highly recommended, It proved
thoroughly unsatisfactory and most
provoking, as It did everything but
whatt it was expected to do. After
whilee the family was in despair, and
sonte one suggested sending it to auc-
tion.
"W'hat:" exelaimn:el Emerson. "Trans-
ftr our own 1'erplexity to another pair
of shoulders? N., never, unless th?
:tavre is labeled 'In'pe:fect.' "
Antd so "nmrerfCeet"' it was laeholed
ia nd sold at a gr:t discount.-Boston
llorald.
Cuban Diinr hoeia.
U. S. Soldier w se lo rved in Cuba dur-
ing tlie Spanmislh war know what this dis.
emasc is, and that ordinary remedies have
little more effect than so much waler. Cu-
ban diairrhoea is alliost as severe iand
dang'-rous as a nild attack of cholor:,.
'I'lere is one remedy, liowever, that cali
;always be depended up o.. as will be seen
by the followinhl cerlificali from Mrs.
Mi.iiiiic Jacobs of Houston, T'exasI: "I
hereby ecrtify tillh t Clianrl erlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme.dy cured mny
husband of a severe attack of Cuban di-
arrhoen, Ihirn lhe brought lhourie fro
Ca iil.. \We htad several doctorS but they
ilid hi;m nio good. One hbotle of tliia rem-
edy cu -ed hiin, as oil. nteilghibors will tes-
tify. I think Gciod fr so valuable a m'edi-
cine." For sale by L. AM. Ware, St. An-
drew and Bd Bah ad and alt inedicine deall-

ie- rered..
"WIh:t" n~ k"!d thae youth, "was the
hau!,;ie4t moment of your Il'e':"
'The happii t nA.Onient of my life,"
:tuanwAered l(be 's:fg of Sageciile, "ia yet
'"Vl eiP! to) yo y rCx :;et it?" q'leried the
u'iuptillvye yJ:iugter,.
i"'. ihe, Io -:;! te. :'. f; t k fool qiues
Si:-iia.' re. ed ihte ph io'-:.hy dipal e:iser

-:'h i h ,tv,-- .


Fl,
r


GOING S
Pensac
St. And
Millvi
AparaLuh
Carrabe
Mobil
GOING N(
Carrabe


OUTH F. ARRIVE.
ola.
'ew, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
lie, Wednesday, 10:00 a. m
icola, Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
3lle, Thursday, 12:00 noon.
e, Monday, 6:00 a. m.
RT I1. ARRIVE.
elle.


iriay, 11:30 a. in. St. Andrew. ,Friday, 2:00 a.
riday. 10:00 a. m. Millville, Friday, 4:00 a.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:30 p.
P ASS E1\T(--BiR, pAr T--
Pensacola to St Andrew and Millville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Aralacbicola, $5.00.
Pensasola to Mobile, $2.50.


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


A, H. BRAKE,

General M e r c a n d is e!

1S-rAPLE AND FANCY GfCERTESt--


Cooking and eating Stoves!

Sewing Machines aid Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.
UNDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES,

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.

_GIVE ME A CALL!


T


Successor to V. Brock.1


HeadEna rters for

Staple and Fe y groceries,

Ready Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

and Hardware.,

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

WTE WANT YOUR CUSTOM.


mi P.nS'N
I IIlUMONj


DEALER IN


GENERAL MERCFANDISE,
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

Business.


11i1s is ill mlly Patir'onis' Iitei'cst, a's eli atS Illy Ownl.
(Convilice Yoursdlf ofthis Truthl.


f '. v t' f ? No ml
e l'. t ' .,.,i 11 :1'Yv f,2hit, w ( lo-(' in

,"i', i l t i i. .':;r ; i : I - O
. e e ap; i t he pulii:' \l wvthii
'e" o to 1- :i!i' r1 bo t. T'b.wee
'!m'.v one t"."me in t+!e w*r1','. ar ,' i ;a. i,,
-no,-.- Iv ,-'1iv 'e (K{;j.) W\ or!!

Didn't L': l Carin.liias.
Tread ofP Fore!g'n T'rade Office-
Where would you prefer to go as our
ag3nt? Young TraveJer--Well, if pos-
sible where the ties arvegetarians.
-New Yorker.


l ilirary Bouly LDniD Warrants
WANTED.
vVill pay $5.00 for te.lin men who
as one whether I buy it or not.
R. K KELLEY,
Iar,-a. City, To

Unfurnisned Roon s
FOR RENT.
Apply at the Buoy Office.
,&4 Ifyouwant to get the
0..' biggest returns for I%.
I y0our labor d Wnd
0' .1', your ground, .,
t.'Z' you can't afford ^
Oit jk' to plant anything but




-the standard after 49 years'
test. They always produce
the largest and surest
crops. All dealers sell
them. Our 103
Seed A,'uuml
free on request.
0. M. FERRY & ao.
DETROIT, MICH.
11 an ................


NEW YORK


CLIPPER
18 THE GREATEST
THEATRICAL A SHOW PAPER
IN THE WORLD.
$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 Cts.
ISSUED WEEKLY.
SAMPLE CoPY FREE.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),
ALBERT ., BORIE, Pr-BLISHERlS,
M.ANAGBK. 47 IV, 2,r aI .:*., NxW YORE.


IG6IASHI A 4TI)E! PROSPERITYg
SCASH D\ALs IN Cannot

SiI ) R Y C A()0 D 1) S THRIVES
K/ I W Cc-!" fl ?CREDITIb
SKICES, GROCERIES, l


Ship Chandler Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladie,' Furnishings.

MEN'S LADIES' AND 1 Y'S HATS.

FI Tr iks A SU PalES. E .

:IS 8 CAI I SU"1PP IES, ETC.


AGENTS
SAMERI
Steel & W

A N V TH
Made in



ANY ii
Willq mill,


-
Woolse

Best Coppel



For Fi


FOR SPECIAL ATTENTION
CAN AEXCGoodsN TrP
sln t EXCPT M ail Orders!
ire b0, Salt, Gl' aiim;a Fee_
iG 1) .LIVERE5!) AT SAMPLES
iA Fsto ffe Gladly Sent

TNS. on the a)! ',
iE O ICT u 1 t 6, *
Breech-Loading We Are
I-S T'HE

Pi. -2-. Go! SHOE MEN
On)v $5.50 !

.C. E. BRACKINF &. CO

ne Job Work TRY ThS BUOY OFFICE.


SAVE THIS n!. P FERN SAVE TAIS


(.:0~170. r~7-: n- D
S (office IN-ill r you i



-.-. -,- C '- .- -* 1--
l'o ti 1. of I it,~it ,-()l~la~)niI aid t i xixl (''IIi; nit Vl bi~,-n 't itt, tai te BurayS
x~fic 'x 11l t'rtr ish ya"n a beautiful [ii --i ~~t~-P-kt. Sotitl Gjold Foilitma
f, r lo lPent, t~hat Costs at retail $1.2a, The 1-)01 iqcc complete with 1),) .xand
9 1ii let' and is folly waIrrn mlo hy the in a Iilft'Jnve s anid can beaetutned to
9 them if unsutj,,hictor.v i ~yJiMIli
C,~l~~fc~rc,~-~, ~ H all hau 1'~-?,O_ lTt` 9CIItI.I4 rhr~~~Bb~Lah- s
'A ~PPt\ A-J~ p ** ~bU-~l ,.'r& i ;;';;'';


J-OH I. R.l


- I I --~Y- II ~-~i~Cs~mB~ ~----------- --------'1-"-~-- -- ----~-----~-I-.I-----~-- -~LI~-~-L


lmwmmigl


I


I


LEAVE.
tuesday, 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
wednesday, 2:30 p. in.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
LEAVE.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.


__~ ____ ____~_~- I I--T I


This great stock medtimeis a.a
mon.'y, saver for ztock T41.F' rr IL.
is a medicine, not. a CLheap f r j or
rindii ion 'u h .TI1 ,,b i
furia th. L LI n p




B11 6;-Drau-Lt. rr nownd ,-.1 r lu.'
enre of tLe di-,'ltin troW 1i, of
IX.,rsons, it has tl-e 'ame A i :
of~'





up tatil u'riwd i.'ra ~ .

I*

Sthira'. ztkv gr.,' nd tri %we wait -nv
5_6 St3r tko in tL'r-ir feJ. It
Lor~ cg eil'aand] L1.k 4~g
Sruiv fat.It carcg chiezke O( l clic.
"anid rGUP anlwiakes hns play, it
Curs n3 itpn r tipat7L 0 toa m rm r an.
i Arco!._Li :.s ulPam ll civ ii. a
and mak-s a dr.L-:X -.:1- 18 t a III r'Ll do








IC41s 's a can Pn e- d avuatpn f
_11;s itsrico inrrct.
I'aa~il ala ui'i, jll arch 2 2, 4

1 soa e uim-. Ihtc uc b,%-:2u
al sa.cck fr.vl b. t rI.1 have f. u
iLAt YOU- iS the Lit or nay purenoie.
J. s ASON E
~ ~co c r.-i i;: f Wh% _. r4. Ac Ai


C'ull altr


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP C MANY,

..S T E STEAMER




SCHEDULE,


















Thursday, June 22, 1905.

