Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00214
 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 29, 1905
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00214
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


1T. A 1ND)IEW, FLAi. JUNE 2,


NO. 15.

- - --


U. S. Senator-ist district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Tallafero. Jacksonville.
Representatives--st District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Oftfic-Register, \Y. G. Robin-
son; R1eceivir, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State--Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, V.
H. Fills; Comptroller. A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. ,. McLin. -
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Washington County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk. Recorder of Deeds. W. C
Lockey; Sheriff. C. G. AJlIa, Vc:--
non; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintenient, B.
iP. Gainer. Wausau;- Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
et. .\ure\vs--.lstice of the Peace,
Joltn Stirrt'-k: Notaries. W. A. EUm-
onons, 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.
Miilville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postmstter and Notary Publio,
WV. H. Parke!,.
Callaway-Postmaster, M N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
AUanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay--Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Poststmster, Emery Tomp-
k ins:
aye'td-- postniaster, O. C. Tompkins.
. t,.o." pF- fi .Sowl er .
"pta o- F- ..... .. > s, l- er

SCaho3un &Coun o- n 1
ter Frank .
Farndale--o t;ar, V i'. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Mllville,
Cromantou, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
l.'ardale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every imorniug except Sun
dlty at 5:30 o'clockJc, arrives, coQiuing
west at 7 I'clo 1k p. ni.
Raptlst-C iurch WVyoming ave. front-
ing Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Sunday School every Sun
lay at 10 a. im. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
pastor. as
methodist EpiscopaltChurch Wasr-
ington ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Rev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
,resby terian-Chrch corner Loraine
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. O. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
rock, Supt.
Catholic-Church corner Wyoning
A e. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

Regular (onntiluoi-
cations on the first
and third atnuray
itl each n oith.
Visiting Brotllers
W. A. EMMoNs.Secretarv

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Flt.
Notary Public for State at large- Of
lice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notariil
work solicited -and given prompt at-
Pbyslviau 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.
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
--i-<>- ----
Notary Pnr,!ic for th, Srate of Flor-
ida at ,'I-rge. O 'o t r
Con veyn: i;g' i'Ad p;y!u;::t a.* ',.
for jn-e' t, p I t
E' o):- wh-ts. '-, u!*<; e--.
Don't '-TT.- ti :
Keep it good t cy li.ion ad e
fuch fi'res air as 0 e 0oile
who are alway:x t ;iring o-r them-
selves are like misers-they don't en-
joy what they haVe.--Boston Traveler.
A Hard %.orker.
Slimson Willie, they tell me you
have,the reputation of being the worst
boy In school. WHi:ie-Yes, father, and
I can tell you I didn't get it without a

An Englishwoman married to a for-
eigner takes the nationality of her hus-

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 191-'", t -I. .A\nlrew,
Fla., as second (l.i, i nriit Acl of Congr.-ss ,1 M s:.h :3. I'; ..

P RO 0 1' R L 'i 1 1I..

Display ad. rat,,-, -"Oc. per inch per
month. Position and extrnaordinatryv
condition rates subject to spLciil
a2rcemrn it.
"Local Drift,' 5c per line, firit inserr-
tion; 24~ each slubs?.qunt. ODisl'lay
locals double abl\ e r'at,..
If tlis p;aragralh ii clheckecd with a;
bliu pencil it is a r omindlur that youit
.'uibceri|ptioii hia exlirured aiid tlat two
or thre- extra numbers will be esenit
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.


curious Observances of the Past and
Present In England.
Some of the old Easter customs in
England are curiously barbaric, and
even at the present time the observ-
ance of this particular festival is sur-
rounded with more or less supersttiion,
just enough to lend to it the charm of
Twentieth century maidcns don
bright yellow garters, secure in their
belief that they will be engaged before
the year ends. Others give their tre.iss,
"a hundred stroke' three times" with
the brush while thinking intently o0
their heart's desire. And who does noi
take good ca"e to wear their new\
things on Easter day?
Among the c arilst of Easter cu:;
toms are the fo!lowhi1u:
At Queen's college, Oxford, a her'. in-
placed by the ck to timulawe a ;ia;i
on horseback is sit on a corn saladii anl
brought to the table. This is supposed
to represent a red herring riding away
on horseback and Is the last vestige o'
the once popular pageants of rejoicing
for the end of the Lenten fast.


It is fairly well kn)wn amrnr g read-
ers of this paper that its editor has a
OUR GOOD FRIEND, J. S. STILES, SUG- leaning toward Socialism, and in the
GESTS A PLAN FOR DISPOSING OF. A MO- light of this knowledge, it may not be
MENTOUS QUESTION! out of place to define his exact posi-
Our late vi itrr, r,. J. .. Stiles, in grate(nl appreiatiff the unorgan- tion in the premises. First, then, he
ized efforus of the people of St. Andiew to entertain him rhis associates is convinced that Sucialism, rigltly
during their stijourn wit h us last winter, but realizing thel.lf d ot a chief to carried out would give 119 the only
control tlie nuinberless avenues through which entertainniin may be Iro. really correct system of government.
videI, IsuIge~-s a plan in the following original idea, wi iwhlich he ha Bnt he is just as firmly convicted that,
favored the Buny: f with humanity as at present consti-
CHICAOO, J 0I.12, 1905. tilted there are too many stumbling
Editor St. Allndl'ws Buoy, St. Andrew, FIH. block in the way of its early achieve-
ment. One needs but to ,effect for a
Dear Sti: Solme little time ago the office held by ~ a" ills as -ment ne ees b to l for
tertainei of the Tenderfoot" was declared vacant, aDyl ~1gaO p i monme-"n pon'-tlo inqualities of the
l.d, hulo reinuae to accpijt it. t apt.Wills wis tlihn re~ el to th l t'.o 'jli ; bith rrEani.ly ani m ly.

iee and is now acting in that capacity, pro tem, nitil his successor cain be
This, Mi. Editor, I feel is a responsible office, and great care should
be taken i, selecting a man that will be an honor to the chair and a credit
to the citizens of St. Andrew with their wealth of reonrces. Like all de-
sirable offices, I find that this one is being much sought after by at least
one of your citizens; for, no sooner was it. known the office waF vacant, than
each day I was the recipient of a postal card, evidently Irom the aame rer-
sen, endeavoling to show that the writer was competent to fill the office.
I received seven of these cards, but without signature, each different--a
strong effort being made to show the author's fitness in each case to assume
the title of "Entertainer of the Tenderfoot."
To show how great an effort has been male by the postal-card candi-
date, I present a fac-simile reproduction of postal caid No, 4. and also to
assist in establishing his identity, as it would be impossible to confer the
honor upon an unidentified person,

ically, to arrive at the conclusion
that these conditions must undergo
a thorough and radical change thiro'
scientific reproduction of its kind, be-
fore Sccialimni can reach full fiuition
-for, given that "all opportunities
shall be open and equal to all men,"
with the inequalities now existing
the weaklings could never hope t<
cope with those blessed with great
minds and physical strength, and
this will always be so until scientific
rules shall be learned and followed
for the reproduction of mankind.
And it will come. Man, while neg-
lecting his own physical improvement

I also submit the following "effort's sent to me by the same writer at has learned to perfect the reprodnc-

different intervals:
Postal N. ,1.
J. S. Stiles: Just stepped off Ware's wharf with d32filh in 30 minutes.
Iow's that?
Postal No. 2.
J. S. Stiles, Dear Sir. The rabbit shooting has been fin ,, this moon.
Postal No. 3.
J. S. Stiles: The bear still cross the ti-ti at long intervals.
Postal No. 4.--Fac-simile.

/9 1-f

The seven Postal Cards
aie on exhibition at the
Buoy office, whele they
cain he examined y any
onie having curiosity inl
t' it l II l i. I .

It was erstwhile a 'habit in English
towns for the boys after the Easter
service to run into the street and
snatch the buckles from the shoes of
the girls whom they were able to catch.
Easter Monday, however, it was turn
about, and the women chased the men.
If the men refused to pay a sixpence
or happened to wear boots the women
tried to snatch their hats, and to re-
cover a hat cost a sixpence.
Iu some old towns great cakes were
brought to church and there divided
among the young people.
A singular Easter custom was that
of "lifting and weaving." A man sit-
ting contentedly in his home was sur-
prised by the servants and women of
his household, who entered bearing a
great armchair lined with white and
decorated with ribbons and favors.
The man was forced to sit in the chair
and be lifted by the women, to each of
whom he must give a sixpence. On a
day in Easter week, either Monday dt
Tuesday, the man lifted the women
with similar attendant ceremonies.
Edward I. was lifted in his bed by
his ladies and maids of honor, and a
record shows the payment made by
him to have been some $2,000 in six-
In older days in England monks at
Easter acted plays in churches, the fa-
vorite subject being the resurrection.
Not only were these plays enacted In
the-churches on these festival days, but
there was dancing, particularly in the
French ca theodrlq.
Even the sun, it is said, dances on
Easter day.
In Ireland great preparations were
made for tie last day of Lent. Holy
Saturday, about 9 o'clock, a hen and a
piece of bacon were put in the pot, and
at 12 there were eating and much mer-
rymaking. At 4 all rose to see the sun
dance in honor of the resurrection.

The Oldest Book. .
Max Muller said that the Brahmans
in particular pride themselves on the
age of their Vedas, which, according
to some critics, date from 6000 B. C.;
accordIng to others, from 1200 or 1500
B. C. Even this more moderate date
is far beyond that of the Old Testa-
ment or any other sacred book, so that
to the Brahmans must be given the cred-
I, if credit there be, of possessing the
oldest, the most remote and conse-
quently the most difficult of the sacred
books of the world. N

The "King's English."
The following appeared as a London
coster tailor's advertisement:
"A slap up togs and kicksles builder,
with upper Benjamins snipped on a
downy plan, with moleskins of hanky-
panky design, with a double fakement
down the sides and artful buttons at
bottom, with kicksies cut peg top, half
tight or to drop loose over the trotters,
with fancy vests made to flash the
dickey or to fit tight round the scrag."

Postal No. 5.
,J . Stiles, Dear Sir: Bro. .'ay's Velvet Bean IHas climbed -40 feet up
lhe stUlin, and is still growing.
P! ostal No. 6,
.1. S. Stile, hDear Sir: Thatl s mte bear is stll here you wanted 'Dabel"
lti ihot, ui) at the cottage.
Postal No. 7.
.1. Sile, Dear Shi: The'balance of the story isin the St. Andr. ivs
LEII\' "(',.,rtinne,'," quoting bill Nye.
N,,w, Mrli. El.lita, i, it is lit go ,d policy that this office slionld ibe long
vacalilt, anii. in oider that it may be properly and judiciously filled, it is our

pil Ilise that the rea-ters of the Buoy }proceed to vote, to elect such a person
as, in l heir opini.iI, will irive himself worthily entitled to the same. The
'Pos,tal (.'ard \Vriter" has made a strong bid, and, can be be identified., is
entitled1 to coihidlei ation; but no duubt there are others in the minds of
.'uir rea.iers that will make as good an officer as he. I ha.'o met several
ei'ry goRl ones in Si. Andrew, myself.
1 ttoull ljpropose that this vole be taken by filling out the following
c',imI, .n ain I If.,i arilinlg it to me ianil the ire.ults will be published ini an
early ii-u (,'l thie IButy:

- C O TT Pp O T '
T he "Postal C ard \ i'litei" is ............................................
t I
My vote lor Office as
Eietei taii ner of the Tenderlo t"'' is. ...................... ................

SSigned ...........................................

SA ddress,.. ............................. ... .... ...............
;rli *

tion of dumb animals, and he must
learn to build up his own species. It
will take years, perhaps ages to ac-
complish this, but it will come-then
Socialism will follow as a natural

Yonr Habitual Exprenilon,
What kind of an expression do you
wear hnbitually? Is it sour, morose,
rep..il'. 1? I- it a mean. stlngy, con-
temptible. iiwharitable, intolerant ex-
pre*-*,:, r? o youl wear the expression
of a lt.n h.lg:. a grasping, greedy, hun-
gry er-prp-;o, which ludlcates an
:varicu.i Ij lt-ire? Do you go about
atI0ong your employees with a thunder.
,'I'rl xr.lr,-slon: with a melancholy,
lcpoi.lc ut. hlipesas look on your face,
-ir o. ,'1 werr the sunshine expres-
i hIr.ll r' dlates good cheer and
,. w i'll, ir'lleates a feeling of good
v: a! of helpuluess? Do people
i:2u1le n,..l !:o>ok happier when you ap-
l'roa.-li tlei:l, or do they shrink from
you annl feel n chilly goose flesh sensa-
tion coni, over them as they see you
iappro ach?
St Irn ;.-< ailt oe dlterece In tlhe

in'!fnsc wbt idof.amn -'pressiof
you w-c r.-Orison Rwett Marden in
Success Magazine.

l Misconstrued


SCopy/right. i, bo0, lChlarles H. Chamberltn

John Carroll sat tipped back In his
office chair, his feet perched comforta-
bly on tL:e desk in front of him. The
click. click pf a typewriter, miingled
with the murmur of voices, came to
him indistinctly through the closed
ooir, the curtain of which was drawn
-s-ignal to his office force that he was
hbusy and must or no account be dis-
Leaning over, Carroll took a letter
from the desk and carefully reread it:
It ran as follows:
,,T-' T" 1.-

r> r i* iii Liondon, Enigland,
Prof. Lipes, whojs well rnown in 0 Loudon, .ia,
j *Dear Mr. Carrol1-Mother Is wrltlll

St. Andrew to be a conscientious
Christian, truthfully says, in his able
communication last week, that. "the
brotherhood of man, a tangible prin.
ciple, is something the churches will
never accomplish in the present stage
of society, for they are 4,1 without
exception, completely dominated by
the capitalistic spirit."
The editor of the Buoy has with
some notable exceptions, the greatest
respect for tie clergy-he believes

and are confident they are doing their
whole duty in working for the salva-
tion of souls-an unknown and un-
fathomable creation of the human
mind; but he believes they would
far more profitably benefit mankind
and gain hundreds of ,converts where
they now get but one, if they would
employ their efforts, not in the salva-
tion of souls-but to the perfection of
the human liody-a tangible and not
an imaginary creation.
We see wise, great, noble, robust
and philanthropic parents bringing
forth offspring that are weak intel-
lectually and physically; aye, even
criminals who are unworthy of being
dignified by the name of citizens.
This should, and the writer believes,
will, in time be scientifically correct-
ed-then Socialism will have gained
permanent foothold upon earth..
Now, lot us turn our; attention to
another feature--8tate Socialism,
which means that "all those things
upon which the people in common
depend, shall be by the. people in
common owned and administered."
Here we have a consummation that
can and should be inaugurated, and
for the welfare of the mentally and
physically weak, it cannot come too
soon. The writer has been a confirm-

hI--ifs nam-s.--a 'J-'O-iBienli-cUssiipsumia.5 ed convert to, and advocated. this
Respectfully submitted, J. STILES, principle since long before the So-
'p teprincipls since long boore theeSo'

Prop'r Stiles' Ha9-,4 e r-owder,
22d st. and Millard ave., Chicago,

The Buoy insists that there be no fraud, deceit or abuse in conducting
this election-that it be a square deal ana an honest count.
Fearing that the present issue will be insulticient to supply the de-
mand, the Coupon will appear next week, so makeyonr order for extra
copies by Monday noon. Meantime, announcements of ambitious candi-
dates will he published gratis, if accompanied by a brief evidence of their
ability as "Entertainer of the Tondertoot."-THE EDITOR.

I'ensionilng Judges In England.
It is considered an essential condi-
tion of the English court system that
the judges shall be absolutely Inde-
pendent financially; that their salaries
shall be so large' and provision for their
future shall upon their retirement be
so ample they need at no time of their
service have any monetary anxiety.
There are now no fewer than eight
ex-judges in receipt of total pensions
amounting to $121,602.50 a year. A
judge who continues on the bench aft-
er completing fifteen years' service
really does his work for $7,299.75 a
year, the difference between his sal-
ary and pension. ihe lord chancellor
Is entitled to a pension of $24,832.50 a
year for life, however short his tenure
of the chancellorship.

The King of Korea,
Only the king of Korea may raise
goats or have round columns and
square rafters to his house or wear a
coat of brilliant red. Only the king
may look upon the faces of the queen's
hundreds of attendant ladies or have
any building outside of which there'
are more than three steps. Four steps
would be h!gh treason and would cost
their owner a traitor's death.

His Mistaken Idea.
"But, my dear," remonstrated Mr.
Meekuti, "there's a good deal to be said
on both sides."
"No, there Isn't," answered. his
spouse. "*I've told yoU what I think
about it., nd that's all that is going to
be said."-(.'bicago Tril bue.

eialipt party had a name in America,
tand lie has as yet been shown no
good reasons to change his cobvic-
tions. He is well aware that both of
the old parties, embodying the wealthy
element of the country, have scouted
the idea, and sneeringly branded it as
"paternalism;'" but granted that it
may be paternalism-the bodily and
mentally weak need and must have
the paternal care of the general gov-
ernmment to save them from the rapa-
ciousness of the giants ot brains and
These are the views of the editor
of the Buoy. Criticise and denounce
them if you are so disposed; but
mark you, the revolution is in the
air, and the sooner politicians take
heed to the gathering storm, the less
of a surprise will it be when it over-
takes them.
.---- -O ---:- --
The coldest inhabited country is
Werchojansk, in eastern Siberia. The
daily mean temperature of the entire
year is 2.74 degrees below zero.

to friends at home and has asked me to
let you know that we are sailing for n
New York Wednesday (today's Mon-
day) on the Brichtland. It is a slow
boat and brings us to port a week i
from Saturday. Please come and meet
us. We shall be utterly helpless in that
roar and bustle after the two years a
spent in this slow going hemisphere.
"I wonder if mother's 'legal adviser' e
has changed and if we will recognize I
him at the pier. As for me, foreign cap- tt
itals have added three inches to my t
beiht bt-si.-l.- the digulty of a presen- .
tlittui .t un-_,t'. Until the coming Sat- *
urda., f:. ni;: ti! *
"XiAllA: .k 1T CL -ARWATER."
That slguature t ii e i-: so much and .
so little.
Another letter in finer hand read:
"Dear John-Margaret is writing for tl
your help on our arrival, but I need
your help right away. A young fellow
from Pittsburg named Richards met
Margaret at a country house in Devon-
shire six months ago and has been de-
voted to her ever since. How devoted I g
did not dream until she told me yester-
day. that he had proposed. In spite of f
my protests because of their youth
Mar.garet has promised him an answer ,
in two months. For the last year I
have been trying to persuade her to ac-
cept an En,lishnman who has a tidy
brewing business in Yorkshire and r
who has been her constant 'shadow,'
but she says she will marry an Ameri- .
can or die a; bachelor girl.. 1
"Now, John, please look this fellow
up financially. I am not yet persuad- ,
ed that he is not after Margaret's mon- m
ey. Andt when we get home, do use o
-your influence with her to postpone the s
whole business until she comes of age.
"How good It.will seem to be within t
easy reach of your sound advice once o
more. Sincerely, -
Ten years before, fresh from college, w
where he had made a name for him- c
self as crack guard and stroke oar, Car-
roll had joined Stephen Clearwater as
his private secretary. For five years
he and Margaret, Clearwater's only
child, had been very good chums. She
always levied her tribute of candy on e
him whenever he appeared at her house h
and usually managed to accompany ;
him on his drives when overseeing her
father's real estate interests. S
Then he had started his own busl-,
ness, she had gone away to school, and .
they had not met until her home com-
ing for her father's funeral, shortly aft-
er which she and her mother had sailed i
for Europe. As Carroll reviewed his a
life for the past ten years he acknowl- e
edged to himself that he could not tell l
Just when- it was that he had fallen- in y
love with Margaret. Certain it wag
she had-never discovered his affection, i
much less reciprocated it. He had let i
her go to Europe without making any '
sign, thinking that there would be plen- g
ty of time after her return. And now m
she was returning practically engaged :
to another man, and the castles he had ,
been building for the past two years
had suddenly tumbled about his ears. o
It flashed upon him that her ship was t!
due in a couple of days and that it de- [
evolved upon him to look up this young
Richards in the meantime.
Saturday found Carroll at the pier.
Emerging from the rush of passengers,
Mrs. Clearwater greeted him with the
warmthand a affection of a mother.
Margaret offered her hand in a formal
way and turned to bid adieu to ac-
quaintances of the voyage. Customs
officials dispensed with, Carroll saw
the mother and daughter safely en-
sconced in a cab and left them to re-
join Mrs. Clearwater at their hotel aft-
sr dinner.
"Well. John," Mrs. Clearwater said
as lie entered the room that night, "I've
scut Margaret off to her room so we .
can h;vate a. talk.alone. YoU can see d

Ilr I;it -i', l ,i' I tillSf retire eprly and
'icp ol, tii '-i r) .'.F of lthe ship. First
I v an:r i : w ii 'i-t y-rt le~'.in d sHt
Lv'ru.ll u 'i-t ni.- Ii I': *l11 riglit sochil-
ly. Ih.It 'ii I', i)e:'"'r- tl.y sure he's not
.fi-r M nlr- .r*,'-4 Iijney."
"I':.e iillllqir' ;v iuioung mf
frli',i's." rr pll-i.l C.'rroll in a dry -vo'e,
;-nl fAii.-l his faml ily firtuuin con-ld-
'r:iloly miore' than double Mautgaret's
ihl 'it-r it '.(i."
11rs. i .lirwatcr smiled.
"'rruilhfu'l.I Jo' u, I don't believe the
virl :.:ill !I,,l'e hini. though when I
try ti 1.1l l.( 1r o1ut of her derermlnation
o Y;%' himn a linal answer lu two
jlntiliil she insi-ts she will accept himl
I'he idea that you were to be consulted
madoe her furious."
"I f,-el she is wholly right about it
N"ri. ('le 'ater" Interrupted Carroll -
alotie, ae li-sKlfv -'"-ve 'r
night say would not only fall to con
vince but would sacrifice her friend-
ship, a thing whleh I am very anxioud
o retain."
Margaret's entrance cut short furtha
conversation. Mrs. Clearwater excused
herself; and Carroll found himself
lone with the girl.
"Margaret, your mother has asked
me to perform a very difficult task," he
egan, "but"-
She looked up at him, and there *aP d
teel in her eyes.
"I have declined her request. Instead
must tell you what has been in my
heart for a long time. I love you, Mar*
;aret; have loved you-for howv many
ears I do not knoW."
She did not draw back, hit opened
er big blue eyes with a little twinkle
nd waited for him to go on.
"When 5our mother wrote me oi
out inteu:ne:l engagement I first real,
zed the height and breadth of my 1id-
ion for you, and ever since I have
een wondering how I shall do with
ut you. I suppliose I shall mnanage it
omehow, but I could not keep silent.
t was asking too much of my heart,
nd so I have toll you not all, but t
mall part of my story. I hope'"-
What he hoped was not told, for thd
ext moment, with a girl in his arms,
e was transported to a paradise Ahe
ad not drearied of,
Some time afterward, when artteiu
ite speech had returned to John, a
oice from.his shoulder asked:
"John, dear, how long have you loved
ae?" :
"'You remember' the'day your father
ied and you came to me and said that
would have to take care of you in fu-
ure? I realized then that I wanted to
ike care of you--itn a different way.
.n.! now, Miss; Iardheart, how long
,. c 5 ou Ior'el lie without giving any

"*,:.iJi!" she repilld, with a gleam
f mischief in her eye. "When I told
ou that you would have to take care
f me I meant It In the way you
hiought I didn't mean It."

( tprh>ei of*Ditnrareli ,
In one of his books of biographicaf
eminiscences Augustuts J. C. Hare
Lives. the foel.lm i, illustration of thd
aprites of Disraeli:
One day while dining out a lady of-
ered him the mustard.
"I over take mustard," replied the
tatesman in I;is sepulchr:l voice.
"Oh, don't you'?" replied the lady.
,." 'co:inulned "Dizzy" in hi1 most
un tones. "Tihere are three things
have never used. I havO never touch-
il in.:-:t;'rd, r;I.ve never had a watchii
nd I have n!evor made use of an um-

", ell," repUicd thi la dy. "I can un-
erst.and the minuatrd-that is a iteret
latter of taste-but surely going with-
ut the other things must have been
sometimes rat.hcr inconvenient?'
"And why should I want them?' cori-
inued Disr'aeli. 'I live under the'shlad- '
w of Big Ben, ;nd there is a clock in
very room of the house of commons,
o that I cannot possibly require a
watch and as I nlwa-nys go about in a*
lo5ed cairrting' I can never want an

IIls Crutch (Ctl PFor a Seat.
Styler sprained his ail5!e a few week
go and had to walk with a crutch. lie :-
arne limping v.p the street t >ward his
oine tihe" otI :.,' .' ,-ni:g anid laborious-
y nou-i th, i..- nt .111 stipjs. lais wife
rt..thI l h. i no..' its:dhe the house
tyler l.:m;g t'- '':il.h ou thl hbill rack
,'.l ste p.'-.l i,';i;y toward the dining

'I'm t -uro I iu't s-e whiy you still
:tr-y !it:t tli't" reiarked Mrs. Sty---
'i. "It wun:: all vtrry w-cl wlai-n your
tukle wa'-l 1,e1.. nLt It l as sou id as
ver ,.w. Y'JI dcu't luk at nall prtty
oi!,':,V~, uik.mg 11 it crl;tch. I assure

Ol! "
"Perhaps not;-;,' ,-.: **d Ptylcr, "bnt
'm Petting even .';itl mli'w-lf "'or years .
f s:,'if sacricfe. Y o don't lnnw whbat
traip i.ii,;iiig I.-i. For yetrs I have
given utip auy3 : s't fo v.'jnen. No.w tho
moment 1 )nke ivy oiia'e Inshie the door
)f a ''ar they fIlJ overl one anithoer fI
TfCiriig ti:ohr ci::e Li to me.i. Thle dear
'irls < n' t I'clp it. I'm :-:.I: t, hang
n to that crnutch, my love( until I am
horoughlly relste up."-- New Yori

| We like best to call
a food because it stands so em-
phatically for perfect nutrition.
And yet in the matter of restor-
Sing appetite, of giving new
Strength to the tissues, especially
to the nerves, its action is that
of a niedicine.
Send for free sample.
p SCOTT & BOWNE, ChtmIts,
4094r Pearl Street, NewYorif
Ssc. and l.o0; all druggists.






5~ -~~~- --- ~I


Nori.-lt must lie remembered that th*
wind is not a wholly relialrle motive pow-
er and if the sailors soaneimes find it im-
posoille to make schedule timeit must be
.l argd tothe elements; they do the best
Ihev carr

The sti. Tarpon arrived from the
south at 8 a. Friday and from
the webt at 10.30 a. m. yesterday.
The achr. Cleopatra sailed Satur-
day afternoo-; for t'eniacola.
The schr. Lucy II., with a heavy
dargo of naval stores from the Sales-
V'ckesB cdmpsi on North Bay, sailed
for Pensacola Tuesday afternoon.