ST. ANPREW

PRICES CURRENT
GROCERIFS.
Al gar, lb Tea, lb6
Granulated .... 6.4 He No...... 55
Coilee.A ..... 5,2 Gunpowder.. 40
1,t brbwn..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
')offee', Cond milk, can
Green.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a. 10
Arbuckle,1b 12-15 Sweetened..... 10
intier suiaps 3l 25 Baking powder
.raickers,saoda.. 1 0 Royal........ 50
[oblacco, plug 20a61) Campjbell...... 10
raisins Canned fruit.
London lyers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a20
Valenicia.... .. Tomatoes .... Sal2
tic. ....... .6 Apples........ 10
k apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated... 121 Plums......... 10
)Dried Peaches 8 Apricot ...... 10-20
0oal Oil prgal. ;.. 15 Strawberries. .. 20
asoliie ....20 Pineapple ...10-20
'lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
ioey......... 75 RoastBeef... 1
S iiegar 0... 3) Corned Beef. 12U
S lb.'. Cilhipped Beef 0-l-2
..te ..... 7-10 Cane'a Vegetables
Beais .... ... 5 .Baked B9ans.. 10
Cocoaenut pkg.. 10 Corn.......10@i15
Jelly, glaso l01"2, Peas- ...- .......10
ime Juice .... 4 Pupkin ..... 12
Fggs per doz... 15
L'R OV ISIONS.
Flour Fork
tar of S'th 235 D. S. pr lb......
Obelik...... 3.25 Bacon Sides....12
Corn Meal pr bu'tlU-t E Fresh ....... 8a10
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'st Bac'l 16-22
Corn per hIu ..75'00 I1am canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders .... I
Irish...... 1 40 eef
Sarlv Rl'se seed 1.6 Corned...... 8
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh ........ S 1'
itlt, pr sac ... .00 Dried ......... 2.
Tahle ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
HA I RDWARE.
Nails, Ier lb4//a54 Ax,with handle. 75
alv wire do.6a6i Hoes, each... .3550
Manilla rope... 9al20opper paint, can 50
4t ,,ve cook,. .8a-25 LTnseed oil, gal5(a@(j0
S'iep perjoint 18
DRY GOODS,
Si,,ts npr vd 5 Olhecks.. .... 5a)/
i ;4 ,aI ,, F in el... .....15a4 1
Ssl; 9a l 'ihroad per spool. 5
a, . I S Sil I oes,ladies.$la2 75
i ,, p a~ a i>at s5 Men's. ..$14 l0a 00
MISiJELI.ANEOUS.
Ht y pr cwt. .75al .1 5 Oats pr lhu....... 60
I rain .......... i .25 B rick pr M ... 1. 00
ilope Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr n)l ...... 75
FltUIT iand NUT'1S.
Oraiges pr do 45 Pecains pr 11..... 15
Apples........ 15 W alnuts. ........ t
Ie Iflo S......... ...0 Almo d ....... 15
.: OYSTERS
I si ll t 1l.,000 t .5 Opeucd I p ti .. I 15
IIVE STOCK.
Lloraues... $30al5al Cows....... .$15t $'
Miul s, . $50a$17'5 ho1 gs .. .. t. $4
%,xen .. pr yoke $65 Sheep.... ..... 2
t'OU ITIIY
-iik.iU iiseav 33A50 Geese etch. 45,i50
-'I s.... hal .O Duck ..... 2. 550
FISH.
r esh Salt
AMullul pr duz. 2eo tiillet ipr I,! 5..50
Trout. .. . . 5 T.i it. .... . 5.-0
Proimpio pr Ib. t Ponpano. ... 10.00
.' .i t u conl ...... 10 Mackerel .. 8.00
; I,UMBBR. *
lookingg, Ceiling.
It ,art, ..$14 00. Heart, 1n.. ..$14.00
FitCo 12.00 'Face 12.00)
S ... 10,00 Sap .. 10.00
)Drop siding, CIapb oards,
deart lace lpm 14.00 1,xi; in. "ill ..$12.00
Sao "' 10.00 Finishing luin-
Buhl luiitbei.. 8@12 ber, d. $12 5.00
jleit shingloles 2, 2.50 L; in I .
S.np I.5(1 io 1a1t lInil0"r,
S ed .... $) 4

CJati!'i'li Cxiniot be C.'red
With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease.
Ctarrh is a blood or constitutional
disease, and in order to cure it you
must take internal remedies. Hall's
Catarrh Cure in taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh ;'ure is not a
quack medicine. It was prescribed by
one of the best physicians in this coun-
try tor sears, and is a regular prescrip-
tion. It is composed of the best tonics
known, combined with the best blood
purifiers, acting directly on t-he mu-
cous membranes. The perfect combi-
nation of the two ingredients is what
produces such wonderful results in.cur-
ing Catarrh. Send for testimonials,
free.
J, F. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo,
0. Sold by drug. ts, price 75c
Take IaiN'ftlpk tiy qiilla for constipa-


S . o
TEA A WEEK OLD.
The "Rleal Good Old Post and Rails
of Australin.
The tea drinkers of Australia rivw
those of China and Japan, not, how
ever, in the quality, but in the qual
tity, consumed. The men especially
drink the beverage in large quantities
and all day long and at a strengi
which would make the cue of a te
drinking Chinaman curl. On Sunda
morning the tea drinker starts with
clean pot and a clean record. The p,
is hung over the flre, with a sufficient
of water in,it for the day's brew, ai
when this is boiled he pours into
enough of the fragrant herb to produ,
a deep co:i'e colo:'red liquidd.
On Mondzr..'. w-!t!-fout removing yeste
day's !ea sleave, ie repeats the process
on T .'.d'i; the smine, likewise (
Wednesday, and so on through tl
week. Toward the close of the sevi
days the pot is filled with an acr
muash of tea leaves, out of which tl
tea is squeezed by the pressure of
tin cup. By this time the tea is t]
color of rusty iron, incredibly bitt
and disagreeable to the uneducati
palate. The natives call it "real goo
old post and rails," the simile being o
viously drawn from a stiff and danger
ous jump, and regard it as having be
brought to perfection.

Relations are the cause of most of t
Friction that takis place in social 1:
"i-A. C. Plowden.


TOMPKINS.
Special report to the Buoy.
Everything is on the boom in this
busy little town.
S Mr. Foxworth is building a launch
sailboat for the i urpose of t arketing
his large crop of watermelons.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Largent of St.
Andrew are up here with their fiue
boat, the Tyro. They are gathering
blackberries from the old fields along
the beautiful chores of Cedar COeek.
A launch party, consisting of Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Witherill and friends,
of St. Andrew, visited Cedar Creek
fer the purpose of gathering the
much coveted fruit, the blackberry;
also trying their luck on thle finny
tribe.
Another berry party, consisting of
Mr. and Mis, E. W. Tompkins and
son, Mr, and Mrs. T. Higgingotham
and Mrs. Foxworth were out after
berries; but they report them very
s. arce, this year on Cedar Creek.
Our Sunday school is still imiprov-
ing.
1'. B. Arrington'd business is.iin-
-l'yr*hI..-h Give us another wliff of
ife ref hiding aeires busilniaS ac-
.itvity.
<*.-*------
No Secret About It.
It is no secret. that for cuts, burns,
ulcers, fever sores, sore eyes, boils, etc.,
nothing is so effective as Bucklen's Ar-
nica Salve. "It didn't take long to cure
a bad sore I had, and it is all o. k. for
sore eyes," writes D. L. Gregory, of
Hope, Tex. 25c. at A. H. Brake's score'


'*>> n .i >, if U; *w *;;g,e ," tgid th<'
enfr youn<- thin". "I wil! tell you th;:i
1 do not fear mice."
i';::t is nIce." said the prospective
gl'Ot)0'l.
".in:," (ortiJnice tP.e fin- n'eI "I can
drl n',ilo v.ith b't l!h tirn riy thu;ib.
und I kn nw how to use a paper cutter
wIhot :*-.':. 'ok, and I can add
a row of tignues without mak!n, a
ieparnte sum f '' (.ri.( jcoi5s'cutive fig-
'-ce, ,rn' T cin bnuil! a fre, and I can
tell when a picture is hung straight
on the wnll."
Here the man- drew himself up with
much dignity and sorrow and cried:
"Then I cnannt marry you, alas!"
"Why?" gasped the girl.
'What prospect is there of my ever
being able to demonstrate the superi-
ority of man over woman if I marry
a woman who possesses such traits of
character as you?"

Dying of Famine
is, in its torments, like dying of con-
sumption. The progress of consumption
from the beginning to the very end, is
a long torture, both to victim and
fi ends. "When I had consumption in
its firststage," writes Wm, Myers of
Cearfoss, Md "after trying different
medicines and a good doctor in vain, I
at last took Dr. King's New Discovery,
which promptly 'and perfectly cured
me." Prompt relief and sure :cure for
coughs, colds, sore throat, bronchitis
etc. Positively prevents pneumonia.
Guaranteed at A. H. Brake's store,
price 50c and $1 a bottle. Trial bottle
free.
Pe-nlltifi of 1'rogre s.
It woul-d .'lmmo.-.t seen ;is if nature re-
se:ns any (.eparture from the-original
made of pr.. :,r;slon. When men rode
much tLoy developed bow legs and a
jockey walk. When they toik to the
Lc.;-cle they put on the cycling hump
and grew eloungated feet. When the mo-
tor came in it moadiied the bicycle
hump and gave us a lesser stoop; a
craned neck and the motor glare.
11' you will have a man well set up,
normally developed and erect, as Prov-
idence intended him to be, you must
bring him up on walking exercise, not,
of course, the dawdling slouch of the
lazy loafer, but the spirited walk of the
healthy human who treads the earth as
if he owned it. Here you have at hand
one means of avoiding some of the
penalties of progress.-London Tatler,


BEST FOR THE


BOWELS
If yon haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're illorwillbe. Keepyour
bowels open, and be woll. 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
CANDY
CATHARMT(C






EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe; 10, 25 and
50 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN

LAMBERT M. WARE.
LAMBERT M, WARE. JR.