Fitted in splendid condition to take ex-
eurions or Gassengers to any poiut on
the Day or Gulf. Good cabin proteitioe
in the event of had weather. Terms reas
enable. Also,
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumber will Ferr
between Farmdale anid Allanton, on Eas
Bay and will deliver freight of every de
seriptiont, inueding live stock to an
pofat oi St. Andrews Bay. For particu-
lars, address W. F, WoonFroa, Farm
d#ile, Fl..
nAPT1x S. W. ANuzaso
Makes regular tries between St. An
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passed
ger accommodations aind special a'tten
tiorr pwid' fo haIn dfl~g and'carryingfreigl
at reasonable rates. For particulars adt
dress, CArT. S. W. ANDEXRSOI,
Anderson., Fla
.. E. >I)ANO -" .- MASTS
Feaves St. A ntrews Ia'y every Tuesda
leaves Pensacola, every Frida
,wettlier pelniitt' g). Special atte
tion will he given to receiving an
forwarding freight for Dart(ie li-ring o
East a'1td North. Bay, a'a-se'ngRets f<
pointflon teith-e'v arir of the Bay ca
depend wpoa saecwrt tg prompt traFn
portation a.'t Ireasona-'e rarer. Fo
'trther inf ornriioai apply to
I. At. ~.WaitR, Ag't.

Gtf er Vlle IErt'tt' Ba'y MaHl between S
Andrewp ltay, Wetapppo and ilterued
ate points. Leaves St. Andrews dai
except Sunday) at 6;00 a. in.; arrive
WIetu'ppo n'l l::3I0 p. In.; luave Wetapp
5 'fl'Ji p a.; nrrives iart I. Auadrews
:Rp t. Ill.. Ma*c lirndillg .s regularlyy
Fa rriunl., C'rounin l Ion, 'Fit 'ker, Pirt
Ihurg,andl l-'arlianlle. Freight landed
11iky potoffiice wharf. For pa-ss-eigle aI
*eiK rates, see vna'e card ii tlhe ye
e'a'TI putritallii'eH.
W. A. WIrHahI.L;. Manager.
A -Weefe.4 Wet te'.-
rite following table i' ivos the niaax
Maum, ninialum and mean temper
iFtrw,.the rainfall and direction of ti
vwidl',. ftoo tfle thwteitiy-four hours entlir
ati 7 o'clock. r *., ab iH'i~ ii-edi y U.
govenel'itmn-l seIi- Bisteing; t~teramo
Oters. M'a'x:M-iW Ma it'.t ''n. W'
- u oe.,2 95, 7.5 856 .(0
- 24'. 93; 7#5 8,1 .(,o
"' ;1 9 7V5 81- .030
24 3' 9 14 84 .00
25' 9' 7-3 82 .00'
26, 9 7.2 83 .00 -s
2Z 92- 74' 83 .25
Vor week.. 93'| 1.'83 .29p-
The Preabyterian Sunday school b
ing nnted with that of the M. I
church, a union school will be conduct
ed every Sunday morning at 10 o'cloo
in the M. E, church.
On every vrening this week. excel
Saturday, and on Sunday morning ani
eveingo, Rev. Conway will preach i
the M. E. church. -
Everybody is cordially invited to a
of these services.

ooneetmuln Liver RiuS. .
Why is It that you can always tell
very rig when you see It? Two won
en were discussing this question recent
ly. M*Well, In the first place," said onu
"It isn't as smart as the private rig
If It has a coacbman, he Isn't dressed
In clean, new looking clothes. Th
harnes.. has no bright mountings, and
as a rule, the horses look half tJired ou
If it Is an open hrtggy or a two seatei
tig, the I'eople i It help to show that 1
ts rented. Tbelr fa'esaud actiousaiway
tldicate that they are buying a pleatsu;e

Pople who own their own rigs ride I
them more as a matter of course.
rauod rig always has 'livery' writtc(
all over It to me." "Those are prolabll
the correct reasons," replied the othei
"'ut whether they are or uot I knoo
SJ' in always tell a livery rig when
pee It Just as I can always spot
lia.ide and bridegroom when I ser th-?U
en the street.''-Kansas City Times.

A e Yoew wlerover?
'h.e man or woman suffering front
brvousness should seek tbo company
lonship of healthy persons tree frou
nervquqneas. The meals ought to b
eaten very slowly. All ordinary by
gienic rules are to be obeyed. Will ex
*rete are good. The nervous person
tut.,t to use aflgure of speech, sprin:
a~O, of the warm, nervous bed Uan
0 k jaIfbge into the .cold bath of effort
' Te th.ng te ilreads doing Is tie ver:
6@V'lUe'hould do6. :One excellent plia
for' faverv~ s rmoi' awrl omen is to at
tea a gd4 thea T.r a'nd watch the de
aMrnor of some seWr possessed actor o
aetress. Let hemn study that domenno:
and try to Imitate it. It will be some
Sting for them to do when attacked by
s' nervous spell. It will be foiond bet
%ir than buttonifg or anbuttontp.x
gibrvf or Indulging in any other of the
puripoeless acts so common to the

-Three new mt mbers were added to
the roster of the M. E. church last Sun-
day night.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form.
printed on good linen paper, "c wper
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. M. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2-00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to participate.
-Anyone having a decent pony not
more than five or six years old for sale
at a reasonable price, may find a pur
chaser by communicating with the pro.
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 so little money as you
ban now by complying with the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found else.
whete on this page.
-Wizard Ink Tablet, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets iu a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did 1dk. Jconomii permni ent; abso-
lutely indellibte, convenient, non-orro-
siVe. At the Buoy office.
-Eight converts had the ordinance
Sof baptism conferred upon them at
Millville last Sunday afternoon through
the ministration of Rev. C. L. Jovner.
Quite a delegation from St. Andrew
Y witnessed the interesting ceremonies.
--The laxative effect of Chamber-
r lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets is so
Sagreeable and so natural that you do
not realize it is the effect of a medicine.
For sale by L. M.. Ware, St. Andrew
and Etyhead, and all medicine dealers.
-W. T. Suggs has been so sick dur-
Sinff the (past week with what is ,pro-
Snounced typho malarial fever, that
night watchers becaine a necessity; but
at the latest-reports he is said to be im-
proving. r. Mitoheil is attending
-Handsome letter heads with St
Andrews Bay date line and views o
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
'Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of th<
g St. Andrews Bay country on back of
y letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at tht
Ly BUOY office
n -Messrs. L. C. Gay and R. L, Mc
d Kenzie brought down quite a large ex
n.- cursion party from Gay and Anderson
n last Sunday afternoon, in the launch
s- Monarch. They pioniced in the grovi
r adjoining the Buoy office and feasted
uupon watermelon and more substantial
...You lhayebeen told time and agair
that, at W, B. Parker & Co'a., at Par
ker, on East Bay is the place to ge
it- garrgainsto al linesofl goods uitabl
li- to the Bay trade; 'but it will bear re
at eating until every man, woman are
po child in the Ba& country shall hayv
st learned that they are here to please
a6 their patrons, whether they make an'
at money or not.
id -The Buoy has heard enough during
v- the past week through an Indirec
source to convince it that the complex
tion ot the B., C. & St. A. Railroad i
assured; that the money is- available
anad, when a few minor details are ar
i- ranged the work will be vigorously'
a- pushed. Then we may all look out fo
he the greatest wave of prosperity an:
ig part of Florida has ever experienced.
.' -tRealizing that the tension upon thi
"- nervous system in the responsible dut:
d.- of selecting a suitable person to fill th,
W office of "Entertainer of the Tender
w foot" is likely to result in headache
s Mr. Stiles has magnanimously promised
8 to tetd a package of hii rtatchlhs
Ww Headache Powders to every one filling
- Out correctly and sending to him tbh
Coupon printed on the First page of thit
e. -At the annual meeting of the stock
E. holders of the St. A-ndrews Bay, Chip
t- ley &t eroil Teiephone Company. hel(
k at the office of the company in St. An
at drew on Monday last, the following of
d Seicers for the ensumied year were dull
n elected: President, W. A. Emmons
11 First Vice Presidnnt, W. H. Parker
Secol.d Vice Presidenit, Webster Doty

Third Vice Pi'esident. L. C. Gay; Sec
rotary; John R. Thompson; Treasurer
a L. M. Ware, jr. The line, during the
past year has been kept in very gooc
t working order between St. Andrew and
e' Parker, and t is confidently hoped thal
d it will be repaired and put in order
e from here to Gay, Bayhead and Econ
I, fina in the very near future.

i: .. .. '
S Killng time Is a sure way of spoil-
e Ing ebiracter.
n Rlverence is the foundation of last-
A Ing love.
) H1atred often comes from only know-
Ing half of a man.
Trhe sense of duty is a sign of the
I divine in man.
The only sure thing about a lie la that
It will neverl41e.
It is bard for the leek to see why
people prefer the lily,
Many mistake their dreams about
heaven for deeds to lots up there.
After robbing Peter to pay Paul a
b, amn usually fdrgets to settle with
t. Paul.
S There Is nothing prouder than igno-
rance or moro Ignor'in n There ar r some so called unpolished
g yems thtnt are not susceptible of being
Spolished.-St. .oula Republic.

SnIOW She Kl-W.
n MrI. .Tcnkhm.-TIe moment hb kissed
I'e I k e-'v heoad been drinking. Mrs.
-Spn'le You mean you smelled hl-
r tro~,;t? M.lr. Jenklns--I mean that
r' r. Je'Mnkins never kisses me except
hVleir hlebas been drinking.
- Ask Youlffealr for Allen's Foot-Ease
t A powder for the feet. It cures swollen
e sore, hot, callous, aching, sweatiju feet
e corns and bunions, At all druggists
and shoe stores. 25c. Ak- today.


A.burt miilnight on the night of
Saudiay, the 25th iinst, at the hoine
of his daughter, Mrs. Mattio Robe,
the bpirit uI Mr. George Ray, one ol
SL. AUdrewP' most highly esteemed
citizens foisouk it! abode ol'nialeiial
clay for "lhat bour:Ie iluru whencu no
traveler returns," at the lipe age
ot 88 yearn.
In tmably respects. Mi. Ray wai a
lenmalkable mian. Sounetl.iig like tenr
years ago he came to St. Andrew and
took up a hoimettead on North Bay
near' Pretty Bayou, andl with the as.
sistance of Mrs Rose, herself having
an invalid husband to wait upon,
the homestead was converted from a
primeval forest to an ideal home with
an abundance ol fruit and everything
adapted to this climate to make it
such. Mr. Ray perlorming practically
,all the Imanual labor, antiil' was th(
wonder of all who knew him that a
man of hid addyanced age could ac.
complish so much.
Considerably over a year ago his
health began to fail and it was found
advisable to leave the homestead and
locate in St. Andiew; his eyesight
failed him and he gradually wasted
away, until a few weeks ago be took
his bed, from whichi he never arose,
but was affectionately cared for by
his daughter and his two grandchil-
d ren.
He was a veteran of the Federal
army, a man of large experience and
extensive travel. and his mind was a
Sstoiehousn of interesting experiences
and reminiscences-which he had a
Happy faculty of recounting to his
Listeners. Above all, he was an hon-
e est man-one who had no fear of the
a ;hereafter, and throughout all his ill-
e ness maintained a cheerful spirit and
was resigned to whatever the Creator
Shad in store for him.
n The funeral services on Monday aft
ternoon were conducted by Rev. J,
o M. Conway, who made a short, bul
I sympathetic address to the mourner!
and a large concourse of friends wh(
n lied ansmbled around his hier to pay
the last, but sad tribute to their de-
t parted friend.
e Undertaker A. H. Brake furnish'
d the casket, which was literally cover
e ed with a wetnth of floral, tribute
n ro7 _1I, v.ng Inds. And Mr,. Braik
F supetintende.,/ the burial arrange
nients, the pall-bearers being Messrs
J J'. G waltney, Dr. Theo. Coleman
E. E.B. Smith, C. D. Knowles, W. A
s Hill, jr. and Chlhs. Porter, 'the re
e mains finding a peaceful abilinj
place in the St. Andrew cemetery
r May peace be with his spirit.


Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, Kidneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Mosley Lemon Elxir Company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
:, pleasant Lemon Laxative and
STonic-a substitute for all Cathartic
and Liver Pill&. 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-pleasatand thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 5oc
and $(,oo per bottle at

"One Dose Convinces."

\'When real hair makes Its appearance
on a humurn bi d all lukewarmnes jii:
it an eurd. It is-ei-her loved or loathed.
Its admirers, -ith artists In the vanu,
are almost hysterically~ eu'thqliastic.
They call it golden, though the gold
ttht comes out of the earth is not often
exact!y that shade. A red haired, wo-
mnn is sure of a success In some qnar-
tcrr however pain her face or insignifl-
cau-t her figure. The detractors of red
bh!'r say it is a sian of bad t& ir'r or
illoiamorllty or both and therefore to be
scrupulously avoided.-London Queen.

Sprained Ankle, Stiff Neck. Lame
These are three common ailments for
which Cham'berlain's Pain Balm is espe-
ciallyv *arfahle. If promnptly applied it
will save you time. money vn'd suffering
when troubled with atty of Ihese ailments.
For sale by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew aud
Havhead and all medicine dealers .

A subscriber at Dothau, Ala.
writes the Buoy: "You have a mighty
good paper. Yours truly, C."

Following is a list ot the jurors
drawn to serve at the term of the
new county court, to commence July,
10, next:
C B Killingsworth. G W Underwood.
J D McMlllan. C Coran.
P N Hutchison Marvin Weskey.
Joseph Peel J E Shipes.
W W Bullard. F H Ware.
S E McGeachy. W C Scott.
Huge Task.
It was a huge task to undertake the
cure of such a bad case of kidney dis-
eas as that of C. F. Collier ot Cherokee,
Ia., but Electric Bitters did it. He
writes: "My kidneys were so far gone, I
could not sit on a chair without acush-
ion, and su red from dreadful back-
ache, head he, and depression. In
Electric Bgrs' however, I found a
cure, and by them restored to per-
fect health. 1 recommend this great
tonic med to all with weak kid-
-neyU liu n aoh." Uuarantee -by
A. R. Brake;price 50c.
The Banana.
The prohibitionist looks on with fa-
vor, for It does not mix with alcohol,
and some Ihlnk the habitual use blunts
"he longing for firewater. Thus Cap-
tain Parsons of the English-West In-
dian line says that since his seamen
and stoker3 have been allowed to help
theunmslves freely to the cargo of ba-
nanas they have not wished so much
rum. There is a trace of copper in thf
banana, and deep thinkers believe thi:-
Is banctlclal to the human clockwork.
The taste for the banana is not ac-
quired. As Mr. Crichton-Browue ex-
claims In a bur-t of Ciceronic elo-
quence: "AD approiinathlo of it is no:
reached tlrung' slow tages of dimin-
Ishiig ir-puiloij.u but comes at the mo
meant of Ilrst I.troVIucLioa. The iufan>
:ib-orbs it g:c-eiily; children devour ii
w;lh ticliglzt: the adult does noi
despise it, ,ud the edentulous oet-sge
narlan blesses its agreeable tender
ness."--tostun Iferaid.

SWine of Carulaj

Cured Her. -
T3 outh Prior S.teet,
SATLANTA, rlA., March 21,1003.
)su;ffere fr four months wit
cztrm 's rw snesa and lasitult'le.
I ha.': r 'irg f.-!iiip in nmy
s1 nn&mah vch no umedicinertsee 3c',
to re!icvo, ~u losing my app':tit-
I lcamnn ask andl o' ist y vital-.
itiy. In three wcks I lofet f~r;:-t.,iO
Spoul1',lA o oh ,l fr.lt lht tat I muEt
inn1 : ;ciy r-icf to regain my
bh1lth. Having heard Wine .f
i' a.rl.i p.ise~I l.y several of my
frier""!, I ient for a Iottle and waE
csrta:.ldy orv pleased with the
rcr'u!.. Within threedays my
a;,rp-'t retjmrned and my stomach
t- tr.i1ld ran no more. I could
Sdivtt my -od without difficulty
and theo I i ouscss gradually
diminiishot Nature i orformed
her funct la without difficulty
and I am ote more a happy and
well womal f
T*w Ausanta Priday t.nLht C'lnb.
Secure a Dollar Bottle of
Wine of Cardui Today.

Brina Your Whole Self to It W'ith
All Yonr Powera Intact.
It makes all the difference In the
world In results whether you come to
your- work every day with nil your
powers Intact, with all your-faculties
up to the standard; whether you come
with the entire nimn, so- that you can
fling your whole life into your task, or
with only a part of yourself; whether
you do your work as a giant, or.as a
pygmy. Most people bring only a small
part of thenialvehite to their tasks. They
cripple much of their ability by Irregu
lar living, bad habits In eating and in-
jurious food,.lack of sleep, dlgilpilion
or some otL.'.- folly. They do not come
to the'i task every hiorning whole
men. A part o -thenmielves aud often
a large part if somewhere else. They
left their enrcrgy where they were try-
ing to have a good time, so that they
bring woaknesa instead of power, in-
difference and dulness instead of en-
thusinasm anl alertness, to the perform-
ance of the most important duties of
their lires. The man who comes to his
work In the morning unrefreshed, lan-
guid and listless cannot do a good, hon-
est day's work, and if he drags rotten
days into the year how can he expect a
sound career or a successful achieve-
Good work is not entirely a question
of will power. Often this is impaired
by a low physical standard. The qual-
* ity of the work cannot be up to high
water mark when every faculty, every
function and every bit of your ability
is affected by your physical and mental
condition. You may be sure that our
weakness, whatever Its cause, will ap-
pear in your day's work, whether it I
making hooks or selling them, teaching
sFrbolr or studying, singing or painting,
chisoling statues or digging trenches.-
,Orison Swett Maiden In Success Maga-
Sinp. ,
A had Pcaie.
Some day you will o-et .1 bIad scare
when you feel a pain in vour towels and
fear appendicitis; Safety lies in Dr.
Kinz's New Li e Pills, a sire cure for
all bowel and stomach diisoAres, such as
eadach e. biliouenese co tliveness. etc
Guarvnteerlat A H, Brake'-m.-tr oe, o!1y
2b,'.T,-. rhei

Talked Just Like a Mnn.
Miss Florence Marryat, the novelist
daughter of taptalin Marryat, bad
ome mannerisms of her u-wn. The
allowing anecdote Is told by Willlain
)owney.: "' Here's a letter rfruIm lo'Jir
ace Marryat,' said Mr. Tulley. thbe
ub]lsher, to me one muoraing. "Sh.
wants me to buy a uew tll're voluIme
ovel from her. If I'm out o-f the wav.
when she calls you can tall'to her.'
"I asked how I was to reco.gulzei hIer
You'll recognize hter easy eouingh.' sal'i
Ir. Tinsl\ey. *She -i a toll. striklu-
ooking woman, and she'll talk ,to 3yu T
ust like a man.' A few days later f ,
all lady called. I fauo'led lae wigiL V
he Miss Marryat. She lo:okld arouna T
be office, and theu. addressing mue, she
aid, "Is Bill In?'
"To this I replied that Mr. Tinsleyi
was not in. Could I do anything for T
er? 'I must ee ;, Bill himself,' she F
aid. 'Tell the old' bounder I called.'
You're Miss Marryat?' I ventured.
Yes. But stop! How the dickens do
you know I'm Miss Marryat? I never
aw you before.'"
Just What Everyone Should Do.
Mr. J. T. Barbet of Irwinville, Ga., al-
rays keeps a bottle of Chamberlain's
dolic, Cholera an Diarrhoea Remedy at
land for instant use. Attacks of colic,
cholera morbua and diarrhoea come on so
suddenly that there is no time to hunt a
doctor or 'go to the store for medicine.
Mr. Bar'er says 'I have tried Chamber-
ain's Colic, Cholera and Ciarrhoea Item-
edy which is one of the chest medicines I
ever saw. I keep a ;bottle of it in my
room as I have had several attacks of
:olic and it has proved to be the best
medicine I ever used." Sold by L. M1.
Ware, St. Andrew an Bdayhead and all
medicine dealers.
Printers' Errors.
A reader forwards me a pleasant ad-
dition to my collection of printers' r-
rors, says T. P.'s London Weekly. 'It
was told him by the late C. Farquhar-
son Findlay, .for some years editor of
the Dover Chronicle, as having hap-
pened to him personally. He had oc-
casion to write of the "blind guides
who strain at a gnat and swallow a
camel," which appeared in print as
"who strain at a quart and swallow a
Did any of my readers notice, I won-
der, a delightful error of this kind in
one of the reviews, in which Sir Henry
Campbell-Bannerman was described as
"brandishing a mailed fish?" It rather
reminds one of the famous Spoonerism
about "feeling a half warmed fish in
your bosom."
Cuban Diarrhoea.
U. S. SoldierE who served in Cuba dur-
ing the Spanish war know what this dis-
ease is, and that ordinary remedies have
little more effect than so much water. Cu-
ban diarrhoea is almost as severe aud
dangerous as a mild attack of cholera.
There is one remedy, however, that canl
always be depended up u as will be seen
by the followitfg certificate from Mrs.
Minnie Jacobs of Houston. Texas: "I.
herelyv certify h.i t Ciam -rIerl1in I'nii'
It,,lera 'and Diarnrrhoe. Reni'dv cuicd niy
husband of a severeiattack of Cuban di-
alrhi';a, whiet he brought home from
Cuba. We had several doctors bat they
did him no good. One bottle of this rem-
edy cured him, as oinu neighbors will tes-
tify. I tihank God for so valuable a medi-
cine." For sale by L. M. Ware, St. An-
drew and Baybead and all medicine deal-

Sleeping Time.
A New York physician gives the fol-
lowing as his ideas of the pace that
"Every man that does not take at
least eight hours' sleep out of every
twenty-four j) robbing himself of just
that much vital energy. The men who
In the future will live to be 100 years
oll will take more than eight hours'
s!eet) every day of their lives. Man
ann3ot burn the can;lle at both ends
because nature will not permit him to
,lo it."
Inalee ant Cr tieism.
N Mrs. De Style (exhibitinfg picturo)-
You know. mr (. daughter paints fro.'
nature. Crit'c- Far from it, it seems.-
New York: Times. 0
Quite Offhand.
Standar--Did that deaf mute orator
mak ii. -iet speech? Doyle--No. He
uIpoke offhand.-Cleveland Leader.
To make kfiowledge valuable you
must have the cheerfulness of wisdom.


Military Bo0nty Ln Warrants
Will pay $5.00 for telling me who
Las one whether I buy it or not.
-.R., K. KELLEY,
Kansas City, hTo
Unfurnisned Roon s
Apply at the Buoy Office.

most careful farmer
and gardeners everywhere
place confidence in Ferry's
Seeds-the kind that never fail.

have been the standard for49 years.
They are not an experiment.
8old by all dealers. 1905 Seed
AnnA l free for the asking.
Detroit. Mich.


$4,00 Per Year, Single Copy, I0 Cts.
Mor. 147 W. 2ra ST., NEw YOBK,

'ensacoia St. Andrew & Gulf
1P^ ; Q T e A C

1 C ArI


_l :t,
Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
I:, -Wednesday,10:00 a. m
i, ola, Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
ellt. Thursday, 12:00 nooji.
e, Monday, 6:00 a.m.


Friday, 2:00a..in.
Friday, 4:00 a. m.
Friday, 11:30 p. m.


uesliav, :3l p. rIm.
'eduesday, 4:00 p. m
'ednnday, 2.3.(0l tp. m.
hiursdav. *:U0 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. in.
thursday, 3:00 p. m.
riday, 11:30 a. m.
riday. 10:00 a. m.

St. And
Mill vil
,' Penscl

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


General 1Merchandise!


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.



Headquarters for

Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Ready- Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

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





Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and ayview St.
I pay Cash for Goods and must do

a strictly Casl or Ready Pay

Thiss i n my Patrons' Interest, asaswells my own. Call iuan
0Coivilnoe Yourself of this Truth.

Esos uh8A i & Co.~

....# CA H ftli! PROSPERITY
,,, Cannot

Ship Chandlery - Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


TrIrnks and Valises.

MERICA EXCEPT wail Orders !
tool & Wire G0, salt, Grain alfl -M
Made in Iron. Ay Postoffice Gladly Sent

YE iZi-NS' ,I on the Ba! 0 Apliction !

SBreech -Loading e Are
Woo00lsey 12-Gane 1H1 SHOE MENB

h t ujCoppr Pailit. Onl v $5.50!




or tive of t.0ese couions ai:d '-i.x ce' -'s (ot or brou'lt, to the Buoy
Office we will furnish you a beautiful finis'ied 14-kt. Sollt ol Fo nt-
Sail Peln, tliat costs at retail $1.50'. Tlie pen is complete with box and
filler and is fully warrauned by the nm tinfa:'tiurers and can' be Itturned to
t them if unsatisfactorv in any i partiterliar. -
pawS. c ..'io r~.-4 '' P


'he Trading Post!

[Successor to 1B. V. Brock.]

r r


Thnrsdav. Juhe 2; 1905.

11gatr, *f h Tea, 1tl
( ri ulat.ed .. t4 e No....... 5
Coil'ee,A ...... 5.4 Gunpowder.. 40
LTt Ibrowit .... 5 Uncol''l Jap.40-6'
C;: ond Inilk, cai
i rc;:!. . r. l's w." Ullsweetnu '. 10
.liucikl,itb 12-15 Sweetened ... 1
Si I;ger snaps 3~1i 25 Baking powder
Sr;ackers, soda. 10 Royal ...... .. 5
2ohlacco, plug -20a6) Campbell.... 10
raisinss eCanne&dfruit
London layers.8-15 Peached. ... 1002(
Valencia .. '' i toes ..... S i:
tict ....... 6 'A pples ......... I(
apples Pears ........'. -1I
Evaporated... 111 n Plumsi ......... 1(
Dried Peaches 8 Apric.ot.' ..... 10-2
Cot l Oil prgal ..15 Stlralierries ...
,asohine "....20 Pi>,exfpple .. .-J2
Zlorida Syriup... )fl :Citned Meats .
Itn ........ : 75 Rlonst Beef. .. 12t')
/"lniega, ..- 30 Cornerd Beef. 191/
Cnees- pr lb.... 18 .Chipped IleeflO-25
dautter. .... 23-35 Lobster..... 12 !
Oteoinargerine.. 1 Sallon... .10@1l
ard .. ... 7-1 Clanuied Vegelaloles
Beans ......... 5 Baked Bea.ii.. -1
Cocoalut pkog.. 10 Cortu......10@l
Jelly, klass 10;1 Peas... ........ 1C
'illne Juice ...... 45 I'lmpkii .. .... 1'
Fggs per doz... 15
''loutr I'ork
Star of S'th' 2.3 1)D. S. pr It....... 11
Obelisk ..... 3.25 Bacon Sides... 12
Corn Meal pr-huu700 Fresh ....... 8a10
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'st Bac'n 16-22
Corn petr h ..15a'0c lint canv's'd 15-210
Potatoes Shoulders..... 11
Irish ... .. 1 -40 Beef
KarlyI v 'ebeed 1.60 Coried...... 8
Swet.. .. 60 75 Fresh ........8; :1
,alt, pr saci .. .00 Dried......... 2-
Table ........ 5 M ilk pr it ...... 10
Nails, 4er lb41"a5t Ax,withl handle.. 75
Galv wire do.6a6a Hoes, each.... 35a50
Manilla rope. .9ala200pper paiint, can 50
i-.)vei cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil,gal,55@60
ripe, per joint 18
I'i,,ts,, per yd.. 5a8 Checks ....... 5a5)
Sleetii gs .... 5a9 Flanuel. ...... 15 40
Muslin ....... all TI head per spool. 5
Icans........ 15a45 Shoes,ladies.$la2 75
t-tra pants put 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt..75al.m5 Oats pr bu....... 60
IBr.n.......... 1.25 Brick pr M .....13.00
Itope Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr h1bl...... 75
.Oranges pr do-z.. 45 Pecans pr 1b..... 1.5
A pples ........ 15 W alnuts.......... 20
ei iiions ......... 20 Allmonids. ... ... 1
I shllill pi1,000 1.50 Opened pr 4it .. 15
lluores.-. $30al50 UCws....,.. $15.a$25
Mules... $50a$175 Hogs...... $3tto$4
Oxen... pr yoke $65 Sheep.'.......... $2
",i.ickeiisca;tl' 35'a50 Oeese eacllh. 4Ra50
r'yS.... 7.5a1.00 Ducks....... 2,''"
resli Salt
IM llet pr ,doz 25e Vtillel pr 1>11 5.500
T rout........., 25 T ^ it. ........ 5.50
l'mpllpiO pr 1). 6 Pompaio... 10.00
tilIurgeon ...... 10 Mackerel .... 8.0(