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

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid an' ents Collected
for Non-Re-idents.
St. Andrew. Fia.


0. D. KNOWLES'


od Barber and Hair Dress-

r- ing Parl r,
enn
en Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
Office.
he fr'Everything new, neat andH
fe. clean and patrons given the mios
coulrteous au.n careful attention.


Stoculioitters' ieetlng. IIreIsIiInal.
The regular annual meeting of the W. C. Stikl ud, optician, wife
stockholders of the St. Andrews Bay, and young daughter of Dothan, Aal.,
C'Iipli. & Vernon Telephone Company
wii b held at the ofice of the compa a edu day ago and expect to 4R
WaiL b eiel at the ut hev of the compa- aA.iedCuiim
in it St. Andric oni Monday, the 26th make uiilt; a, pi .ongud sojourn. At
inst.-it being the last Monday in Jure, prebeitt they aei itupliiu at Glills'. ~ -ac .-
as provided by its charter, at 2 o'clock Mr. Strickiand ia graduate of the To be sure, you ari. proving
p. m. for the election of officers for the American Optical College, of Detroit, old. But why let everybody
ensuing year and the transaction of see it, in your gray hair?
such other business as may come before ich and as should thorough- ep your hair dark and rich
the meeting. It is important that there ly understand the treatment of the and postpone age. If you will
be a general attendance ot the stock- eye.
holders Tile Directors' meeting for Mrs. E. S. -'SIiith of Oromanton
annual settlement will be held immedi- te passage Oih Tarn V
atel. afte.- the adjournment of the
stockholders' meeting. By order day foi her. customary summer so-
Attest: W. A. EMMONS, Pres't. journ at the North, proceeding by only use Ayer's Hair Vigor,
J. R. THOMPSON, Sec'y. the way or Apalachicola to New, your gray hair will soon have
Dated, June 1, 1904. York all the deep, rich color of
Sork city. youth. Sold for 60 years.
A .... Rev. Dr. Roseorengh. whoso ap- ,am now over 60 years old, and I have
S *'redelt lin, ar. *.l a thick, glossy head oflong hair which is a
"v u,".,,....- ., ., T ,rePOll arrive wonder to every one who sees it. And nota
promptly on Sa ll n gray hair in i., all dee to Ayer's Hair Vigor."
S to ;e .., pIromptly on SatUrday last and .he is Ms. H. B. BnnTIs, Becida, Minn.
n : conducting evenitig meeting., during 1i.00 a bottle. J. d.fo AER .,
....... ... f o r ow ell, M ass.
sa n l; vi-' .e Ie d) not know," the week in tne j'esi,yteiian cliurh. .
said one. 'I al always embarrassed Mrs. S. L, M1aorit lelt ol the Tar- W h ite H air
as to how to spe.ik of it. A mother al- oer, Friiav. en ute fur \'alworthl, 1
ways fees better if you ask her, 'How i i
is the little gii'l:' or 'Iow is the little WVis., whlcAc h %ab 1 reiaill or an Saved His Dignity.
boy?' as the case may be, as she usual- indefinite length of time \\iih her One of the chief men in the early his,
ly takes pride in the sex of the child. aged father aJnd invalid wile tory of Weston, Mass., was Franis 1
whichever it is." Fullam, commonly known as Squire,
One of the most famous physicians J. '1'-. waiiQ0 aeco.1l auied Ml's. pu!Ilam. He was. justice of the peace
-.., the world remarked: Maxbn as a, ~ r e d one of tie pileir'f .thi cli:h
.., "T ..tllP '. ..ie ari d One o. llet -ill;-ia.# ,. .t-h ch i:'eh
i "I uieveilaaI? na trouble Inoth lt hre a biis ii b iinl, tLe nIiiring hi, 07id'obFSuli.ariil-r sT w lli la
garl. I make it a 1itale to call all bablesa a u eyes fixed upon tee minister' -is if con-
whose sex is unknown to me 'Francis.' attention. scions of being a worthy example to
The mother doesn't know wheier 1 Miss L. B IHtughes, who spends a therest of the congregation. One Sa-b-
spell it with an 'i'oran'e.'"--Philader goed portion of lher time in St. An- bath morning during Parson Wood-
phiaLedgeCreor srew, left on the.Tarpon, Friday, lor in the gallery fell asleep and tumbled
Found a Cre for Dyspepia. he home in Peoria, Ills. off the bench to the floor, making a
Mrs. -. Lindqay, of Fort William, Onta- llios Grace. West departed onlthe loud noise. Squire Fullam, who was
rio, Canada, who has suffered quite a rather deaf, knew that something un
number of years from dyspepsia and Tarpon last IFriday, to join her usual had occurred, and, feeling the
great pains in the stomach, was advised grlanlinother andd brother, Philip at dignity of his position as justice of the
peace, he rose to hils feet and called
by her druggist to take Chanibella:n's Escaah, Mich. e rose to hs feet and caedout
Stomach and Liver 'Tablets. She did so Jos. Pilcher of ,Sloclrm, Ala, who "Stop, reverend sir!"
and says, "I find that they have done me cale with lis fatlily ten days ago, Mr. Woodward ceased speaking, and
a great deal :f good. I have never had the old squire said in stentorian tones:
ny suffering since I iegan using them." returned to his hie Monday, lea- ay on has discharge gun in
If troubled with dyspepsia or indigestion ilg his family ald-Mliss Teagne, who this meeting house, let him be brought
why not. take these tablets, get well ani wii prol ng' their, iu,opurn, perhaps, before me tomorrow morning at 9
stay well? For sale by L. M.Waro, St. for tile sUlllUmer. 'r o'clock."
Andrew and Bavhead aid all medicine Some one explained to him the cause
of the disturbance, and he.added:
dealers. ij :-"-'.* "If what I thought had happened
SWhcn Geo:re !l.: v'a:; crow'd kin what I^ aid was right. Proceed, rever-
A Friendly Call. of Eng~nd th:e cervoth;i e marre end sir."
IHttle Tomm--Mamma, may I go by ce:-i" bh.d 'whc L:" Zf Thereupon Mr. Woodward resumed
over and play with Mrs. Nexdoor'schil. ltil: r:n. ctn:'! .rl..cl as v.!:'4l-. his discourse, and the service proceed-
dren? Mother-You have never cared Lor: Etui:hnlMm s, fitr aftr'waIrd to e as usual.
to play with them. Little Tommy- apolm:i:i;e t k the king: "There wii be no
But my ball went over into their yard, suhI bai..r e:I; at :.L next c-oronation;, LEGAL NOTIC S.
and they threw it back to me, and it your 1..: .. r," sl li e. King George LEGAL NOTICES
was all sticky. I guess they've got had a r..:i... 11 ,i;y sh-t., sense of hn.NT T NOT
some candy. mor to laugh ONTEST NOTI(E. p
S. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
Women as Well as i Men -pleteil Devotion. U. S. Land Offipe at Gainesville, Fla,
Hel (bitterly)--11 Lvcere rich you'd May 15; 1905.
Are Made Miserable by marry me readily enbought She-Don't, A suffieicnt affidavit having been
reGusRe, don't! Such devotion breaks filed in this office by T. A. White, con-
Kidney Trouble. Gusr'e, don't! Such devotiQn breaks testant, against lid entry No. 1304,
Kidney Trouble. my heart He- What do you mean? aean.20, 1902, forte n of sw0
made Jan. 20, 1902, for" the w i of swi
She-Often have\yor praised my beau- of sec. 10, tp 3n, r. 15w, by James H.
Kidney trouble preys upon the miqd, dis- ty, but ever before nycommdn sense Hanks, contestee, in which it is alleged
courage and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor i that said Hanks 'has never resided on
and cheerfulness soon Many Children.are Sickly. said land, nor improved the same. and
neys are.out of or-del Children used byv Mi her Grav, anurse than six months sineo making said en-
__e w~.c' Mr6 other Qr'ay's S~eet" POw'n foi',that he has abandoned thesinge for more'
,' 'r' ordiseased. ii the Chilt!''en's .~tme. New York, try, his absence not being due toem
l ':'. '.: 'Kidney trouble has Break up Cold- in 4 iiu. uro" Fever- ployment inithe army.c_ navy in time
I' -'- become so prevalent ishness, Hea.iele, > turnncli Troubles, of war, said parties are hereby notified
that itisnotuncommon. Teething D;-orde iiiand Destroy to appear, respond and offer evidence
/.\ for a child to be born worms. At all dru riis's, 25'\Sam touching-said allegation at 10 o'clock
S'afflicted withweak kid- p!es nailed 'FREE. .\ddJ .i llen S. a. m. on July 13,1905, before the clerk
neys. If the child urin- Ohmsted, LeRoy, N. of the circuit court at Vernou, Fla., and
Sates too often, if the -that final hearing will be held at 11
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child -The T0o (hancen. o'clock a. m. on August 8, 1905 before
reaches an age when it should be able to A medical m.an, T)r. BPunt. has a the Register and Receiver of the Unit-
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with habit of saying exid ly what-he thinks ed States Land Office in Gainesville,
bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of and in ,.manner all his own.' Fla.
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
the difficulty is kidney trouble, andthe first "You talk too much, woman!" he The said contestant having, in a pro-
step should be towards the tris unpleasant of nce remaked i, t' .,ife of a patient, per affidavit, filed May 9, 1905, set fortrl
th important organs. This unpleasant ce remarked t of a patient. fa,s which show that after due dili-
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the "Give the man n chance!" ence personal service of this notice
kidr.eys and bladder and not to a habit as "What! Me' t:'lk?" shrieked the lady. cannot be made, ic is hereby o tirdered
most people suppose. "Why, I'm as qulet as a mouse all the and directed that such notice be given
Women as well as men are made mis- day long. You -canask ,any of the by due and proper publication.
erablIe vilh kidney and bladder trouble, neighbors, an' .they'll every one tell W. G. ROBINSON, Register. -
and both need the same great remedy. you what a"- I -,Editor's fee paid. .
The mild a'nd the immediate effect ot "Matters have ie$clyed this point, i
by -.. ,-;oot issooreaized. It sold madam," interrupted the doctor; "your THL DEATH DICE.
ant dollar husband has two- chances!" sra sor t coe Frot
cent. onO r Hr- ,-.5tr."'re-5l 'l t-,t Sroe.e SiorYFron
sizes. You may have a -.': <.-i il'--. ;- "Two chances, you say, an ihe sev-entee-ith century..
simple b: ttle by mail '-"He may die"- A ntoLbic' (\hl;iit ri tihe B1.rli. Ho 1..
free, also pamphlet teil- Home of Swaup-noot. "'Of course he may die, as I was say- ht!c-;rln i: uw.. "m cous :sts of lihe fa-
ing all about it, including many of the in' to Mrs."-- ." o -'< tth dico." Abo;t the ulidle 4
thousands of testimonial letters received "And you may; madam-that's his of, -. s : mth ccitury a lut. ful
fron sufferers cured. ;n writing Dr. Kilmer real chancec" blurted 'the doctor as he o: was mur er, mit su-
,:Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and passed out and banged the door after ;0,m" ll t slr
i ion this pap er him.--London Mall. .;.: ,I, vmL.' otcA; rival suito's for Iler
Don't niake any mistake, but remem- -- : were tivol suitors f h
ber thie name, Swamp-Root, Dr. IKil- h:,d. As b,-th prisoners den- tho-ir 6
mer's Swamp-Ro',t, and the ddress, BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES, to fai t e

Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle. o:m'.:i-;. frfn either Prince Fred- I
Do You Waant to Sell Your euic.'k Wiil:;tm, the kai her's ouce-tor, de
The Fishing Frog. Biisiness? We can sell voui' business, cidi to cut Ihe Gordion knot with tilhe
The fishing frog buries himself in the no matter where it is located. This is d i: box. T'ie two ,o'Ji '-3 ski .;iA


mud and lies partly concealed in the age of specialists. We are the only i;!o-,:- f r t:eir live:-, tle Ia)er to b(
weeds, where, with his huge mouth exclusive business brokers in the coun- :..1nted as the murderer. The event
open, he fishes for Ihis dinner. Qn the try. We have buyers. What have you A;: el.,tied with great poi:rp iani
back of his head there are three s-nes, to offer? We bring buyer and seller to- oenit and t i s as- 1
the longest of which he bends forward gether andmaequ &Co l nc., sd t th appeal o divine inerven. 1
LRobt, M. Eurich & Co., Inc., s.ted at tltis -ppeal to divine ierven- 1:
in front of his mouth, gently swaying Pittsburg., Pa. tion. as it vwa co;:deied by ecvery-
it in the water. At last it attracts a o-y. .-' . ti accuisc theiseves. I
voung fisl, which akes a spring. for Buy An Established Iusiness, i;.h s i Ine tfir throw in!
the su-eposcd worm, when-snai;--the and secure for yourself a'steady income; ho drew s 'es, the hlige!-t poib! "
mouth is closed and Mr. Fishing Frog business is the old fashioned, time-tried uni'er. cud no doubt fe.t jubihlut m
has hadhi.s ..n. The archer fih method of getting r ich, Don t monkey h box ws tn ien to
catchl e his dini r in, ,'uite n' esehemes; we are .Imei he1o box was then s;r\en to Afl'fred.
catchess his dinner in quite a l f thit nlt y C i'|. k. 4 ie-ee 91 I we .lor e
way. Just out of his reach on the leaf in the country, d can place you in an *'Alnmgl:ty G(d. tho.. kno'.i I am
of it plant growing on the river's brink establishedi. a'o payluin business, no Inni::ont. Irot(cct ime. b-I e eec'l the!"'
rists a fly, basking in the sunligght. matter where you wish to locate. Write itt .iumg to his tect; he tlihrw the dice
Suddenly a little stream of water today and let lusno*i what you want. witl such fo.ce ilt one of them
strikes it; it loses its balance and falls, Robert M. .Krich & Co., Inc., broke i o. Te unbroken 01o show-
only to be caught by the cunning little Pittsburg. Pa. bred si to.e r he mbr oneir >o sho w-
archer below.--Field and Stream. on the rix.t erO pbr tioe, and e tls ) it tha
oni the l.'er plo:'tion, aendtl.tle bi 'that
"e t e, PA RKER'S hlwd Leen s;-lt ott showcl one. ..ivin.
"e Kne(w Too. AIR BALSA/la total of t!irtern, or one i:!mre tban
Meekly-Yes, we're going to move to e and beatift t a of e e an
and buifies the hair. tha
S- 'roiote .lxurtginrt!owt. the mrrow of bI:l'hO Tie hole budi-
Swamphurst. Doctor-But the climate 'n 11r Fails to Rcst re t raywil
iv to its youthful color. fence tl :ri!]di wit:l ,i:t onIs~ t, whle
there may disagree with your wife. C -, ealp diseaseY & hir fa t ecli "od has
Meekly-It wouldn't dare! '0c,and$1.0iat Druggit te prialph. ard tee :C-Iod has a "
ken:" Itapiil. i.-grmdi'm'.l th:e :'ni'acle as a
s:'g fr.om- le. oven. c:me :1"::e li;s tnilt
Overanmd wns e:nte-.c:ce-l to (le.litil. It i, pr- b-
Over able that Ahf*e ever :,'ftcr ,.!: dnot
S 250,000 O1NE FULL QUART OF number himin.clf among t'los who look
Pleased upo thirtre: as .nu unlucky number.-
Customers ?i" London Tatle:..
,mude in plain
boxe . WNo Aed e l ars.
naikstoindi- ]B01 KT!.d `tFR E E
eatecotents. We know the meaning of words and will do as we say. We If llteh;r pioto.rapher
olain t to lc the loweit-priced Whiskey House and t.e If yo- iart tn lo'ceir photographer
Largest Iatl Order Whiskey Comeern n the South Alltne and have a ncgltiv-e of )!some friend
North uarijina Whiskey we sell Is good-there s no bad.
People lirewouldn'tadulterate iftheykn whow- they are too whom you would like to see locked
honest! Most whiskey sellers are ioted for mixing, blending and
watering. We sell more genuine 6id whiskey and less water than up for a long term, put your printing
any known competitor. "-Casper'a 11 Year Old" W hishey is
Sin yruidyeo t' rmadeb hone untain frame just inside a wire mosquito net-
S*a, 3 Nort Carolina, in old-style coppr- stills, just as it was made by
KI jVL3'U ~ ourandtathers nq. rst-ratew walkey Is soldu tiu-6y o when 1 you printthe nt .pict
i Y O per gallon,but it's not any better n "Casper's 11 YearOld.- It from the negative. The result will be
11 YEAR OLD must pleasoorwewvillbuylt backoeWehaveascapitalof9500,000,
mund the Peo pes'Niol By riedmon I Bank a print showing your friend behind
of this city will tellyou ourwOrd iTdo introdu n."eui~ old,
Shoes whiskey, we offor folur Qu' o the bars. The effect will be almost
ear Old"-two samplebottles, 1 5,one I '-'' i~ r ork. tartlin
Secr-'~vtiA"l a drinking glass-.-all for .9'. lft $.90 is sentwe starting.
will douoiie the above and put in free One Full Quart Extra.
We have bo'e of this whiskey only yearss old, and will send five-
Sgallon keg for $10 or will furnish twenty full quart bottles on re- Hard Luck.
ceipt of l and ive free corkscrew, ringing glass and sam- Jones-t's strange tht
ples, making this whiskey cost leas tan $2.20 per gallon delivered. Mrs. Jones- s st a
We hip in plain boxes with no marks to indicate contents, and strog an lke yOU Cannt get work.
SPrepay all Express. Buyers West of Texas, Kalsas, Nebraska strong man like you cannot get work.
1 and Daote must add 20 cents per art extra, The Tramp-Well, yer see, mum, peo-
t 4'HMNADE DY HoNEST'e THE CA PER CO. (Inc.) pie wants references from me last em-
i 8NORT nCAROLINA PEOPLE [957 e erWBl. 8iTON.8ALE, N. O. player, an' he's been dead twenty
years.


P EARKER &CO.,
S-,. FLA.