F I ooring,
tittr (, II. ..$t ( .00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 10,00
Drop siding,
Heart lace ym 14.00
Sao 10.00
Bufl lumber.. 8@12
' eanf slhilglee," 2.50
8 p 1.50

Ifea'l, O ... 14.00
Face ... 1 2.00
Sap .. 10.0(
Ix6 i I P 4. ..$19.0( 0
Finishing lum-
ber, d.. $12(@15.00
Lath ll .... -2.00
oiit luni c.ib r,
d 'ed ....$20

h;;.t;^' dCannot be Cnic
WVith f 1- AL APPLiF'\'Aino M, a:, they
atit ro! :'I th eat :? the disease.
Ga:ua;.rrh 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 Cure is not a
quack medicine. It was prescribed by
one of the best physicians in this coun-
try tor ears, and is a regular prescrip-
tion. It is composed of the best tonics
known, combined with the best blood
purifiers, acting directly on the mu-
cous membranes. The perfect combi-
nation of the two ingredients is what
produces such wonderful results in cur-
ing Catarrh. Send for testimonials,
J. F. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo,
O. Sold by drugg.2 ts, price 75c
Take tIall's Family Pills for constipa-
Wateh a Vehlcle' Front Wheel.
"Watch the fiont wheel," said a ven-
erable citizen the other day just after
he had witnessed a serious accident on.
Pennsylvania avenue, in which a man
had been knocked down and run over
by a wagon.
Those four words constitute a whole
warning chapter, and if people In their
hurry and scurry would only heed them
there would be fewer broken bones,
cripples and fatalities.
"Do not," he cautions, "look at the
horses or the driver. The animals may
be turned suddenly in your direction by
a quick jerk of the reins or some other
cause, and the driver's gaze rarely In-
dicates the direction his team is going
to move in. The attention of the aver-
age driver is usually attracted by mat-
thrs that are happening about him-
passing teams, pretty girls and the
like. But wtatic the near front wheel
" nd you will find It an easy matter to
avoid Aii approaching team, even
though it be a runaway. The next
time you k6 across the avenue try the
experiment bf watching the front wheel
and you Will agreC with me that it is
'a saving clause,' ag they say in coi-
gress."--'Wshington Star.
How to Succeed.
BelievB iti yourself, believe in human-
Ity, believe in the success of your uin-
dertakings. Fear nothing andf no one.
Love your work. Work, hope, trust.
keep 1ir touch with today. Teach your-
gelf to be practical and upi to date and
sensible. You cannot fail.

S ALLANTON. ., rI.~oa
Special report to the Buov-. Vrs. W. A. Eiumii.On6ik ,paN.a.i
It is all hustle and bustle here ou the Tarpon, Friday, foitenae..-
now, preparing for the grand Fourth la, in response to an invitation tI ,;-

Special report to the Buoy.
Invest t dollar ini tLb Buny aid getc
the news. fresh firoml I'oimikU el vcUy
wee ;, ready foi digestion.
scholars and teachei in out itui-
day school number 31 and btiil in-
Our pastor Rev, C. H. Reese dis-
appointed us this fourth Sanday. We
are all anxious to know of his welfare;
but the pulpit was very ably filled by
the Rev. T. B. AirrngtLoi. It is re-
gretted that Mr. Arringon will hell

out lis businius here and 1ielioe to took a c.owd down to the Adventist

It is reported( that the sawtifll at
this pla e is overrun with orders.
Mrs. Wills is vibitiig her friend
lMrs, Spiva.

camp meeting at Cook, Sunday, as
did W. F. Woodford witi his launch,
Sybil from Farmdale, so there was a
large gathering at Cook.
We ihaye had several parties call-

Aliss Pattie Scuhrlock is visiting ing hero lately-real business men

0 friends in St. Andrew.
S .' C. Spiva, H. Ellis, F. Browi,
5 and '. Nixon ot Millville, were visit
0 ors here, Sunday.
) Mr. Gaines an(( sister were guests
) of Mr. and Mrs. Franil Higginbothanil
If onu wish to see a tiie crop o
to atoes, pay Mrs.. C. Tompkins
a vi it.
J., S. Brooks is on the sick list.
Give S./Blanupied a call and take
Sa look at his lion curiis,
Thlo friends of J. Adams will be
glad to learn that he is convalescent.
MI-rs. Frank Young and daughter
are visiting her an.it Mrs. E. Tomp-

No Secret About It.
It is no secret, that for cuts, burns,
ulcers, fever sores, sor6 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.

Not CUuglht.
Belle-What did you tell him wlie:
he suddenly asked how old you i-err
.Estelle-I refused to tell lim anytlini.
You see, I couldn't for the life of nr..
think of the number I had given bin.
when he asked me before!

Teacher-What i,; tautology? Boy--
Repetition. Teacher-Give me an ex-
ample. Boy-We are going to have
sheep's head for dinner, and my sister
Elsie's young man is coming to dinner
also. Teacher-Go up top.
Dying of Famine
is, in its torments, like dying of con-
sumption. The progress of consumption
fromthebegrinning to the very end, is
a long torture, both to victim and
-1iends. "W-hen I.had consumption in
its first stag,"' 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
---------- .__bc -4t^BW --------
Laughter and Worldly Succeas.
"Speaking of laughter, I have often
wondered If the laughing man and the
laughing woman really get along bet-
ter in the world than the man and
woman who do not laugh, or if they
laugh at all merely grin at some
amusing tliiug." said the observant
man. "I do not know, I am sure. Of
course you will find that men and wo-
men of both types probably in your
own acquaintance have been able to
get along fairly well in the world.
Laughter is no doubt good capital in a
great many instances. It is equally
true that the grim face, the sour look,
I may say, has often proved a valuable
asset. The which would seem to indi-
cate that there is a time to laugh and ar
time not to laugh."-New Orleans


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

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


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid anl fients Collected
for Non-Reidents;
St. Andrew. Fla.


Barber and Hair Dress-

ing Parlor,

C *ommetce A-te. East of J uoy
LEver y, thing new, neat alid
clean and patrons given the most
couftoot aoi.l car eful attention.

looking up a business location, and
i there are good prospects of tjiaii lo-
- eating in this viciniity. -There is
still\ room foi more.

The Best TonIc.
Ordinary sou; buttermilk is a better
I tonic, is a better food, than was ever
s bottled or bs)xed up by the chemist or
doctor. Many a farmer drives miles
away to see a doctor, to get a bottle of
pepsin or col liver oil or beef extract
when at the same time he is feeding to
his calves god, rich, nutritious butter-
milk, a thousand times better for him
than the stuff the doctor will give hin.
--Medical Talk.

Found a Cnre for Dyspepsia.
Mrs. :. Lindsay, of Fort William, Onta-
rio, Canada,-who has suffered quite a
number of years from dyspepsia, and
great pains in the stomach, was advised
by her druggist to take Chambetla u's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. She did so
and says, "I find that they have done me
a great deal 'f good. I have never had
any suffering since I tegian using them."
If troubled with dyspepsia or indigestion
why not take these tablets, get well and
stay well? For sale by L. M,Ware, St.
Andrew and Bavhead and all medicine
An Idol's Long Sleep.
In Pegu may be seen an English sea.
try keeping guard over a Burmese
idol. The Burmese believe the idol is
asleep and that when he awakes the
end of the world will come. The sen-
try is there to prevent any one from
entering the pagoda, which is his place
of repose, and awakening him. His
slumbers have lasted 6,000 years.

Over=Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.

Allthe blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
S The kidneys are ycur.
blood purifiers, they fil-
S ter Sut the waste or
impurities in the blood.
SIf they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
their work.
Pains, aches and rheu-
matism conme from ex-
cess of uric acid in the
blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
aIl constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
oy first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
.nd the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
coon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and is sold on its merits
)y all druggists in fifty- ,~ ':
:ent and one-dollar siz- ''"-.
es. You may have a i -
-ample bottle by mail Iome of Swamp-Root.
.ree, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
I. Co.. Binghamton, N. Y.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's'Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
Cold Blooded Man.
"Man is the coldest blooded animal
there is," said a w1ll known doctor.
"Man's low temperature," .the 'doctor
went on, "is responsible for more than
half fis ailments. Your normal tenm-
perature is 983,% degrees F. It i only
when you have a bad temperatui'- that
you get ap warm as any of the lower
animals-that is so say, when you
are in a high fever, with a tempera-
ture of 102, you are at the normal heat
of the cat, the clog, the ox, the rat, and
so on. In the coolest of seas the por-
poise Is never cooler than 100 degrees.
The bat, the rabbit, the guinea pig, the
hare and the elephant likewise are all
cool at 100 degrees. The hen has the
highest temperature of all the lower
creatures, and it is a good deal warm-
er, too, when a chicken. Its tempera-
ture then is as high as 111, but age and
experience cool its blood by 3 de-
grees."-New York Globe.

of July celebration to be held at We-
tappo. There are willing hands at
work; and the Allanton Lumber
Company has donated the use of all
the lumber necessary, including gopd
matched flooring for the pavilion.
Capt. L. C. Davis of this place his
completed his new schooner, and all
who have heavy fi'eight to move will
do well to correspotnd with hiiu. He


Do Yoii Wnnit to Sell YuVrt
It Bi% iii'. O ,' W1: can sl-l vIbuI I,- in. -,
nro mnitter where it is 1',etted. Thiis is
tie age, of sip-'ialists. We;,ar tlhe only
exclusive btisiness brokersin the coun-
try. We have buyers. What have you
to offer? We bring buyer' "nd teller to-
gether and mate quick ales.
iRobt, M.-Eurich & (JC, Inc.,
Pitfsburg, Pa.
1Buy An Established nitsiness,
and secure for yourself a st.ead. income;
business is the ,ld fai-lionfdlt. t.imre- ried
method of getting ri;-h, Don't monkey
with 'get rich quick" schemes; we are
the only exclusive "business brokers"
.in the country, and can placelou in an
established, good-paying business, no
matter where you wish to locate. Write
today and let us know what you want.
Robert M. Eurich/& Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg. Pa.

For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
Opens Sept. 15, 1905. Onl, of the lead-
'ing Schools fer Young Ladies in thle
South. New buildings, piduor and equip-
ment. Campus ten acres. Grand momn t-
ain sceneiv in Valley of Vilhi !il.,.,fmed
for health. European and Au*tW*r- teach-
ers. Full course Conservatbry advantag-
es in Art, Music and El cates Wellesley. Students froii 30 States.
For Catalogue address
MATTIE P. HARRIS; Pr;iident,
Roa,,'l-e, Va.

CTesases and beantifics the hr.
Promotes a lutxuriallt trowf.l I
Never Fails to ^Rstore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
C' es scalp dieaseSe & hair falling.
SOc,and $1.(zat Druggists


We know the meaning of words nd will do as we say. We
4tl;:m to be the lowest.prled Whi.key Mouse and the
Largest Mall Order Whiskey uneerx in the South. All tule
North CaroJlna Whiskey we sell s eood--there's no bad.
-People here wouldn'tadulterate if they kncw' ow-they are too
honestly SMost whiskey sellers are rioted for miring, blending and
watering. We sell more genuine old whiskey ad less water than
any known competitor. "Casper's 1 Year Old" Whlskey Is
SUluldjoyl it's made by honest people in the mountains of
North Carolina, in old-style copper stills, just as it was made b
6urgrandfathers. First-rate whskey sold at A.00 to 6.0
per gallon, but It's not any better than "Casper's 11 Year Old." It
mist please or we will buyit back. We hase acaptal of 9500,000,
and the Peoples' National Bank and the Piemont savings Bank
of this eity will tell you our word is good. Tojntroduc this old,
honest whikey, we offer four Full Quarts of "Caspers 11
Year Old'--two sample bottles, one 15, one':1year old-a cork-
screw and a drinking glass-all for $2.95 5.90 is sent we
will double the ae boveand put in free 'One lt lartExtra.
We have some of this whiskey only 7 years 'end will send five-
gallon keg for $10 or will furnish twenty f bottles o re-
celpt of $11 and give free corkscrews, drilwtilanses and sam-
plea, making this whiskey cost less than $2.20 pergallon delivered.
We ship in plain boxes with no marks to indicate contents, and
Prepay all Express. Buyers West 6f Texas, Kansas, Nebraska
and Dakote must add 20 cente'per quart extra.
95 B ldCnaer Bldi. WN.IToN.-ALEM. N. C..