Uelers ill i derai BMorchuie,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feed Stuffs.
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock of Merchandise adapted to
the Et. Atdrews Bay trade.
COUNTRY PRODUCE BOUGHT AND SOLD.
FISH AND OYSTER DEPOT IN CONNECTION.
We will Not Be Undersold!





GERMAN AMERIiCAN LUMBER Co.C



Manufacturers of

Sougl, Dressed and DiMnsio .



AL SO

Dealers in General Merchandise.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.




The Allaiton Lumher Company,
AND

GENERAL MERCHANTS,

AT AL.T ANTON ON EAST BAY,
ARE NOW PREPARED TO FILL ALL ORDERS FOR

S U G H 0R DRESSED LUMBER ,

Whether Large or Small. Write for Prices.




PIONEER DRUG STORE.


s3


COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST.


111111 C I









ANDREW FLA.,


Irugs, Medicines, Fancy To1et Artil!s


I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED!
DR, JJ, KESTER, M, D, ruaerist.


TIME TABLE


.OUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R R
In Effect April 14, 1901
NEW ORLEANS ANDI M012.I1, 1 .
No 4 No, 2 No. 8 No. I
:35 n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, Arr.ve 5:00 a.m. 4:00 p.ay
:22 p.m n 1:02 a.m. Flomaton, Leave 2:33 a m. 2:30
4:.2 2:55 Mobile, 12:30 n'n 1:25


8:25 7:30 New Orleans. 8:00 p.m..
NORTH.
,.L~ No.1


No. 2
1:05 p.m.
i:15 a.nm.
:59 "
2:30
1:20 "
7:20 p.m

No. 2:
Daily.
1:55 p.m.
2:15 n't
2:20 "
2:23 "
2:35 i
2:39 ',
2'50 "
2:58 8'
1:30 a. m
1 55
2;33
3:00
3:23 "
4:0'
4-18
4:4 "
5:00 "
5:08 '
5:33
6:00
6::( '
7:40 '
7:50 '
7:58 .
8:15;. s i
I.,0:J


No. 4
12:35 p. m. Leave
6:30 Arrive
9:12 "
8:50 a.m
11:59 "
1:30 p.m.
PEN SACOLA
No. 3,
Daily.
7:00 a m. Lv
7:13 "
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:25
7:28 "
7:35 3"
7:39 "*
8:15
o- .oJ S A "77
8:38
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57 "
10:10 '
10:15 "'
10:30
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45
11.42 "
12:02n'n
12:15 Ar


Pcnsaoola
Montgome.y
Birmingham
Louisville
Cincinnali
St. Louis


AND RB EI( ,JUN C-I ION


AND I'lV ER ,JU


Pensacola.
Bohemia.
Yniestra. -
Escambia.
Mulat
Harp
Gait City
Miltou
Good Range,
Holt"
Crestview
SDeer Land
Mossy Heati
DeFuniak Springs
Argyle
Ponce de Leon '
We,-tville
Caryville
Bon ifay
Ch pley
Cottondale
Marianna
Cypress
Grand Ridge
Sncads
RiverJunction L


GirlA as Wooers.
"Where did the idea come from that
boys are the wooers? Do any little boys
have the early education in love that is
given to little girls? When a little girl
starts to school here are some of the
things the big girls teach her the first
year: When she eats an apple she is
taught to count the seeds, while she
thinks of some little boy and repeats a
rhyme. In the spring the little girls
gather daisies and pick off the petals
one by one while they think of.some


Arrive
Leave


No. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a.nm.
8:33 "'
b:15 p.m.
6:00 "
4:lc "


NC'I ION
No. 2
Daily.
Ar 10:50 r
10:;7
10:34
10:22
10:23
10:21
10:15'
10:10
9:35

8:55
8:40
8:18
7:44
7:29
7:17
7:12
6:55
6:37
6:18
6:00
5:38
5:32
5:21
,eve o51:0


'I

i '


S.1


It

SI'
ii
it
61i

it
it
.1
.6\


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


No. 22
Daily:
6:30 p. m
6:06 "
6:01
5:57 "
5;45
5:40 "
5:27 "
5:20
4:45 .
4:35

S,: "
3:34 "
3:16 '
2:48 "
2.31 '
2:13 "
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27
1:04 "
12:38 nn
12:14 *'
11;45 a m
1,:22 "
10:50 "
10:20 a. m


little boy :and say another rhyme.
When a little girl t-:eo the ir.st star in
tlie '., :!i t. K 'she 're ;itts h i tnothor -verse.
\"'.i\' 1 ':miow ni peolio take weold.ng cake
i:, .,.( ;i i. ,*-t i' tin ;;.:,J : '1 ..*:* o i- ., 1 :ll
t ;., t ,.! ,.'.n on: iu ;!il e;a w! i.;;a
S, i.:t'y. It is 1.e gi'iS.--Atchl
Si {;,.r c ,


Bribery..
(heionh! PiJmlm! Vngm i..
in to !l inc int:,. 1 'Hm
YO mrat.'


....... I -.. - -- -- --U- -** Ill

VEGETABLE SICILIAN

tlALLs Hair Renewer
A splendid tonic for tlie hair, makes the hair grow long and heavy.
Always restores colorto gray hair, all the dark,rich color of ycuth.
Stops falling hair, also. Sold for fifty years."" P" .,'t"r ...,' "', '" I


__I_______ ~_~__I___ ~ ~ _~___~_ __~~_____ ~_:___


1 :30 a in.


ry


m


hi


_ -~-I-------~--~-._ -. --- L I


-7





m m.1 ~


ITS' FO YOI
ITS' FOB YOU,


The Great


health U rink.


The Drink of the Trop-

ics.


A Syrup Dispensed at
All Soda Fountains.
METTO is made from the ripe berries
ef the 8abal Serrulata or Saw Pal-
metto combined with aromatics
and fruit acids. There is nothing
ri METTO that will harm an in-
fant, but for all that it will

QUENCH THIRST,
CALM EXCITEMENT,
BANISH FATIGUE,
BUILD TISSUE,
STIMULATE THE LIVER,
ACT DIRECTLY ON THE
KIDNEYS.

Mfg iy

Tropical Mfi Co.
Jacksonville, Fla.


KILL T" CO UCH
AND CURE THE LUNCS

WI Dr.Kig's


Nw Discovery
Y CONSUMPTION Price
FOR I OIGHS and 60c & $1.00
OLDS0 Free Trial.
Surebt and Quickest Cure for all
THROAT and LUNG TROUB-
LES, or MONEY BACK.


TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS &O,
AXynne sending a sketch and deseripton may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whett-r an
Snvention is probably patentable. Comm\ -a-
Clot strictly conridentjal. Handbook on Pat s
Sent free. Oldest agency for seourng patent.
Patents taken .through Munn & Co. reool-c
opccl notice, without charge, In the
Sdentific Jlmrican.
handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest clp
eulation of any scientiflc Journal. Terms, 8 a
Syear; four months, $1. Sold by all newadealers
MiUNN & Co,361BroadyNew lrk
BranchOffice. 25 F St.. Waahintonm D.


Two Maps-lan $1
A MAP OF ST. ANDREW CI'[Y
30x50 inches, correctly platted a-nd
Tihowing all the more important
buildings-ia of great value to any
one contemplating pnrchasihg prol,-
arty in town. It covers about fonl
mies of coast line, extel!diig east-
ward from Dyer's Pir.t t o and em-
bracing Old St. Aiilrews, with c'r -
lreponiding lernitlrv iilaRI. Price
Otse Dullar, at tk he iJ() Office.
-..---...._ -_ .@._._ . ...
Ax EC'rIWIP, A NIf P O''PTI-FE ST.
A.NCRI. VEVS I,.Y COUN I'RV,
ihowm y it fill e in-l.ds ilispose!d of Iby
lshe CincirHnati (Coi'M-any, nlso locaiPen
AIrrrmimo, Pa, ker, (.'"r)min'rrtn a-nd
dIljicentl couIuvy. 'rlThe piti of the
lota in N ot lr iownI. bt by t te aid of
th- t maap the alpproximlate loca :iion o
rry 'c le i easily determined P ice.
One Dollar, at the Bn-v Office.
Either twap'- will be. sent by im-ail to
any alddreass of r)ceip)t of the price.

Our Clubbing List.


THE OCEAN STEAMERS

FLOATING CITIES WITH A VARIETY
OF OCCUPATIONS.