Do you like yeur thin, rough,
short hair? Of course you
don't. Do you like thick,
heavy, smooth hair? Of
course you do. Then why

sini in organizing a branch of the In
ternational Sunshine Sofiety in tha
Mrs. Otto Franz, who hak been itl
attendance upon her invalid mother
Mrs. Ellison, for several weeks, left
f'uor her hoie in IPesacola, Friday,
on the 'Tarpon.
H. E. Doxtader started Fril.yv, on
the Tarpon to vilit his a-4ed parents.
at Salisbury Center,iN. V., whom hel
has not seen tor many years He ex-
pects o be abseint4or sotrt.e months.
Geo. Malloch to,)k lpai age in the'
Tarpou, Friday, eln ion i lir Ney
York city. He was -uandy ii -d as to
vhe.ther or not he wunild rtrni to St.
Andrilew 'next winter.
G. W. Kelley and f.im y icturned
to their hoite at MlildlanII it Ala.,
taking passage on tle.%i plln, kri-
(lay. .
Marialniia Time.i (a nier: The,
tiamnl;y of i 'r J. DI) Sin it, M rs.
Slaughter and little daughter, Glad-
ys, Mrs. Hentz arid Miss Katie Also-
brook have left lor .St. Andrew,
where they will spend several weeks.
Messis. Lee Stricklalid and Jos.
Hanlil, two young nei of Blakely,
Ga, drove to St. Andrew a few days
ago with their own conveyance and
are camping in the grove aouth of
the old hotel grounds. 'Theeyare test-
ing their skill as catchers of the finny.
dwellers of .the deep.

Something Just as Good.
"Young man," asked the\ gil's fa-
ther, "have you any visible means of
support ?" -
"Why-aw-none that are visible to
the naked eye," replied the youpg
man hesitatingly. "I am one of the
microbe specialists of the health de-
partnment."-C'l.-a go Ti-1kune.

Many Children are Sickly.
Mother Gray's S.cweet-..Powder- for
Children used by MoIth e rav, a uurse
in the Children's Humine,- Nw York,
3reak up Colds in 24 l0houis, cure Fever-
shness, Headache, Stomach 'rouibles,
Teething Disorders' aind Destroy
vorms. At\'all druggist, 25c Sam-
ples mailed FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.

That mutilation should ever hav
beei adopted as a r :-u:iity I'y t'., Cihr
ian chur-i- one fin.'s it tIliu'il\ to lt
iorv1 y'.'t tie e-.>-i'.- '-! etical u. .:t ie-
uL;:cted it for Co:'niI:.'.'tatiV-l, trivial of
" i,.'es, and s.v\dral coiinnel < :,- ',L tit
I:ry atteinp-. l to sui'presse It. 1 huL tb.:
ir"-.;h c :inon o(f the ootineil .4of Mer
-f the ri'-hbt of i i!l tiing I ..'
If the ~ ur. -. Ti l.- ..'.i of, .-a u t of tl
:. i. ,i ,f T ohl.d.., i n ".'.-. S>L. h? t ri ii
.* '-, i -hli pS to ex,' r -0 '~.' ..u-i\ u
'- Ei11,n In ofi!nl' -- i ', n- tlig thui cj
I' 1,-'i.lt,' :1i ,4o lul.t'.'r,' _'i d th .m fit'l',, 1
,ir',i::'rL ., L iur;ltion of Itn lhnl. LOs, e. j
aI ti. re,,.' tlit-l'r own erfs., iiad 0I
l I. d (lhat bisholps vidlating Ihiq lQ' ,
houlIl e ,1 .i.-Jied. excommuni-i.lti ''.
Inl ,] del'-d fl he last rites of c-' ehur.-',
vilvu In artlculo nortis. The hteent'l
:anion .if the coun-il of Frankfort, i i
'94. forbade abbots to blind or muti-
ate their monks whaterveAnight be the
Yffense.-Pearsou's Wee]W .





-. -

Whether Large fr Small.

An Unusually
WVill be hela at tle Mott zopulai
Resort of this Section of the

Start Early on the Morning
of the Fourth and Coniriue
Until 6-a. m. of the 5th.

Ample Room Will Be Provided for
Shelter From Either Sun
or Rainl U

[elOshmen ts will 1e on HanL
Sports of All Kinds to Suit the

And Bring Well-Filled Lunch
By Older of the Committee.



[ O^0ther inforniation will be
wished by addressing the Postmas-
at Allanton, Fla.


Notice of Application for Tax
UndoT Section 8 of Cnaptcr 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby giyen that Win. A.
andEmina M. Emmons, purchasers ot Tax
Certificate *No. 199, dated the lst day ot
Julv, A. D.,1901, have file said certificate
in my office, and hawe made application
for lax deed to issue in accordance with
law. Said certificate embraces'the follow-
ing described property situated in Wash-
ington aocunty, Florida, to-wit: Lots 1
and 2 in the uwI) of see. 1, tp. as, -l5 w.
h'be said Innd being assessed at tne date
of the issuance of such certificate in the
name of T. C. 1Hagan. Unless said cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to
law, tax deed will is ue thereon ou the
27th day of July, A. D. 1905.
Witness my official signature and seal
L. B.] tfis the 22d day of June. A D.
1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Cour

U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fla,
May 15; 1905.
A sufficint affidavit having been
filed in this office by T. A. White, con-
testant, against Hd entry No. 31304,
made Jan. 20, 1902, for the w % of sw
of sec. 10, tp 3n, r. 15w, by James M.
Hanks, contestee, in which it is alleged
that said Hanks has ne\ier resided on
said land, nor improved the same, and
that he has abandoned the same for
morethan six months since making said
entry, his absence not being due to em-
ployment in the army or navy in time
of war, sai parties are hereby notified
to appear, respond and offer evidence
touching said allegation at 10 o'clock
a. m. on July 18, 1906, before the clerk
of the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., and
that final hearing will be held a c11
o'clock a. m. on August 8, 1905 before
the Register and Receiver of the Unit-
ed States Land Office in Gainesville,
The said contestant having, in a pro-
per affidavit, tiled May 9; 1905, set forthl
lacts which show that after due dili-
gence personal service of this notice
cannot be made, icis hereby ordered
and directed that such notice be given
by due and proper publication.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
F'Editor's fee paid.

Yonr Lap.
Children are notoriously eager to ac- I
quire facts. The following question
was asked by a lad of seven after he
had ridden upon his uncle's knee:
"Say, Uncle Will, what becomes of
your lap when you stand up?"- j
Youth's Companion.

Write for Prices;





Drugs Medicines, Fancy C Tolet ArticleS

I Handle no Quack Nostrums'

DR, J. J KESTER, M, D. Dru~aiswii.


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

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

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

St. Louis

i i

No. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 am.
8:33 "*
b:15 p.m.
6:00 "
4:lc "

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


No. 21
11:55 p.m.
12:15 u't
12:20 "
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '-
12-50 "
12:58 "'
1:30 a. m
1:55 "
2;33 '
3:00 "
3:23 "
4:03 "
41,8 "
4:4G "
5:00 '
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:( '
7:40 '
8:15 rr.

SNo. 3,
7:00 a m. Lv
7:J3 "1
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:28 "
7:35 -
7:39 "
8:30 !"'
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57 "
10:10 '*
h,:15 "
10:30 "'
11:07 '"
11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
12:15 Ar

Gait City
Good Rangp
-. illia ii tn
.Deer Land
,Mossy Head
DeFuniak Sprint
Ponce de Leon
We, tville
Grand Ridge
Sneads ;

A Bird'B Weaton.
Birds while still In the egg have a'
sharp, horny spike attached to the up-
per part of the beak, by meahs of
which they are assisted In breaking
out of the shell. This prominence be-.
comes opposed to the shell at various
points ini line extending ill around
the egg at about one-third of the egg's
length from the large end. It makes a
series of little holes, thus weakening.
the shell, anui when the chick arrives
it n cIc'.-,til stagee of strength and de- -

No. 2 No. 22
Dailv. Daily.
Ar 10:50 p. in, 6:30 p. in
10:27 6:06 "
1L0:34 6:01 '
10;32 5:57
10:23 "- 5:45 "
10:21 5:40 "
10:15 5:27 "
10:10 5:f0
..4:55 "
):35 4-, 43 .-
-' g --i W'j- S
8:55 ,, 3:34 ::".
8:4b .. 3:16 : :
rs 8:18 2:43 "
7:44, ". 2:31, '1
7:29 '! 2'13 i'
7A7 "e 1:55 '
7:12 1:49 "
6:55 1:27 "
6:37 1:04 '
6:18 t. 2:38 nd
6:00 ,' 12:14 '
5:38 I 145 a mn
5:32 11:22
L 5:21 t 101:5
Leave 51:0 pin. : I(:20 a.n;

,-eioprnnt it has no dUfliflRfy llbreulk-
1g out. in the cornmnb for' thsA little
,ei 'in drops off a d::' o: two f'tn.'. It
Sli h t.-il:L."'Lnt ou tie p:gte, itn .I:1-I hlidd
lait *y.\ f l'eE'y !h,;:" e .::'- ::g :t di, ,c
-:3 ',. re -.: ': i-,: f ,r 1 -,: .

. .., Jief irmcd . ...
"WhatA fAn alt finder Jonn 1.13! An
he used to have ,mclh a contentte diW
posif-ijc.hfre i. w.-:s married."
l 1,-- rI.14 v.-if, saIy l- Int
i i .) rc'.>run l n "- HoulsItoI't


ALHair Re
A splendid tonic for the hiir, makes the hair grow long and liheavy.
Always restores color to gray hair, all thp dark,rich color of youth.,
Stops falling hair, also. Sold for fifty years. "'I"u" ..' .'."" h *

_____ ~_~_I _______ I__
---b-_~.. .~_


The Novellxt's Quandary.
"Scrtbblej Is in.trouble."
"Whatadbout?" "
"He has written a novel and select-
d a name fori*t, Ilis publisher likes
he name, but says it does not suit the
ook, and he can't.~de,:.ie whether to
*rite a new novel or invent a new.
ame. "-Brook lyn Life.


_ I i,- I -- I ~-e srr~r~

- --- IL~-"- I~.~_L_-








i FLA.

Dealers iu gellaral Mierdianfise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions;

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feeti Stuffs.
We carry at all ties a \Vell Selectv-d Siock or l,;li,:ai; ii.: adliptd to
the St. AnldriL s Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undersold!


~i~a~llvlle ape11. n '
Manufacturers of .,

Yellow Pn1118 ml ellbe

Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, ProVisions and Feed.

The Allatoln Lumber Comalny,





Hair Vigor

notbe pleased? Ayer's Hair
Vigor makes beautiful heads
of hair, that's the whole
story. Sold for 60 years.
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor for a long
tme. It is, indeed, a wonderful hair tonic,
restoring health to the hair and scalp, and, at
the same time, proving splendid dressing."
Da. J. W. TATtM, Madlll, Iid. T.
$1.00 a bottle. J.C. AYER CO.,
All drusts. Lowell, Mass.
Wekfor Hai

Weak Hair





- a-h


The Drink Of the Trop-


A Syrup Dispensed at
All Soda Fountains.
METTG is made from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Serrulata or Saw Pal-
metto combined with aromatics
a-nd fruit acids. There is nothing
i, METT'O that will harm- an in-
fant, but for ill that it will


Mfg by

TrJacksonvical le Fla
Jacksonville, Fla.

U- U-a-1iilp

Anyone sending a sketch and description ma.a
(tickly ascertain our opinion free wnot-:' an
Invention is probably HIrl('ilj i..?. (Clmin.k l .
tlonestrictlycoMridontial. I 11t... .on PI'L 'a
aent free. Oldest agency .r r.. I ._ lptent..
Patents taken through Mii,, .\ C. roce- -'
pec~f notice, without chairre, in the
Scientflic 1mIrlican.
A handsomely llusatrated weekly. Lnrget dr
culation of any scientitel jm.in:. Terms, $3 a
year four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.361Broaday, New York
Branch Offlce. 625F St.. Washington. D. C

Two Ia.s-:Eacn $1

80x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buildings--is of great value to any
one contemplating pujchils.ihg prop-
erty in town. It covers about foui
mies of coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's Point to and em-
bracing Old St. Androws, twitl co-
responding territory 'inland. Pric,
. O One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.

Showing all the lads disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locateI
Warrison, Parker, Cromanton anti
ardjoent onl'ntry. The plat of tlhe
lots not shown. but by the aid of
this !nap the approximate location o'
any let is easily determined. Price-
One 'Dollar, at the Buoy Office..
Either m-ap will be sent by nail to
any address on receipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOThas made very lileral cil,i
hingparrane eiiets with a few,.oftie ver,
bes Ipublicat ena in tle country and for.
le present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year ilook)............. J 7
'j Flial T. U.'& Citizen, daily for $') S:
do Semmi weekl, foItr 5.
Scienlrific Aimerianii' ... 3 5
'Farmer .1inI Friii (Irower .5'
Floiidn Agriic llir.i.-i . 2 -:
de cliuh-of 5. oach . 2 :.'
larm Jmount al, 11iil. iil'a, monllily I i
Cincilinati Enquirer twice a wveek
8 large pages eac-h issNue .... I ;
Atlantalf ,, ii i t, i ion .. 1 7.'
N. Y. World (thrice a wx ek )...... 1 70
T he C-- ,n .,,I;iI.,, . .1 7
....... ....
The Criterion ..... .... .
For any or eithlnr oltlhe naiuvv piihlica'
illvsI iln cor l c(lit i lit "l h I:') ati
dreas iI ordlusto 1. I 11 I;('. )Y,
.t A dmle t. Flu,

He Lived In a Frenwy of Toll and
Died Pleading For. More Time.
"'To be celebrated and to be loved'--
these were Balzac's two supreme and
passionate desires," writes Tighe Hop-
kins, the English author. "He gave the
preference to fame. and killed himself
with work If ever author did. His
books-each one of which, when he had
settled down to the 'Comed i HIu-
maine,' he proclaimed a masterpiece-
were a veritable obsession. We know
now with what ceaseless and almost
insane foil he brought them forth and
can see him wrapped in the monk's
robe of white flannel, the big throat
laid bare, veins swollen, the great
black eyes aflame, n g;izingo over plot
and scene, supplicatiug and cursing the
phrase that would not cone, sustaining
this through the- days and ,ia-ll t of
three dreadful weeks at a stretch in
the sealed and curtained chamber
where the candles were never extin-
guished. Then, livid, unv-aslied and
half clothed, he would drag lhii.sclf to
the printer's. Thus only in a nation
of stylists could the man that never
a'-hievd a style make himself the first
novelist of his day and a classic.
''Wearing and wasting as this tra-
vail was, Iinlzae's :ilendid strength of
body, the sure and ',- idy return of hii'
Inspirednd ndR se-l. porios!, h
quenchless belief in himself and in-
-trel.ld faith In tIh fanire (cu!ill-.1 hill
to continue ft, with a minimum of re-
pose, for thirty-one successive years.
And what a bulk of work! From 1821
to 1824 he wrote thirty volumes, and
in 1824 he was but twenty-five y.e:ir
of age and !o( not even lcgu n to ilina
of the 'Conedi( Iinminine.'
tw,.,'; ; 1.30 wind 1842 seventy-nine
novels of the 'Conedy' saw the hil-t
and with all this the great work was
never completed. On his deathbed
he pleaded with his doctor for si:
months, six weeks, six d(',ys in vwh'i
to consummate his task and s"nk intc
.coma while pleading for six hours."

Japanese 'lower Arrangenient.
The general ideas of Japanese floral
arrangements may be summarized in
this way:
Each setting of flowers must repre-
sent earth, air and water, or heaven,
earth and man. In placing blossoms in
a vase the vase and water are earth,
the short stemmed flowers man and the
tall ones heaven., The ramifications of
this principle-the delicate, subtle mean-
ings and properties-are infinite.
There are flowers which represent
months and flowers which represent
days, and as every Japanese house con-
tains flowers they form a calendar for
the initiated.
Every family of standing has artis-
tically correct vases, vase holders and
flowers, and the manner of entertaining
an honored visitor is to ask him to ar-
range some flowers. The guest is gov-
erned by rigid laws.
He must not make too elaborate an
arrangement, for that takes overmuch
time. He always offers to destroy what
lie has done to prove he considers It
valueless. Only when he is urged by
his host does he leave it. These are ex--
amples of the long list of restrictions.
The Japanese knows them as he knows
his language and his literature.-Har-
per'a Ba:ar.


Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
May 2,2, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support ot his claim, and that said proof
will b made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Flh, on July 20,
JOHN TURNER, of An.derPon, Fla.,
Hd. 33050. for the nw ,j 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 G,,rganus, John McLeod, Zebl
Bird, Sam Kirkland, all of Anderson,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register
tg*Editor's f-e paid.

Land.Office at G inesville, Fla.)
May 22, 1905. y
Notico is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fla., on July 20,
.1l05. viz.:
Hd 33593 for the wj0 of net an'd nwi of
seo' of sec. 34, tp Is, p. 14w.
He names tihe fo;fowimg witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upou and
'cultivation of said labd, viz.:
W. J. Gurgailus, John Turner, Sam
Kirkland. Frank Clark, all of Anuerson,
Fla. W. (. RotNSON), Register.
gls' Editor's fee paid. -
Lauid Office at Gainesville, lla.[
i. ty 22, 1905. .-; -
'-A(.f;ee is hc;eliy given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of hii
intention to make commutation pio6f in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be nmane before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fin., on ILuly "20,
-1905, viz.:
oGEORUE STYLES, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 33600 for Ihe w, of nej and e4 of
nw 4 of sec 2, tp. Is, r. 14w.
IHe names thH following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
Tobe Doughe'ty, Richard Williams, Sam
13 ayboy, William Laster, all of Ander-
son, Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
AlDWIEditor's fee paid'.
Land Orlice at Gainesville, Fla. !
May 15, 1905. f
u'oticc is hereby given that the fol-
low ing-.named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in
supportl of her claim, and that said
proof will be made before the clerk of
the circuit. court at Blounttown, Fla,.
on July 13. 1905, viz.:
Li'-,TSl.:\ GAIN.ER, widow of Primius
G. GaiCm r, deceased, of St. Androew
tid 271.56 for Lot 12, sec. 20, and lots 6,
7 ind 8, sec, 19 tp. 4s, r. 14w.
hlio names the following witnesses t.o
r'o-:(. lher continuous residence upon
and c,-llivation of said land, viz:
1niumnuc! Gainer William Gaine W.
M. G;iner and Thomas Baker, all of
St. Andrew, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Registor.
t... Ldil':r's fee paid

Ulbhen the Mist


By Kate N. Cleary

Copyrght, 1904, by Kate 1I. Cleary

Isabel had known that the meeting
with him would be a shock, but she
had trusted to the hope that, being
forewarned, she would also be fore-
armed. And she felt helplessly furious
to realize that she had grown cold and
white the Instant he stood before her.
She had been crossing to the parlor
from the dining room after luncheon
\when Roy Cameron had come along
the hall.
"Isabc!" lie exclaimed, his voice low
an(; ,-ignificant. "Isabel''
She was more beautiful than the girl
he had wooed. She had bloomedl out in
the atmosphere of luxury and in the
assured social position that had come
to her with her marriage." And he
found this new charm immensely at-
tractive. He rejoiced that the hand
she gave him an instant trembled in
his own. But his eyes, that dwelt as if
in fascination upon her face, were dark
with unutterable reproach.
R Her first words werepiteously defe,,-

'"It was all in the papers," she fal-
tere:I. "Every. one believed it. Your
own mother acceptted the news of your
death as true.'i
"I wish to God that it had been!" he
said passionately. "When later I read
of your marriage-well, I hated those
who pulled the Spanish knife out of my
She shuddered, her sweet lips paling.
"But you look quite well; quite like
your old self," she said anxiously,
"Oh, I got over that hurt all right.
It's the other I can't get over. Put on
your hat and come down on the beach,
Isabel-that is, if your husband doesn't
object," he added, with a slight sarcis-
'tic curl of hi8 handsome lip."
She drew herself up proudly.
"My husband," she said cbldly, "ob-
jects to-nothing that'I do. I will go
with you for a short walk."
And she told herself the while she
'flung on her golf cape and crushed a
little scarlet Tam o' Shanter down on
her dark hair with hands that still
shook that this was the only time she
would speak with him alone. She
owed him an explanation, and he
should have it. He must not be per-
mitted to construe her emotion at sight
of him into belief that she still har-
bored a romantic attachment toward
a * *
Towering cliffs hid them from the
sprawling, fashionable town. The roar
of the'surf came up to them in a low,
booming, thunderous monotone. Ahead,
behind, over the vistas of sand and
vast surges of the ocean, hung a fog,
dense, illusory, silvery, mysterious. In
its rifts phantom ships were visible,
dipping and courtesying on their noise-
less course.
"It's all very harmonious," said Roy
Cameron grimly. "Might have been
made to order as a setting for our lit-
tle comedy, eh? Nothing around us
but vague obscurity and we three
the most hopeless of all the ghosts that
"We-three?" she repeated, not com-
"You and I-and the ghost of our
vanished happiness he said.
"Oh!" she murmured. Thdh for a
little while they walked on In silence.
"Isabel," he asked suddenly, bending
forward to look into her averted face,
"why did you marry that rich man?"
Tier wifely pride rose instantly in
arms at the insinuation.
"ou' ,.pek! as though Robert Graeme
were a rich mnn only," she said in-
:;ignantiy. "lie is a good man-a wise
'nd honorable ranu."
'But you did not love him," Cameron
went on mercilessly. "And you were
t;'ugaged to me."
"They told me you were dead in the
Philippines!" she burst out, harassed
.;n:d eager to have the talk over. "My
brother Frank was in tremendous mon-
etary difficulties. There was disgrace
of some sort ahead for him. Mother
was breaking her heart over the whole
matter. And thlen-then Robert asked
me to be his wife. I knew he could
fix up everything. Besides, I was very
foud of him. I always admired him
very muehV" she ended defiantly.
"Ah!" he said quietly-too quietly.

"That was the way, was It?"
They had walked rapidly, quite out-
stripping all the others sauntering in
the same direction. Isabel was breath-
less from baste. The hulk of an old
boat drawn high on the beach offered
shelter from the rising wind. and the
too insistent clamor of the waves.
Mrs. Graeme sat down on an embank-
ment of sand some children had made
in the shadow of the boat.
"I shall rest a few minutes. Then
we will gor.bahk,"lihe said.
She wwas wholly unprepared for the
violence with which he broke into
"Back! You would 2o back to him?
When it is I; Isabel-I, who have the
best, first, real right to you! If it
were not for that accursed blunder
about my death you would have been
waiting for me still."
White. stricken, shocked, she sat
there while he raved on. She had 'nev-
er imagined such madness nor such
selfishness, for it was all of himself he
spoke-all for himself he cared. lHe
would miss her so. He had great pos-
9ibilities, which only she could inspire.
If she would only go away for awhile
-let Graeme get a divorce for deser-
tion! Then they could be married and
eavee this part of the world. He knew
of a good opening in Havana, His,
love should make recompense to hor-
SI-c found her voice there:
"Love!" she repeated. "Love!'' And
ie quailed a little before the grave
scorn in her eyes.
"You would have me break my
pledged vows, degrade my loyalty,
bankrupt my life-for what?" She
paused, shaken by the revulsion of
feeling that overwhelmed her. Was
this her ideal lover? Was this man-
peevish, passionate, wearisomely per-
sistent-the hero she had enshrined in
her heart?
"Oh, hush!" she said brokenly.
"Hush !"
lie thought she a.aoke thus because

of "the approach f others. Two men
were, leaning against the.hulk of the
bont or~ the farther side. But it was
(,on:, after.she b..d spoken that she rec-
.og u d-d .l- Behu 1nli,id's voice.
*"I It were not f'r a certain knowl-
,edge I possessed, Travis," he was say-
ing, "I would not have urged the child
to be my wife, long and dearly though
I had loved her. It was not even that
I could help her family out of a dire
difficulty were I one of them nor yet
wholly because I was-aware of the
unstable character of the man for
whom she had, I understood, a girlish
preference. It was chiefly because I
knew I could n6t live long. I've heart
trouble-of an incurable kind, my doc-
tors tell me. She does not suspect, of
course. She is all that is sweet and
pure and womanly. But it does me
good to' know that one of these days
when he:is free again she will have
the, protection of my name, even
though I iAm iio longer with her. She
will be still a young and beautiful wo-
man add a very wealthy one. You
understand, I am only telling this to
yVu iii confidence, because you are
such cfn old friend, and I could' not
Lear t0 have you 'doubt .my motives.
Shall ite walk on?"
T.be( went back toward the town,
obl l#:s of the two in the shadow of
the L.att.,
Is.t bfl osquickly and looked out
ove-ir umuIltuous waste of waters.
A-fU nTll~o-l.ir w ias hot in her cheek.
FIer eyesv wire full of a brooding bril-
liance Cameron had never seen in
tkenm before.
"You heard?" she asked him. "You
knew that was my husband who
He nodded, misunderstanding her
emotion. "If what ie said is true,
Isabel, I-will wait."
She flared out on him then. He
would wait. He was not fit to brush
the shoes of that other man whom he
flouted! That other man whom she
honored-whom she loved! She spoke
in n6 uncertain terms. He quivered
with the merited sting of her disdain.
But he understood at last. And when
she hd' flung away from him and was
Swalkiig rapidly back alone he follow-'
ed and'caught up with her.
"I'tl g6 aivay tonight. Forgive me if
you -aLq. See, the mist is clearing off."
The silvery veil was rolling up like
a scroll from the tossing, peevish bil-
lows, and the sun was shining forth,
dazzling, resplendent.
"The mist has quite cleared," she
said. And then lower, "Thank God!"
That ig Lt. Robert Graeme, marvel-
ing atheir greater' gentleness of words,
the new tendte-in .i of her smile, thrill-
ed to think' thaji perhaps his one wild
dream was i.:.niiii true after all and
that he might win the love he so
'craved. '
"Deanr"' lh o'niil +n hnm 'td it smimh

sively ro-e from ier chair:
"('cerainly," she said; "tnke all of it.
Tnke it as a portion of your fee.
You've told me what I can do; to-
morrow I'll drop in and tell you what
I want to do."
As her hand touched his for a sec-
ond she n ddedl Whimsically toward tle

"i reckon this is the first tine any
one ever paid you in such a romantic
fashion ?"
Wiohen the -eevator had taken her
down, C(h-i-t'-- walked back to the
tabie and looked at the blossoms lying
there in all the stiff, white pride of
their southern fragrance.
"And I'd never guessed It," he com-
mented slowly. "So there's another
man in the case. And I was putting
all the trouble down to Doris' pride.
However, this jasmine explains. Poor
Selwyn-poor chap! She can't care
overmuch for the donor, though," he
reflected logically, "or she wouldn't"
have left me his gift." Just then the
door opened. It was Doris, more ra-
diantly lovely than he had ever seen
"What's that name children use for
one another when they take back
gifts, Tom? An Indian giver? Well,
you can use that name for me, be
cause I want these back." As she
pinned_ the jasmine into her girdle
again her 'little gloved hand trembled
"Tell me, Doris," he said to her
commandingly as he arrested her a
second tlmet 11 + (l"t N fl,