The Diversion of Industry and the
Trades and Professions That Are
Represented In the Crew of a Great
Atlantic Liner.
Thl great Atlantic, lners have often
been described as floating cities, and
in at least one particular the compari-
son sl entirely accurate-that is to say,
in the variety of occupations represent-
ed on shipboard. A big steamship will,
In her flight from land to land carry a
population of perhaps 2,000, of whom
the majority, of course, are passengers
-people of all professions and lines
of business. Leaving passengers out
of account, however, and considering
only the 500 or thereabouts who go to
make up the liner's crew, one will eas-
ily find representatives, of nearly all
the trades of a thriving community
ashore.
SThis diversity of industry represents
an evolution-or, rather, a revolution-
that has coine along with the develop-
ment of the gigantic modern steam-
ship. In the old days of sailing ships
all the members of the vessel's crew
were sailors and performed one part or
anolter of a sailor's work. Even the
redoubtable cook was usually much
better versed In matters relating to
parS alnd ratllins than lbe was In the
secrets of the culinary art. But today
the status Is different. Navigation of
the big Atlantic fliers Is a complicated
task, and the number of men required
to carry it on is ten times greater than
on even the biggest ships of a century
ago. The variety of their vocations
has of course been multiplied to corre-
spond with the increased complexity.
The sailors are in a small minority
nowadays. True, you will see a num-
ber of seamen on the big ships, and
these still have their duties to perform,
duties which, however, have nothing
to do with the handling of sails, for
not in a number of years has canvas
been spread on any of the big liners.
But common sailors seem few in com-
parison with the men of other trades
whose usefulness on shipboard the sea
captain of a generation or two ago
would have found hard to explain or
even understand.
Some of the greatest changes in the
conditions of service have come about,
naturally enough, through the intro-
duction of steam machinery. The pres-
ence of machinery means that the liner
must carry not only a number of engi-
neers, but also several machinists to
keep in order the complicated mechan-
ism of pumps and blowers and deck en-
gines which a big vessel carries. Then,
since every great passenger ship is pro-
vided throughout with a modern plumb-
ing system, she must have in readiness
a qualified plumber. An expert electri-
cian is -also: needed to look after the
electric lighting plant, a refrigerating
engineer for the cold storage plant and
a number of other representatives of
different branches of the engineering
profession.
Instead of the ancient cook with his
very limited accomplishments the up to
date finer has an expert chef, besides.
bakers, confectioners and also the other
gastronomic specialists to be found in


LEGAL NOTICES.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMANsT OF.THE INTERIOnRI
Land Office at Gai-esviille,Fla. t
May 22, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler hms filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support ot his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fin, on July 20,
190", viz.:
JOHN TURNER, of Anderson, Fir.,
Hd. 33050 for I e nw 1Y of sec. 4, tp,.2s,
r. 14w.
He name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
William Gorganus, John McLeod, Zeb
Bird, Sam Kirkland, all of Anderson,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register
AtiEditor's fae paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEZ ArTM ENT OF THE INTErItOR.
Land Office at G iiesville, Fla.o
May 22, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
iJg named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support of his claim, anld that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Vlia.,on July 20,
19(5. viz.:
CHARLIE WILLIAMS of Anderson,
'Fla.
lid 33593 for the w'o of ne and nwi of
weYjof sec. 34,Atp ls, p. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence uou and
cultivation of said labd, viz.:
W. J. Gurgauua, John Turner, Sam
Kirkland. Frank Clark, all of Anaerson,
FlI. W. G. RonI so,, Register,
i 'Editor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR UBICATIO\.
a..m-*.a us 0 I0 JIM a rOt-.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fln.!
May 22, 1905. )
..'tice is hereby given that. the follow-
ing named sebtler has filed notice of hi-
intention to make commutation proofin
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be mane "before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fin., on July 20,
1905 Tni.:
.GEORGE STYLES, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 33600 for the w1) of neU and eg/ of
nw J of sec 26,tp. Is, r. 14w.
He mnoimes the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
Tobe Dougherty, Richard Williams, Sam
Brayboy, William Laster, all of Ander-
son, Fla. W. G. RoBINsoN, Register.
W 'Editoy's fee paid.


The BUO71 has made very liberal cliiuh NOTICE FOR PUBLI'ATION.
King arrangements with a few ofthle verT
ines Ipublicatiolls in the country and for DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
he present can send for a whole year Land Office at Gainesvill6- Fla.
The B'TOY anR May 15, 1905,
Detroit Free Press (t'wice- -week Notice is hereby given that the.fol-
amnd Yet r TBook) ............. 7 lowing-named settler has filed notice of
*e'lad- U. & i..i,.. diy for 85 her intention to make final proof in
TlheV- 1:. Ld. & ('itille. 11: iliv for $t 85 support of hter claim, and that said
Scie. do emi eekl,,fr 1 55 proof will be made before the clerk of
Scieurifc mierican" .. 3 5 the circuit eowrt at Blountaown, Fla,,
Fl0mrlrr giFu11 rit Growe" 5 on July 13. 1905, viz.:
I doui A i5, l eturi .. 2 BETSEY GAINER, widow of Primus
arm clnbrm 5Phi, e nIc o 2 5' G. Gainer,tdeeeased, of St. Audrew,
cinnarm Jourinl, Phiad'ra, noltily a I Fla.
CicnliealRi Enqu irer twice a week Eld 27156 for Lot 12, sec. 20, and lots 6,
8 large pages eac i ssle... I 75 7 -nd 8, sec, 19 tp. 4s, r. 14w.
Atlnta.Co.,l rit in mU '" .... I 75 h be names the following witnesses to
1. T. World (ft'riiae V'k)..... 1 70 pv'c'Ve her continuous residence upon
1 he C,,sninplit .r.. ....'....... 1. 75 and ult ovation of said land, viz:
I he ( r riti n.................... I 541 Emanue! Gainer. William Gaine *, W .
Ffr ay' or ei!'-,. iofthl uabuve punllica- M. Gainer and Thomas Baker, all of
linir in. cinectiip iit) ithe BUOY', ad. St. Andrew, Fla.
*res6 IN1 ordaprt I HE BL'OY, W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
St Andre.:, Fla. t'Editor's fee paid


the bWi fashionable hotels ashore. A
ship's butcher cuts the roasts and
Joints and takes general charge of the
meat supply, and there are several
storekeepers, who, it is true, do not sell
goods, but who keep as exact account
of all the groceries and other supplies
issued for the use of passengers and
crew as though their livelihood depend-
ed upon it.
Besides these, every liner carries a
barber, for passengers long ago gave
up the habit of going unshaven from
beginning to end of the voyage. The
barber has a comfortable little .shop,
and next door to him perhaps is in-
stalled the barkeeper, who' from the
nature of his clientele is required to be
adept in mixing the drinks of all na.
tions. Still more surprising to the inex-
perienced traveler it will perhaps be to
learn that the big- steamships carry
four or five bootblacks to keep the pas-
sengers in shines.
Of the learned professions the only
one regularly represented is that of
medicine. Every liner carries a sur-
geon, who not only attends to pas-
sengers or members of the crew who
may fall il, but who is also charged
with the general supervision of the
health and sanitation of the vessel.
There are usually plenty of "sea law-
yers" on board-not that there is any
demand for legal services-and if clergy-
men are not among the passengers the
captain or purser is qualified to read
the service on Sundays.
The issuing,of a paper containing tele-
graphic news irolvea of-course an edi-
tor and a wireless telegrapher. The
editorial duties are assumed by the
purser, and the wireless operator not
only receives the news for the ship's
paper, but takes and transmits mes-
sages for the passengers as well. The
ship's printer prints not only the ship's
newspaper, but the daily menus and
concert programmes as well.
Most of the liners carry one or more
musicians. Some have fully equipped
bands that furnish daily music, and
those liners which do not include a
complete musical outfit have at least
one or more buglers to sound the calls
for meals and for inspection.
Every liner has on board a carpenter
who makes necessary interior repairs
and looks after the boat's tanks and
wells, and there are to be found among
the stewards and seamen handy men of
other trades. All of which goes to
show that the modern "floating city"
is a very cosmopolitan and, if need be,
a very self reliant community.
,


When History

Repeated Itself

By INA WRIIGHT HANSON

Copyriht. 1904, by Ina Wriht Hanson

Miss Eugenie Barnett looked discon-
tentedly across the veranda at her
blond cousin in the cushion piled ham-
mock.
"You've no business to be so pretty,
Julia Knox. and to look so absurdly
young. You are just-as old as I am,
and that is twenty-sa"-
"Hush!" The little widow sat up
quickly. "'You mustn't, Eugenle. If
we think we are young and never ac-
knowledge that we are not young
we'll fool the people into thinking"-,
"'A pocket edition of blue and gold,' "
continued Eugenie morosely. "That's
what Dr. Hunt called you, and It suits
you too. I tell you, Julia, 'it's little
short of tragedy to worship beauty as
I do and be homely as a hedge fence
myself!"
"The cypress hedge fence at the foot
of my garden is beautiful, I think,"
said the widow, lying back among her
cushions again. "Find another simile,
Eugenie,"
The girl turned away impatiently
with smarting eyes. She was so tired
of the continually booming breakers
and drearily whistling buoy. She wish-
ed she hadn't come to California to
visit Julia Knox. If Julia weren't a
widow or if Dr. Hunt weren't spend-
ing his vacation here or if Julia weren't
so pretty and she so plain or if"-
"Eugenie, dear"-Mrs. Knox looked
out of half shut, baby blue eyes-"do
you think it was prearranged for you
and Frankle Hunt and me to play to-
gether as children and meet again at
Santa Cruz as grownups? Don't you
think that Dr. Hunt"-
"Who filches my good name?"
When a tall young man came around
the porch corner he saw only Mrs.
Knox. Her cousin had disappeared.
As Eugenic entered her room her
cousin's clear tones floated through the
open window.
"She is having one of her spells
again because she isn't a Helen of
Troy, and it reminds me of our school
days. Do you remember when she cut
off her hair In a rage because It was
brown and strafnht Inatpad or etioaw
and curly like mine?"
"Now. I call that mean of Julia." Eu-
genie thought, her face growing crim-
:,son as she heard them laugh. If she
had not shut the window just then she
might have heard the doctor's answer.
"No one but Eugenle thinks her face
isn't good to look at."
By and by Julia ascended the stairs
and tapped at her cousin's door.
"Dr. Hunt has his auto here and
wishes us to ride with him. Get your
hat and come on."
"Thanks. I have another engage-
ment."
"All right," answered the widow
sweetly. "I'll try to make up for your
absence."
"I don't doubt it," observed Eugenie.
Mrs. Knox went down five steps and
paused. She wrinkled her white brow
unbecomingly, sighed and went back.
"Honey," she called softly, her pretty
lips at the keyhole, "did no one ever
tell you that along with the Barnett
nose you inherited the Barnett trick of
making follies like you?"
Eugenie's grim features relaxed.
"Good little Julia," she sighed as the
red auto puffed away.
Her mind trailed back into the past.
She was a little, dark faced girl again,
playing with Frankie Hunt, her sworn
champion until her cousin, Julia lpps,
came to school. Personified daintiness
was Julia Epps, from the blue bow on
her yellow curls to the black bows on
her tiny slippers.
One miserable, lonely noon hour Eu-
genie peered, .around _the beech tree


eyes and answered with mock solem-
nity!
"If you'll cross your heart and hope
to die that you'll always love me bet-
ter'n Julia Knox."