JI LLU ->31 Na LL ak A 3 Z5k. 5U UU Le oL W or.-- wi i u e
a beautiful world.' I am finding, out meaning of this? As your cous-in and
that-'-Iam happy!" friend I wv-oul wish to know, but :as
He bowed his head over her hand your lawyer I must knuow---I miust."
that she might not see the rapture in "You shall tomorrow, Tom!" sie
his eyes. And both found the silence threw back at him over her shoulder.
sweet. : "I've made up my mind at I.,:-t She
Owas gone, but not before ie had caugt
OeOeO O OO O a gleam of tears in er eyes.
O 0 As Cll ster waited at the "L" station
SI J T on his way uptown that afternoon some
e P one grabbed iis arm and gave him a
E 1 gay greeting. When he glanced at the
0 By 0 fine boyish fi(e he almost groaned.
o VP NIA LEILA WENTZ "The woman he loves will make him a
0 o god or a devil, I used to think," reflect-
o ed Chester as they made for a double
O. C(',.pri rL. i":;4.b VirginiaLeia Wentz O seat in the c-ar. And when Doris is
O**O *000*OO0O0O0.00**O gone-not much doubt about the out-
: *come."
When 'Is pretty little cousin 'from it n te, ao li Ly' sad S.
New (i'l ins had married one of his wyn a Tom, 'tanty,v said Sabout
chums T m Chester had felt a bit dii- ton as Tomu in ev tal t:, p-,-a. abYout'
bious as 1the outcome. Selwyn was a been a jolly, st an h friend to p hou've
Lnndml x ch.i1p, a spoiled child of for- been a olly, stanh friend to me.
uin h, a spoiled ld of for- I deserved a right down har'l k!ck yvon
tune, r In ill his life had scarcely didn't even side step. That's why I
felt a rep ninlhi finger upon his ir- want to tell you"-his voice broke sus-
pul- es. to ay nImthing of a r1i-. in ;:. piously, n he -,. at his collr-
hand. ie~w as tle possessor of big ca- "everythi' s riht, an d I'm the very
p:illllties: ith',' for good or evil. ev'EJ hlil gS' right, -aNnd Ili th very
Would l l defor good or evil, happiest man in all New York:"
W'ouldV( 'o't elop those od or the "Eh? What's that'" said (I
(devil In b? .And, for Seiyn's part, blankly, dropping lis paper and squ :
w..iil1d hlin.-lke the light in his young ing about.
wire' laulting eyes still brighter, or '"Twvas like this,'' explained Selwyn,
would he dee-pin the already sensitive a wrapt smile on his :Indoone fae.
curves In her childish mouth? You ow,of course, we haven't b ,'i
Two years had proved Chester's living together for three months. Woll,
doubts to be not without justification, is morning as I was comin, out of
"What ai- pity! What a pity!"l e my club whom should I rn right into
thought ts he sat in his office one but the dearest little woman God ever
morning-and looked across the table at made. Old chap. I don't know how It
his fair cl ent. h, 'i..:. 1. but actually she let me walk
"So you're come to me, Dorls, for ad- down the avenue with Iler, and when
vice?" He looked out of his window. w6 came across a ram'sed urchIn at a
How mockingly the skyscrapers loom- co r with little bunches of jasmine
ed against the sky line-a monumenttied with twie she actually half turn-
of man's greatness, and yet a- heart so ed for a second. Suddenly Isaw the bi
little wagi man! e turned searchingly second. Suenly I saw the bi
little was man! He turned searchingly tears ell in her eyes"- TLe collar
upon Doris. seeedto be troubling him again.
"Do you really want me to speak some n New Orleans was liter-
your lawyer?" She bent her pretty ally .thick with Cape jasmine, you
head in affirmation. "Well," answered ke
he, still-meeting her eyes keenly, "di- h w i
vorce him.", queen she said, 'Don't you want to get
"Yes," she laughed (it was the laugh me a bunch of those blossoms?' Did I
"Yes," she laughed (It was the laugh want to, indeed! And, by Jove, old
of a woman who -dare not cry), "the chap, if she didn't pin them in her gir-
facts are hideous enough, are they dle and wear them! Tomorrow she's
not going to send for me and tell me wheth-
vice.alt; that was your lawyer's er I may enter paradise again." Sel-
vice. As your cousin, Doris, as seemed to trail off a
e wyn's voice seemed to trail off into a
friend, as a man, God knows, Who happy vagueness.
loves hoth, I beg you to forgive him. "I don't think," said Chester gravely,
HYas'n*1Iepenteol, dear? Doesn't he, the odor of the jasmine still in- his nos-
ask-yonuto let him begin all over again trils-" don't th ink she's going to turn
on a chBm slate? That's all a man you out"
can do. It's a woman's hand must
wipe out ail the old, hideous markings." MODERN CITY LIFE.
She leaBhed wearily back in her chair.
"Yes," she said, "we women are sent Its Saddest Aspect Is the Passing of
into the world to pardon,'aren't we. the Home.
I .-.. 4 rIla-,. ;----,--- +I,- N .- 1- -1

like governors and priests? Only we
are not expected to give sentences and
How beautiful she was, with that
queenly poise of her young head con-
trasting so oddly with the pathetic
droop of.her scarlet mouth! Chester's
eyes narrowed as he studied her.-
Meaninglessly the dull sound of traf-
fic came up from the streets below.
"Where did the jasmine come from,
Doris?" :he asked abruptly. The pene-
trating odor had suddenly made him
hark back to the day of that pretty
little southern wedding in New Or-
leans, when everything seemed crowd-
ed with its perfume.
A crimson flush surged into Doris'
cheeks, then spread to her broad,
sweet tejaples and dimpled chin.
"The iasminie?" she echoed helpless-
"Yes; where did you get it?"
Still fiishlng, but silent, she looked
down'at the whitr waxen petals and
th' shining leaves.
"Will you give me a. flower?" said
Cmester curiously. She wrenched the
jasmlihe .-from her girdle and impul-

lTe passing or mne home is the sad-
dest phenomenon of modern city life.
The tenement house, which we seek to
disguise under the name of "flat," is a
most wretched substitute for the hum-
blest of homes. That our people endure
them is an indication of degeneracy, as
it will unquestionably be the cause of
a more rapidI ..- ..... It is morally
certain that the vigor of the race can
be maintained only by personal con-
tact with the mother earth frcm which
we sprang, which nourishes us to her
bosom when v,(w die. W hy this is, per-
haps no one ki:ov.. but itt i: within the
knoviv' .:;,-e of ;l! ti:it t-c vi:;-jr of the
city is constaiti,, r-cr:t lltd finom coun-
try life. To de-prive children of daily
contact with the soil i: a sin.
The evil of the tclenieent house was
not realized until it passed from the
slums, because few of us know how the
other half lives. It is perhaps not so
desperate a misfortune to those who
live by mnaui Labor or. for they get iheir
contact with -eariIl in other wai: s, and
their' chi -hren., .1- ve-x-d by t!eo con-
ventions of saok';c i. *. a:-cs; to the
sol by so ie meins a;nd ;pa's,. while
still 5s mm'. to mt i o .- I 'i.>;i o -* (o'f t .;- ;:'

i- '

4/ / __ ___
.-.,~ -, I
~i/.---''', '' -1 i-i:

l.'- ;ii. I

r. 1 ,4 ,
4--- .. -.'

'4 Iz ~C.r -. p~


Thi n ; thelnatest amnil most complete
laial l ow for working plants in the garden: I
-- lt- s t1 -ad jusllst le; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
S' lro td, and the depth of plowing is regulated
,by Il ftkil" tle handles. A boy or girl of ten
e 1rs ea handle it with perfect ease. It has a
S-in. t-nch steel Iwheel, the height of which makeR
Sthe plow light of draft. It has five blades;: Ls
rmrning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweeper weeding
Sblade, 4 a bull-tonarue, 5 a rake. Wrench
S with eacl plow.
S -. : We have made arrangements b
S wicbh we can furnish this plow at
.. .. -. the factory price, $3.75, wih

\ /



.- a
r ~ '~ a

frei-ht to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making *he plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BuOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bnov
ene year and fu nisih one of these lows complete at the factory for $4.(O-
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at an time
Order from the BUor direct,

A. r L CO..'
3 r "*, . l- . ' '. ... ,- s
"i 4 ?.. ,': T3 ",V' . '" ' 1 -
.i r ' "' J ' ' ; t ^
t -'n . '... ... .

Sold at St. Andlrews Bay, Fla. at

--_ ('Call for free IIe.
For alse!

We ofiecr for sale a strip fi'om the
ship 4 suth, range 14 west, running
U DY ^ ^i r-ri V r

r the scool house to. Watson bayou,
t Dr. ini itchell's rugth Wi bre.
CI'ClaIl for( ,ree smm ule.

olt h side of the n orth half- o the
northwest quarter of section 10, tOYFni
ship 4 s-uth, range 14 west, running
from the school hotise to,, Watson bayou,
adJoinin Mlidllville on the south Will be
so; i acr-, quar-ter, or Calf-acre lots.
'ihe price asked will be according to
location. WV. At i. EMONS & CO.
shi 4souhrage 4 es, rnnng

T" ~ :- : i i; '-. i!e ePfect of tihe
..!: i',;-,: i -; ii ithe i'. lies of the
,- -' i- ,li Lingulshed from.
S'<' ad vwhi) flit from
S.* ', .-.... ro-unamiining long
S:: 'e . :.'.l.- for ,ho:md associa-
S; i '' i :' ;i. h'-'i:h re can perhaps
: i* : a I -:s.i: i ;.i worthy of the
'. .' .i ; s ,-o,;inca-totd w ith a
-. *-' ,'" t'.- i 1 ii the sole pos-
": .i '' :e f;:ml;i-i iIt would seem
i" :r !:. l :,;' c;t!i' s this privilege
-. '> -. *r. !-:<- ci) ,..'el e ,ex-' pt by the

:-,T ?-* I.rti:? n sceo wasn Founded.
: 1 -. ; m '..* ti;'. the Society of
,'. :.- : -,'(' i war. v This con-
:;; ,ii so :t s placed
:; -- ;:;' i:n awkward po-

i'("- i:- ':r -. w'n:inal the war against
th!e fi'-.-: :.:t;'. -., s;:! thtit was part-
my o-,',vsi xy a &''-it-,nd c uaur:ed a Dutch
- ;i-' l. "'i:- in, f T? iIllnan ce of the
stiu a;m ';:- pv'ev-ciit'l hlim for several
year!: fI'om conlm!ensating the owner
and s-ailors of the seized vessel in ac-
cord-nuie with his principles. In the
meantime he invested the money re-
ceived as his share of the prize, and
whe- ::r I:;It -oe, o was declared he
paid it over, vwilt interest to date, to
those who had suffered by the capture
of the vessel.
Not being able to find them all, he
founded with the rest of the money a
free infant school in Amsterdam, this
bf-ein thie port fro:( which the Dutch

s:hip had- s:ied. The school'was the
first of the kind set upin the city, and,
it lwas ho-sed in a building called
'"Litlland's Welfare." which was the
name of the captured vessel.

Comn2etrnt, but Unprejudiced.
Iin i:e c,'orse of the year Parson
WhVtaker received many calls to mar-
ry, christen and bury in the villages
tounld ( b!inly, so it often !i -|l..a-.l d that
his :;'i(:, '.- w Ie required in families
f w: -ch ih knlu, little more than the
o;an ofe (of r'e person on whose behalf
le V\is t 'r ;te.
Oii. day he w:s1 summoned to a lone'
ly f.rn to pe:1' rm the burial service,
On :;i-;viig thlr(-e after some vicissi-
tnl '';- w>;!-'. m )t. by a forlorn looking
mnmi whlo was evidently in charge of
'Are there relatives left whom I
should mention," the minister asked,
"and is there any special point of
which I should speak?"
"No, there weren't any real. points
about Abner Sounders," said the man
slowly. "I guess I'm an unprejudiced
jtul4-. and I should say there weren't.
As for relatives, there's no-one left but
an aged brother. I guess you'd better
mention him. 'Twould kind of please
him. -You might say that he's always
clone his best aind that 'twas a great -
privilege for the deceased to have him
near by at the last."
S"Ccrtainly I-will do so," said Parson:
Whitaker cordially. "I suppose from
what you sny the :;- :e brother has had
iij-ire or less trouble in the past."
"Hie's had his trials," said the man
When the service was over the min-
ister stepped toward his informant.
"I didn't see the aged brother," he
said in a low tone. "Is he In the house?
[-Ie might like to have me speak to him
before I go."
"I'm the aged brother," said the for-
lorn man, holding out a limp hand.'

The Odi iok oott.
If tl,'ere is one th1in. in our civ7lla-
ti'in im)e .odious than but(tchlery it is
outr fo,.t,;wear. It is an ;aadii;o;:.l criuma-
of flesl eating t ilt it co, -p:n!ns us to
Ihl uise of' it:- byproducts' to cripple, de.
form, beftnl;l iand enfeeble our feet.
What would our hands be' like if we
carried them' about in leather boxes?
The foot should be as presentable as
the hand, as healthy, sun burned and
almost ns pliable. It needs the purify-
ing access of the nir and the stimulat-
ing effects of the outdoor cold and heat.
Instead of allowing it this freedom we
shliut it u in a stiff, foul, unventilated
p) i-o., v 'l:hr te its cim:n:ny pa:3lor sug-
gests veg-etables that sprout in a dark
cellar. We bind the toes together and
doom them to atrophy until a foot is a
thing to weep over. Happy the day
when there will be no more leather for,
boots--! Humane Review.



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