i fegotiabkl

Hunt

Sy Otho B. cSnga

Copyrtght, 1904, by Otho 3. Senga

Alee Bruce turned around slowly on
the piano stool and faced the five girls.
"Probably you girls are not aware
of it, but our friend JaclC has been
adopted"-
Jack Hawarden's honest face cloud-
ed.
"Don't, Alec!" be protested,
"Jack," said Alec solemnly, "we are
bidden not to hide our light under a
bushel. You're trying to hide yours
in a pill box, and I shall tell the girls
the whole story."
"I came to see Mrs. Gray." said Jack,
rising. "I will find her upstairs, I
think."
As he passed Bruce he whispered
fiercely, "For heaven's sake, Alec, keep
that thing to yourself:'"
Alee smiled and nodded, but as soon
as Jack had disappeared he continued
seriously. "It's a thing you ought to
know, girls, and I'm determined you
shall. Jack is too modest --an unusual
trait in an Englishman." he added
thoughtfully.
"Forget that you're Scotch and let's
have the story!" cried the girl who
wrote storfis.
"Sure. I'll begin right in the middle
so as to reach the denouement sooner.
Our Jack is in love"-


Where siheand 4e'tiid alwaysplayed to-
gether and saw something the memory
of which even after a dosen years
made a green fame leap into the wo-
man Eugenie's eyes. Fyakte Hunt
was putting on Julia Epps' finger the
ring which he had been digging out of
a black button for her, Eugenle Bar-
nett.
Another day she and Julia sat on Ju-
lia's mother's porch eating cookies.
With her free hand Julia smoothed her
ruffled white apron complacently.
"He says he loves me the best of
anybody," she announced coquettishly.
"Tomorrow is the last day of
school," answered her cousin, "and my
mamma says I may wear my lovely
new dress. Then you'll see whom he
likes best"
The fair Julia tossed her golden
curls and answered grandly, "I think
dresses won't make any difference in
his love."
"You'll see," Eugente replied darkly.
That night Eugenle braided her some-
what curtailed tresses into numerous
tight little braids. Next day, arrayed
in the new dres--how well she re-
membered the gay plaids-with flutter-
Ing ribbons, kinky locks and the mien
of a conqueror, she entered the school-
room after the other children were
seated.
With cleverly assumed carelessness
she glanced in 'ulia's direction. That
young lady Was wearing the same
dress she had pworn several times be-
form an -g tia me old white
apron! .Eugintl* 6ore ho apron. She
had been forced to start with one, but
It was lying Ingloriously under a stone
in a fence corner. Retribution lay
within Its crumpled folds, but retribu-
tion could wait.'
Ju t before recess she looked at
Frankie Hunt. His eyes had been fix-
ed unon her all the morning, and now
he sailed entreatingly. Eugenie mod-
estly lowered her eyes. At recess she
tqrved in her sent, being very busy
with her geography. Frankle Hunt
was tying a refractory shoe string.
When the teacher was out of sight he
jumped over four intervening desks to
Eugenie's seat.
"You look awful nice, Genie. Will
, you be my girl?" he said.
And Eugenileanswered solemnly, "If
you'll cross your heart and hope to die
you'll always love me better'n Julia
Epps."
The woman Eugenie laughed and
came back to the present.
"History sometimes repeats itself,
she remarked. "I don't see now why
Julia Knox"-
A hnlf mile from Mrs. Knox's cot-
tage the red auto. puffing back, came
upon a surprising sight. A young wo-
man, looking at once defiant and apolo-
getic, her white dress mud spattered
and blood stained, her brown hair
blown about by a"saucy sea breeze,
stood by the roadside holding in her
arms a dilapidated yellow mongrel,
one leg eswaJied stiff in'plald silk band-
ages.
"Eugenie, where in the world are
youth going with that dirty dog?" shrill-
ed the widow.
"Home," answered Eugenie laconical-
ly, turning toward a short cut across
the hill.
"WhtL's this?" and Dr. Hunt stepped
out of the? uuth. "Broken leg, eh? Well,
old fellow, y6u are in luck to get a
capable surgmou in your hour of calam-
ity. Silk ibndacea. too. I wonder if
the splints are g'ild or ivory."
"I had forgotten my handkerchief, so
I had to use nm neck ribbon," she ex-
plained, starting to go.
"Get in here. Genie!" He used the
pet name as in the old days. "This is
better than walking."
"Oh, don't!" shrieked Julia Knox.
"Don't get In here with that awful
dog! I can't bear the sight of blood!"
She closed her eyes shudderingly.
The little dog whined softly and tried
to lick Eugente's face. Her pulse leap-
ed as she met the doctor's eyes.
"You did it scientifically, and you
aren't a bit pale. Shouldn't you like
to be a doctor?"
"Or a doctor's wife?" suggested Julia
Knok, a trifle maliciously.
"Will you, dear?" he asked eagerly,
watching the color flood her dark
cheek. "Will you be this doctor's
wife ?"
"Well!' said the pretty widow explo-
sively, "I guess I'm not needed here.
Eugenie, if you can guarantee that
little beast not to bite I suppose I can
take him home for you."
"I can't," said Eugenle happily, start-
ing for the third time across the hill.
"But," Interposed the doctor, "you
haven't answered my question. Will
you be my girl, Genie?"
She looked back at him with radiant


Iaulghing exclamations of incredul-
ty fi-om the listening girls.
"He is- honest. 'HIls soul is tuned
to sweet accord with peerless strains
.If' "-
"Never mind his soul," interrupted
Kathlcen agiln. "Tell us the story "
"This Isn't a wild Irish story, Miss
Clyde," he returned, with an air of
;mpitience. "This is the story of a
fow I..x ing and a particularly slow
:peaking Englishman. He hasn't told
his love, because the young lady is
earning a fine salary and is seemingly
happy in her work, and his position
was far from satisfactory. But the
first of the year he was promoted,
"with a generous increase. He was
screwing up his courage" (here Alec
paused and made a strenuous imita-
tion of a person using a screwdriver)
"when he received a message from
the immigration authorities that
changed all his plans."
The wily story teller stopped as if
the narration were complete.
"Do go on!" cried some one impa-
tiently. "That surely isn't the end?"
"What could the immigration au-
thorities want of Mr. Hawarden?" ex-
claimed another.
After much urging Alec continued:
"When Jack went to the immigration
office he found a clean, decent looking
old Englishwoman, who fell upon his
neck and called him her dear nephew
and announced to the officers that he
was the living image of her dear dead
brother, Jock. ;Now. Jack hasn't a li.v
ing relative antJ never had an aunt,
and he tried to explain this to the old
lady and to the officers. But she would
have none of It, and the officers told
hin very gruffly that if he didn't in-
tend to support his aunt to say so at
once, for in that case the woman would
have to be deported. She broke down
at this and cried in the most pitiful
way, and-well, it ended in Jack's tak-
ing her away with him. He has a
room for her in the house where he's
boarding and is doing his best to make
her comfortable. He spends most of
his evenings with her, and the old
creature is as happy as can be."
"Jack's a brick!" exclaimed Kath-
leen excitedly.
S"It is certainly very noble of him,"
said the editor warmly.
"Can't he find the real nephew?" ask-
ed the artist.
"No. He has visited every Hawarden
in the city, and none has any knowl-
edge of the old lady. He has found
the record of the death of a John Ha.
warden who came from England twen-
ty years ago and who died shortly after
his arrival."
"That was undoubtedly the real
nephew," said the girl with the violin.
"An old person does not realize the
change there would be in a young
man. She would expect her nephew
to look as he did when he left Eng-
land, and almost any big blond
young Englishman would correspond
to the picture she has carried in her
memory all these years.'
"What does Jack intend to do?" ask-
ed Miss Fairlie.
"Take care of her as long as she
lives. It can't be so very long, poor
soul, and she hasn't a cent. Jack says
Providence has sent him an aunt-and
he shall do his duty by her. She ad-
mitted a day or two ago that perhaps
she might not be his real aunt, but she
was his 'negotiable h'aunt.' Of course
the poor old lady hasn't the slightest
idea of the meaning of 'negotiable,' but
under the circumstances-the way she
has transferred herself to Jack-you'll
admit it's funny. He's upstairs now
asking Mrs. Gray to go to see the old
lady."
He turned abruptly to the music
teacher, who had remained silent.
"What do you think of Jack's quixot-
ism, Miss Stuart?"
"I-I think Mr. Hawarden Is doing
right," she said softly, "only he
ought"- She stopped, with flushed
cheek and shining eyes, for Jack Ha-
warden stood in the doo-rway.
"Alec," he cried reproachfully, turn-
ing to his friend, "you've told!"
"Jack," returned Bruce, spreading
out his hands tragically, "I have-all
except about the pill box-and that I'm
going to tell now."
"Alec," protested Jack desperately,
"you're really going too far-you've no
right"-
"That's where your ideas of right
differ from mine," said Alec coolly. "I
have my instructions from the 'ne-
gotiable h'aunt' herself, and I intend to
carry them out. You see,'' he con-
tinued, turning to the interested little
group, "I've called frequently on the
old lady, and she has taken a great
fancy to me a' the friend of her dear


A STORY OF THACKERAY.
Row He Changed a Ch'ilt's Night
From Te:ars to Glhtdlners.
Thackeray was (ei td-lgti.l ;is a story
teller. One evening I remember ina;m-
Uma gave a dinner party in his honor.
I vwas allow -d to sit up till 8:30 o'clock.
Dinner in those days was at (1:30.
When the party came, into tle drawing
room 1 was there iur my nnow white
muslin with a ilIt blue> sash. Mr.
'Tihae'er;iy took lposse:sion of me, much
to m ly ce:ligt. I remnoeber sitting on
his knee in a coric-r nf the roou, and
bc told mle s!t'nics. Th'cre was one
about a little boy named Peter, with
close cropped red hair and a very snub
little noe anni bri;hit ibue eyes. Peter
was quite a eiharacter, and the recital
of his adventures was of the most in-
teresting nature. I twisted lii'v--
with delight. I laughed so I.t.'li f
that Mr. Thackeray grew funnier and
funnier,
S "You must go to bed now," said mam-
ma, coming up. "People want to talk
to Mr. Thackeray."
"Let me stay up," I cried, clinging to
him.
"Five niinutes more." said Mr. Tbhck-
eray. li k'.n: at his watch. "Fij\e nil:-
Ilntc :; t.l thlieu -l v. ii V o tt> Lbt .'.'
I" i.iiNh '-:-l ti-he D:;!Inr, of Ieter's adl-
vei.ini --.'. The. L .e-. irne tluite nil. The
little 11ld. I reneille;'. was Ibrou'i-,lt be-
fore the politP. :tltliotigh he was utter-
ly innoceT t. "lie sem.edl so plucky as
he sat there." said Mt: Thackeray.
"The police said his head must be ctut
off, b.ut he did not say a word. He
looked like a small soldier. Ah, my
lunettes got quite misty with my tears
when I looked at him." And Mr.
Thackeray pointed to his spectacles. I
did not in the least see the incongruity
of the police cutting off Peter's bead
or of Mr. Thackeray being there to see
the little fellow, I was not laughing
now. The tears were in my eyes when
a hand was put on my shoulder. It
was Reine, who had come to fetch me.
Other guests were arriving, and aH
were waiting to be introduced to the
illustrious novelist. The sudden ter-
minalion of the story just at its most
agonizing crisis was too much for my
thrilled nerves. I lifted up my voice
and wept aloud, and I was carried out
in Reine's arms and put to bed. As I
lay weeping on my pillow, thinking of
poor little Peter's fate, of his innocence,
of his bravery, a shadow bent over me.
It was Mr. Thackeray, who had come
In to comfort the weeping child, and be
told me that Peter was saved and that
he had- been adopted by a rich lady
and tiat he rode in a coach to school.
I was comforted. 1 sat up in bed and
kissed Mr. Thackeray. When he stole
out of the room I fell asleep, to dream
of the little red haired boy whose ad-
ventures I had heard.-Alice Cockraa
in Outlook.


mIiiio


'THE PEOPLE'S STORE'


PITSBURG ON EAST BAY.



Leads in Low Prices and Good

COODS.
He invites the purchasing public to call,
Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.



DR. W; 0. MITCHELL

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES.

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STORE.

Stoos Tev,


Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional'Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be ,oil at hi- iesit0leine on oil \,l',\Vi. a ; at )igit- -


RACKET STORE.

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

Glassware. Tinware. and Notions!
What yon call find at any other Store. coiir to Ithe A C K E T

S T O R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
M ,'J i. Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. ~* Cup of Tea, 5 Cts.. IjllI, :, l

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.

THE COLUMBIA GARDEN PLON

Thi, is the laestt al(I most conplclo
Hand .low for working plants in the garden. It
hit-adjl stable; the weight the block to
t~ r ich the blade is attached keeps it in the
r'o I' ond,uand the depth of plowing is regulated
~ lifting the hands. A boy or girl of ten
S t ears can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
S1-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
j: i' I.e plow light of draft. It has five blades: 1 is
D 'r ming mold, 2 a.shovel, 3 a sweep or weeding
4 V r.' blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
ea ;t \ with each plow.
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this plow at

-*- -- .a
-" the fa,:tory3 lot ice, $3.75, W;iV.
4 .. ,,.






.' l -/
fre-i ; I .- .




freight St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making .he plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BTuoy proposes to do better than this and will send the Enov
one cear and fur-nish one of thees plows complete at the factory for $4.50
purchliaer to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Order from the BUOY direct,

-'- u -


~ADA ~ 5:1 FRENCH FEMALE
MA DM NOWN O FAIL. Ps a I i. S I *I i-

whe, relieved. Samples Free. Ifyour druggist does not
have them send yuor orders to the
UNITED MEDICAL CO., mcx 74. LPI5CqNTER. PA.
Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla.. at
DR. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE.
PILES R


At Dr. Mitchell serndul sIde.
Graded School St r tesayi l : l co n
Raven Rockw, W. a., n rit ,ersa -
"In a nranctle of 25 years, I have rIona no remedy to
equal yours." P a e, 50 Cl s. Sampler Free. Soldo
by Druggists. MARTIN RUDY, LANCASTER, PA.
Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fl]a
At Dr. Mitchell's 9rug StOre.
-fYCall for free sample.


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 u arter, or he f-aere lots.
1t he pr ise ask, et will e 'Sap l Free.'lng to
old ation. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

We ss Stuart iIoralped the box and
r:sou fr;o the room. and if any one no-
northw hest I:arwlrseci followed her no
roe was sioly housegh to speak of it.
Soinie mie tll t ostmph Kathlcen,
I 1; cre.ln marnded Miss Fairlie. "The
,! l!ad,'s mi ind is all right," snhe add-
1 ,fatinc a careful examination, "and
o i :er gift. This i a four cent blue
:,Iaui tili of tlhe issde of 1847 and is
w'or~h .:t le~t $7I 0nr The 'negotiable
o;int' hals mnil: e ,ack an easily negoti-
ated gift."'
Law rd en lhe:rd the joyous excla-
niations that followed Miss Fairlie's
!nnouncYment and anme in, holdingg
liss Stuart. blushing and embarrass-
ei ty tie fh nd.
"Are you sure, Mias Fairlie?" he
*,voil ;i t leiistt $7,OX. The 'negotiable








"Perfectly sure." she answered, with
the confidence born of knowledge.
"One was sold a few weeks ago in
Tondon for $7."0."
"Er--I thloughSit- he stammered. "It
is only right tlht our friends here
should ne the first to know that Edith
iand I are- engaged."

nity, bnt the u nfeeinig remark was
lost rfn shower of gaoo wishes and
congra tuln.t ions.
"Desper tate.
"iCan you make both ends meer
Pat?"
"Shure and I can't make one enu
meet!"--Town Topics.


Jack. Last night she gave me this
little box and asked me to give it to the
young lady of Jack's choice, with the
request that she make use of it in
furnishing a home."
He took from his vest pocket a tiny
flat box of tin, hardly more than an
inch square, and held it out on the
palm of his hand. It was sealed by
Lavfng- a thin sfrip of paper pasted
over the joining of the box and its
cover.
"I suppose it never occurred to the
old lady that a great, big, hulking
leather head," lingering lovingly over
the words, "like Jack had not dared
to tell the young lady"-
No one spoke. Hawarden sat in hor-
rified silence. Finally Kathleen Clyde
broke out earnestly, "It's a will, of
course, leaving Mr. Hawarden a fine
estate in England, and"-
Hawarden pulled himself together
and came to Bruce's side, trying to
smile.
"There's no one to leave me an es-
tate, Miss Clyde. I really haven't a
relative in the world, and my parents
were poor people. I think the old
lady is not in her right mind. I fancy
that what Alee calls a box is really'a
sort of tin locket and probably con-
tains a portrait of her lost-nephew."
He paused as if to gather courage
to go on, and his face pled.
"I'm sorry, you know," he said slow-
ly, "that Alec has told the story, but
there is only one truthful way for me
to finish it."
He took the box from Bruce's hand
and passed it to Miss Stuart, saying
only, "Wilryou open the box?"
Her beautiful eyes filled with tears,
and, with trembling hands, she tried
to break the seal. Peace Gray handed
her a palette knife, and as the cover
flew off they all crowded around.
"It's nothing but a postage stamp!"
cried Kathleen indignantly. "The hor-;
rid old woman: I'd like to throw it
into the fire!"


60 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs