Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00215
 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: July 6, 1905
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00215
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


ST. ANDREW, FLA, JULY 6, 1905.

IN'U. 16.


U. S. Senator-Ist district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola: 2d District, J. P.
'Taliafero, .1acksouLville.
Representatives--lst District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McuLn.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Washlngton County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. C.
.' t~v __ Uie ...,,,,,-,G'.AiiP,-. Ver-.

Collector, Jno. R Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louls H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
IF. 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.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. Enr-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millvlle--Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postmaster and Notary PublU%
W. H. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders--Posstmaster, R Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West BayPostmaster, W.. Holley.
Muree--Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-PIostmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins--Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
SBayead-Postmaster, O. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
\ Wetappo--Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter, Frank W. Hoskins.
Farnmdala--ostmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern malls, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. in., arrives every day ex-
Scept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
t--. East ay mall for HarrIson, Miliville,
k roantoun. Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
adie and Wetappo 'eavem St.
Andrews every morning except Sun-
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
westatt 7 clock p. l.
Baptist-Cliurch Wyoming ave. front
ing Iark St. Services at 11 a. m. an
7~i30o p. m. Sunday School every Sun
lay at i0 a. m. Rev, C., L. Joyner,
HMetuodilt Episcopal-Church Wasr-
ington ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Jev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
.resbyterian-Church corner Lorain.
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 Wyotming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

SRegular (Comninni.
cations oti the first
Sand third Saturday
in each month.
Visiting Brothers
W. H. PARKER, Wv. M.
W. A. EMMoNs. Secretary

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurimdiction 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, Fla.
I'otary Public for State at large. Of
fice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited ,and give prompt at-

Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buetia Vista avenue.
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office pioneer Drug Stor,
Notary Ptulic for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
Overdue and Missinrg.
The word "missing" applied to a ship
brings all hope of safety to an end and
settles the loss of friends ashore and
of the underwriters, says Mr. Joseph
Conlrad, writing In the Lndondon Mail.
But the word "overdue" only strength-
ens the fears already, born in many
honies ashore and opens the door for
speculation in the market of risks.
Within the memory of the present gen-
eration a missing ship has never been
knownto turn up. Aut the name of an
overdue vessel, trembling, as it were,
on the edge of the fatal heading, has
been known to appear as "arrived."

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 191 at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act ot Congress of March 3.1879.


Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift,"5c per line, first Inser-
tion; 2ic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.
If this pararaaph is checked with a
bluepencilit is a reminder that your
atfbaription ha'A p"irediRd that'two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.

_" J7 OF THe 1

susklht i oci4
Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

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

"Have you had a kindness shown?
Pass it on;
'Twas not given for you alone,
Pas4 it on;
Let it travel down the years,:
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the t.eed appears,
Pass it on."

Motto-Good Cheer.
Colors-Yellow and Wliito
State color-Deep Orange,
Song-"Scatter Sunshine."

Petiacola Journal: The presence
in this city of Mrs. V,. A. Eummonu
of St. Andrews Bay recalls a sunny
fragment that was clipped from
"Suushine" some time ago ana illus-
trates the principle the nSnshiners
work upon. It is as follows:
Those shall laugh who seldom laughed
And those who always laugh shall
laugh some more.
The thing that goes the farthest to-
wards making life worth while,
That costs the least and does the most.
is just a pleasant smile;
It's full of worth and goodness too,
with manly kindness blent;
It's worth a million dollars and it
doesn't cost cent.

"Dun't you want to throw away
that withered rose and replace it with
this fresh one?" A sweet-faced wo-
man in a gray tailor-made gown of-
fered the tired car conductor a rose




0 O -T :E 0 .
The "Postal Card W riter" is.............................A...........

My vote for Office as
'*Entertainer of the Tenderfoot" is. .................... .....

Signed,.............................. ......

Address ........ ....... ...... .... ...*

(nt out the above Coupon, fill it out correctly and mail it to J.. S.
STILES, 22d at. and Millard ave., Chicago. and he will mail you a package
of Stiles' Headache Powder, gratis.

is true, but with sunshine in her
heart, and flowers in her hand,
thankful that some other girl had
thought to bring this good thing to
The girls meant to keep their flow-
er-giving to themselves but some
way their secret became known.
Friends adopted the plan; and now
there is scarcely a day but some one
in the suburbs of that city carries to
the sisterhood of workers in town a
glimpse of Nature's sunshine, some
flowers.-Miss Nellie Himebaugh.
Let no one, whether consciously a
Sunshine member or not, neglect
these little acts of courtesy to those
who serve us, or whom we serve in
a`y capacity, whether in the home
as its keepers, or in traveling or
wherever we may be or whatever our
walk in life.

Catch and radiate the sunshine,
Pass along the word of cheer.
Give a tender smile or token
To the sad ones far and near.
Gather up each passing sunbeam
And reflect it far and wide,
Sending forth its rays the brightest
Where the darkest shadows hide.

To the weary, heavy laden,-
Walking lonely down the road,
Lend a hand to help them onward,
It will lift a heavy load.
To the aged and the careworn,
Grown so weary of the way,
You can be a very sunbeam,
Bringing light and joy today.
Not alone in crowded alleys
Co we find the sorest need;
There is sorrow in the palace,
There are hearts that break indeed.
Snatter sunshine, brother, sister.
Sympathize with smile or tear,
Make -this whole wide world the
For your tender words of cheer.
Can anyone fail to be pleased to
have a tedious shopping expedition
relieved by the friendly faces of the
clerks to whom a bow or smile has
been given in passing.

Cheerfulness is not always spon-
taneous; it is greatly a matter of
habit, and bears cultivation. One
who can contrive to bear a smiling
face through a world where there are

from the bunch of Duchess de Bre' so man
y troubled hearts may uncon-

bants which she carried in her hand.
"Ihankee, ma'am, but I don't
want to spoil your bouquet "
SOh, it won't do that; I'm going
shopping, and to each girl wko waits
on me I give a rose."
On the opposite side of the car sat
a group of school gills, who were in-
terested listeners to this conversation.
"What a lovely idea," exclaimed
Madge as the lady left the car. "Why
has not anyone thought of something
like it before?"
"We have just loads of pansies,',
said Puss, "we picked a thousand
blossoms to decorate the tables for
annual luncheon of the Shakespeare
Club a week ago. Now the plants
are full of flowers again, I'm going
to picbt a basket of them and take to
my favorite glove girl at Hale's."
"Our bed of Madame Cecil Brun-
ner roses is jast coming into blos.
'som," announced Ruth. "I'll gather
a great cluster and give to that dear
little girl at Maskey's who always
takes such pains to see that I am
well served." *--
Thus the pretty plan grew, and
better still, it was carried out. Each
time that these suburban maidens
made a shopping tour to the city,
they carried with them a bit of their
home gardens.
Many a girl from some large city
store went home at night, weary it

sciously be a public benefa, tor.

SAll For Fifty

| Cents


f Ooprright, W10, by Rita Kelley

He was a squat china piece with mer-
cenary eyeholes and a slit down his
back. It was a standing Joke at Miss
Folke's boarding "home" that when
any one dropped a spot on the table-
cloth he had to drop a oin into the
pig's hungry sides. Oncr a week the
porker was slaughtered and the pro-
ceeds used for flowers.
Miss Mattie was dressing/aor a walk
one morning when the peaked landlady
who quarreled with all her trades peo-
ple came to the door, pig in hand.
"Miss Mattie," she said, "would you
like to buy some flowers for the table?'
"Delightedl" Miss Mattle finished,
pinning a huge bunch of violets on her
gray coat "What kind shall I get"
"Well"--Miss Folke sat down on the
edge of the divan i nd began shaking
the' pig--'there's carnations and roses,
and they usually throw in some ferns
or leaves. 'Jst do as you please about
it. I thought there was more money
in here." She thumped the pig's head
on her knee until the last coin fell out.
"Only 65 cents!" Miss Folke had a
way of .making people conscious of
their shortcomings. The pig looked
"But aren't you glad you didn't get
your tablecloth all spotted up?"
"Oh, that isn't it. But we shall have
to save some money for Easter Spn-

day, and you can get so few dfowers tfo
50 cents." Miss Folke had a grievance
against her trades people, and they re-
taliated by invariably giving her short
measure. "Well"-she stacked up a half
dollar in pennies and nlckels--"I guess
that will have-to do."
"How many ought I to get for 50
cents ?"
"They'll turn up their noses at you
at a florist's and give you two or three
stale flowers that will be all withered
the second day. You'd better go to the
street booth over by the 'L' station and
tell them If they give you good flowers
you'll come again."
"Stick up their noses at mer' said
Miss Mattie, ignoring Miss Folke's sug-
gestion. "Don't ever worry, Miss
Folke. I'll get some flowers that will
make you gasp with surprise and pleas-
ure. I'd just like to see them stick up
their noses at me," she threatened as
she paused to smile bewilderingly at
Miss Folke before closing the outside
She passed several exclusive florists'
shops before she found one to her sat-
isfaction. It was by far the handsom-
est of all. Gripping her 50 cents inside
her glove, she swept in like a breath
and stood in the midat of the most
beautiful flowers she had ever seen. A
remarkably handsome young man was
standing in the rear beside a bank of
palms, holding some smilax.
"Some flowers," she said, oiling and
nodding at him.
He looked up surprised. hen, look-
ang at some one behind t 'alms, he
turned. &poke to one of tf assistants
and came forward eagerly.
"Now, what would you ike?" He
waved his hand 'racetully toward the
masses of roses and crimson carna-
"Oh, beautiful!" breathed Miss Mat-
tie in an ecstasy.. "I should like"-she
*clutched the coins stowed away in her
glove and smiled dazzlingly-"a flower
for a penny."
"What'" For a moment it looked as
though the young man was going to
prove disagreeable.
Miss Mattie's smile became momen-
tarily more bewitching.
"Yes," she continued, whirling her
muff airily around her hand; "1 just
slaughtered the boarding house pig.
and I want all the nice flowers you can
give me for 50 cents. Aren't those love-
ly!" She pointed to some rare orchids.
The young man was amused. Miss
Mattie was good to look at and had an
unmistakable air of being accustomed
to beautiful things. Yet 50 cents for
Orchids, which she distluctly seemed to
favor! He coughed apologetically.
"Flowers are rather expensive," he
"Yes, I know," laughed Miss Mattle.
"These must be terribly high." She
touched the violets on her coat linger-
ingly. "Think of the money you extort
from rich young men. And I've only 50
cents. It was all the pig could spare.
We had to save some for Easter, you
know, and no one got many spots on
the tablecloth this week."
The florist answered her smile.
"The pig gets the money for the
spots," she explained.
The young man looked as though he
were immensely interested-in the pig.
"What would you like?" he asked
"I want just the most nice fresh
flowers you can give' 'r a half dol-
lar. It makes no difference what kind.
They told me I couldn't get any for so
little money." Miss Mattie smiled.
The man bowed low.
"I'll see what I can do for you," he
said and strode to the rear of the store.
Miss Mattle watthed him admiringly
as he stopped to speak to one of the
men before he entered the ice room.
She had not known such nice young
men kept florist's shops. She moved a
step or two to the right of the palms in
order to see him more distinctly.
He was taking down one crimson
carnation after the other, a spray of
narcissus,,.some roses, an orchid. Mls
Mattie looked away, afrnii to trust her
own eyes. He seemed rather an easily
embarrassed young man-or was ho
amused? Miss Mattle did not dare to0
risk the doubt, for itf he saw her ob-
serving him he might stop adding to
the Sbunch. Miss Mat tle had reasons of
her own for wishing as big a bouquet
as possible. It signified In a way her
sphere of influence on the susceptibili-
ties of the young man.
When he emerged from the room
Miss Mattie said, "Oh!" Miss Mattle
knew how to say It long and expresh-
The young man turned from the desk
and looked at her. He flushed ever so

slightly and smiled.
"All those for 50 cents?" Miss Mat-
tie had her muff under her chin. Her
eyes were wide with wonder.
Thejyoung man .laughed as he glanced
St 4' ^*^- a < -* '

from her to' some one back of the palms. I

From Wer tor some one back of the palms.
"I wouldn't do this for every one,
you understand. But I felt sorry for,
the pig."
"But there are too many. You can'
afford to do It." Miss Mattie was re-
fusing to take them from his hands.
His tone was businesslike.
"Yes, I can. The pig may demand
some larger orders some day, and we
.hall be glad to fill them. Merely an
rndverttisement, you know."
"Yes. Indeed, we get loads of flow.
ers. and this Is the very prettiest shop
on the street." She smiled. "Are you
sure these are fresh? Because. if thef-
are I'm coming again Saturday'
His face wore a broad smile .s hb#
turned aft*' bowing her out and met,
an irritable chap emerging from be-
. hind the palma,
.1 '1',nowre i-flce one.," c tptpe lna in IS
chap, "flirting with my lady."
"Jack," innocently. is she really?"
"Of course. Didn't you see my vio
lets on her coat?"
The young man laughed.
"Just cancel that order for those o.h-
er flowers for Miss Cromer," be calle.'
to one of the men. "And put these
down to my account." Then he turned
to Jack. "Simpleton!" he observed.
"Why didn't you get into the game?"
Jack shrugged his shoulders.
"You wanted to see what she would
do. You don't deserve her, Jack."
"I suppose. you think you do, pa!m-
ing yourself off as a florist."
They had passed out into the street
and stood looking, after the girl with
the huge package of flowers. The ex-
florist looked squarely into the dis-
agreeable eyes of the man facing him.
"Jiealous!" he commented shortly.
"Yes, jealous, if you like. Are you
going to be here next Saturday'?
The young man of the flowers.
brought his gaze back from the girl
turning the corner.
"I'll go you even to win her," he said.
"And I'll win."

STo the Victor-

The Spoils

SBy Hubert McBean Johnston

by Hubsrt McBum Jolwn am

When I got Phyllli alone in the con-
servatory I promptly proposed to her
again. Fact is I wouldn't have come
to the ball at all it It hadn't been that I
intended to try again to win her.
"Jack," bald Phyllis demurely, "I
wish you would bring me a drink of
water. Dancing always makes me so,
Phyllis has changed the subject ev-
ery time just about the same way. I
knew there was no use arguing, so I
went for the water. Only I brought
lemonade instead.
But when a fellow comes back with
the lemonade after such anincident as
that and finds another chap holding the
lady's hand and his other arm hover-
ing suspiciously along the back of the
chair I think he should feel jolly well
sore. I know I did. As for Joe Had-
den, he looked bored when I came in
and half swore.
"I beg pardon," said I. "If I'm ni-
Phyllis' eyes twinkled, and I knew
she was laughing at me.
Just then Dawcy Graham came in.
"This one is ours, Phyllis," said he,
holding up his card; "the third waltz,
you know."
"Thank you, Jack," said Phyllis as
she drank the lemonade.
I went down to the smoking room for
a cigarette" to steady my nerves. I
don't know and for that matter don't
care what Joe did.
However, I had the better of him, for
I took Phyllis into supper.
"Accept him, Phyllis," I growled sur-
"Not yet," said Phyllis.
"Qoing to?" I questioned in the same
Phyllis' brows met in a perplexed
frown. She appeared to be pondering
the problem very deeply.
"I've thought of a way to settle it be-
tween you," she condescended to reply
at length. "Tomorrow morning I'm go-
ing up to Grovehurst Hall, and you andl
Joe are to run a race up there in your
autos. The one who gets there first--
will-will win the race," finished Phyl-
lis lamely.
I knew what that meant. If Had-
don's touring car wouldn't be able to

beat my dinky little runabout It would
be because he had a breakdown. I sup-
pose I must have looked what I
thought, for Phyllis looked at me in-
"Well," she questioned primly, "what
is it now? Don't you think it is worth
your while to enter that race ?
"The prize is worth it, Phyllis," s"Id
I, looking straight into her eyes. Pyl-
lis blushed the sweetest rosy red. '"ut
do you think the conditions are exactly
Phyllis' eyes twinkled.
"No," she said, "I don't; but, you
know, beggars can't be choosers." *
That settled it. I would make the
run anyhow.
"Will there be a booby prize award-
ed?" I asked.
Phillis shook her head. I was seeded
with a bright idea.
"You said you were going over your-
self," I ventured. "I ought at least to
have a consolation prize. Will you
make the trip with me?"
Phyllis looked grave.
"I'm afraid it will look like favorit-
ism," said Phyllis, "but I guess I can."
"Thanks," I said. "With a good mas-
cot I'll stand a better show."
."Am I a good mascot?' asked Plhyl-

"May I never have a better" I re-
plied devoutly. "I'm willing to take
chances on you for a good deal more
than a motor race."
Phyllis liked that. Really, I feel as if
I were quite clever at tines. Then she
took the wind all out of me again.
"The race will decide that," said she
briefly. .
If the way I fixed that runabout up
for the run had anything to do with It
I felt sure I ought to stand a-chance at
least. I got a repair man to look it
over, and then after he was done I
v/4 ver it, myself and tapped every
itut and botti A- T Ai .o.iJg'home I
-. lano[ Hdden ddrivingo down the. riv-
r road,

onomeut we had started the twenty
miles. We hustled down the road like
a monkey that bad dropped its tall
through the slot and twisted it around
-* trolley cable.
The cool November wind sent a great
color up into Phyllis' cheeks, and a
luxuriant golden lock fell loose and
swept across her cheek. I was making
up for any time we had or had not lost,
ind I wondered if she wasn't a bit
nervous at the harebrained pace.
"Too fast, Phyllis?" I questioned.
"Just a little," she replied.
I pulled the lever open another notch,
and we could actually feel the machine
take a. fresh jump forward.
Phyllis clutched at my arm.
"Oh!" she cried, with a terrified lit-
tle scream. "I meant to go slower."
"Can't do it," I replied grimly.
"There's too much at stake on this
Phyllis looked at me from the tail of
her eye.
"If we have a spill we'll be half
killed," she pouted.
"I'd have demonstrated my good
faith anyhow," I retorted. "You'd know
I'd done my best."
The runabout hit a stone that lay at
the side of the road, and I'm certain
the front wheel traveled fifty feet be-
fore it hit the dust again.
"Oh," gasped Phyllis again, "do be
careful, Jack, or we'll be killed!"
The machine was already going its
limit or I would have opened it some
more. I made the pretense of putting
on more speed. I was having my re-
"I'm being careful," I said as well
as I could for the wind, "but 've sim-
ply got to make it. Do you see Joe be-
hind us?
Phyllis could not see him.
"There are no auto tracks ahead," I
observed. "If he's anywhere he must
be back of us."
I sized up the track ahead and turn-
ed to look back. There was an auto
behind us.
"Phyllis," I murmured reproachfully,
"you said you couldn't see any one."
"That's not Joe," said Phyllis, with
"How do you know?" I asked. "It's
a yellow car, and his is the only yellow
touring car around here."
"I don't care," persisted Phyllis; "it's
not Joe Haddon. So there!"
"We'll take no chances," I said mali-
ciously. "It may be. You weren't even
able to see an auto when you looked
the first time."
"Do you think I'm deliberately lying
to help Joe?" asked Phyllis icily.
"No," I answered, "but the issue is
too important to trust to such poor eye-
"You goose!" said Phyllis Irreverent-
The puff puff of the big machine was
close behind us now, and I would have
given wdrlds to have. looked around
and to sec who was in it, but the risk
was too great. Another mile and we
would be at the Hall. So long as I kept
the middle of the path the big car
could not pass us. L determined to
keep it.
"Get over," shouted a hoarse voice
behind us. "That's not fair play."
"All's fair in war and"- I said it low
and left the sentence unfinished. Phyl-
lis heard it, and I felt her small gloved
hand rest ever so lightly on my arm.
"Go it," she urged.
As we swung through the Hall gates
and ran up the broad avenue the tour-
ing car passed us. It contained only
Dawcy Graham.
I slowed down.
"Phyllis," I said, "did you know all
the time that that was Daweyy'l
Phyllis nodded.
"And where's Joe?" I demanded.
"I don't know," replied Phyllis. "I
told him 'No' last night." ;
"And what made Dawcy follow us?"

I persisted, still.unsatisfied.
"I thought it would add a little t the
excitement of the chase," said Phyllis,
nestling into the hollow of my arm "if
he were to borrow the machine and
come too. Don't you think it did?"r
But it didn't matter what I thought.
"If you hadn't been perfectly blind
you'd have guessed it last night," said

Dirty Wa ha lw,
Natives of Morocco think that B o-
peans and Americans are dirty. The
habit to which they object is that of
washing the hands or face in a basin
and, still more, taking a bath where the
water is not running.- The-cleaner the
bather becomes, they say, the dirtier
the water he is washing with must
necessarily become. And eventually
the bather steps forth as cleansed
from water which is no longer clean.
How Hie xtri.ated irImself.
She-Would you have me believe I
am the first girl you ever proposed to?
He-Goodness, nol I suppose I've asked
a dozen. She-And they all refused
you? He-Of course. Every one of
them knew I was head over heels in
love with you. She-You dear boyl-
Boston Transcript.


k Weird Day of Di.me Gloom In the
Inagllh Meatropoll.
nH- knew Ll l.oudon wf-ll. We went
forth lut., a fog that w;as of the pea
.oup variety. It seemed useless to
ai ult any longer for it to clear off. The
dl:ys vere a;ll alike and -were darker
JIan tvilighlt ever dared to be. I cluug
t.p P lrentice Mulford's coat sleeve, for
I knew if' he were ouce to get beyond
.iy' reach I could never hope to find
Sln,:ain 'Ve graped blindly amount
the tmrcc.s, where the atmosphere was
on:y Less palpable thap -t. OA pes that
vWdlid, usln. At interval wre aqulred
'henre we were. for.otherwise we could -
never hav, .kown It all. We bad to

bride to carry the w ekened nd
starved system along until It can fId
firm support In ordiny foed.
Send for free imapl-

jgSi Pwl Street, New York.
rO.audJ i; alldruggists.


_ ~_~ __~______~~~ __

- a-


rice. as we paused in space; "hore is
Temple Bar." I thought 1 saw some-
thing that mlht have been the ghost
of an arch hewn out of the solid fog.
The top of It, though It was not lofty,
was lost to view. Temple Bar, now
gone forever from the place where its
gates once swung in the wall of the
old city-it was here her gracious
majesty Queen Victoria of England
was wont to receive the keys of the
city from the hands of the lord mayors
when she drove in state to St. Paul's
cathedral. We threaded Fleet street,
but could not see to the farther shore.
"Here is her majesty's tower," said
Prentice, but nothing of it was visible,
not one stone upon another. We cross-
ed London bridge almost without
knowin~it. The waters of the Thames,
which are but condensed fog, were in-
visible from the parapet, and the steam
ferries were picking their way cau-
tiously and looking very like marine
monsters In a muddy aquarium. We
crawled through, the tunnel for foot
traffic under the Thames, which was
like a hole in the fog, and for hours
carried the sky about on our shoulders.
It was a woolly, greasy and 11l smelling
sky. Our nostrils were clogged with
cinders, like chimney flues, and there
were smudges all over our faces.
Sometimes for a moment or two we
saw a spot overhead that was like f
pale red wafer, and we know it for
the sun, now lost to us. The lamps
that burned all day were like glow-
worms for dimne s, and so we e.Tplor-
ed the wonders of the town and saw
as much of it as a blind man sees. but
no more.-Charles Warren Stoddard in
National Magazine.

The Imnpudent Reporler.
In the year 1874 the Marquis of Dut-
ferin and Ava, then the governor gen-
ernl of Canada, visited Clcago. Con-
cerning that visit he has a Irltten: "The
day following my arrival spent in bed
with a very bad nervous headache, a
fact which was announced to the pub-
lic In the morning by a sensational par-
agraph in all the papers to the follow-
ing effect: 'His royal nibs down with ,.
a colic! Doctor sent for.' In fact, all
the time I was at Chicago the papers
teemed with similar elegancies, the
concluding leading article In the lead-
ing Journal being headed 'Goodby, Old
Dufferin.' Another paper devoted two
of its columns to a description of an in-
terview between one of its reporters
and myself, in which I was described
as sitting in a silk dressing gown, suck-
ing sugar and water through a straw.
while 1 communicated to my interlocu-
tor-whom I always addressed as 'old
fellow'-various state secrets and a
minute detail of my private affairs.
though, it is needless to say, the author
of the narrative had never been within
a hundred yards of me,"
Easily Managed.
A famous lawyer once had a sin
gular case to settle. A doctor came
to him in great distress. Two of*
ters living in the same house had
babies of equal age who so reSem-
bled each other that their own moth-
ers were unable to distinguish them
when they were together, and it inlp-
pened that by the carelessness of the
nurses the children had become mixed.
How were the mothers to make sure
that they received back their own in-
"But, perhaps," suggested the law-
yer, "the children weren't changed at
"Oh, but there's no doubt that they
were changed!" said the doctor.
"Are you sure of It ?"
"Well, If that's so, why don't you
change them back again? I don't Cee
any difficulty in the case."

Iceland Masl.
When the wind blows from the south
and one of the islanders of south Ice-
land wishes to communicate with the
mainland he puts his letters into a well
corked bottle, and to insure their de-
livery he incloses at the same time a
plug of twist tobacco or a cigar. The
wind speedily impels the bottle to the
shore of the mother island, where peo-
ple are generally on the lookout.

T'he Brute.
Wife (who is always ailing) You
will bury me by the side of my first
husband, won't you, dear? Husband--
With pleasure, my dear.



uMo 0


NoTr.-It must he remembered that the
wind is'in.ot a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes And it im-
pos0ible to make schedule time it miuet be
t argedtothe elements; they do the best
they can.
The itr. 'arpon arrived from the
South at 3 p. in.. Friday and from
the west at 9:15 a. m. yesterday.
The 'chr. Cleopatra arrived from
Peinsacola, Saturday forenoon; before
again going out ishe will be equipped
with motor engiles.

0 Ir 3 1 L.
Fitted in splendj:d conidiritn to taiso o-
the Bay or Gulf.' ,..>d ccb"in protection
in the-event of liad weather. Termo reas-
enable. Also,
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumber will Ferry
between Farndale and Allanton. on FAst
Bay and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to anr
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lirs, addreBss W. F. WoODFOaD, Farm.
dale, Fla.
'Makes regular trivs between St.Aa.
drew Bay and Pensacola. Good paesen
ger accommodations and special atten.
tiou paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad
dress, CAPT. S. W. ANaDIoo,
Andeeen, Fla
LeavesSt. Aiilrews Hay every Tuesda
leaves Pensacola every Frida
welttlher pellittinig). Special attest
tion will Ito given tu receiving an
forwarding freight t'or parties living on
East and Nortli Bay, .'asenrgeri fo
pointsoirneither aroi of tie Baajca
depend upon secnring prompt traun
Soorti*t i at f'" asonaide :rates. Fe
hrther in forniationt apply to
L. lM. WACS. Aget

Carries thle East Bay iMail between S
Andrew'sBay, Wtappo and initrmed
atepoints. J.eaves.St. Aradrew dail
exeepI S u .n1 a V. I ti:i 4. a. in.; arrive a
S We'clai(lp's' l lj ::ll p. il.; leave, etapp
at 1:l 1) m1i.: arrii.s :t !t. Andrea.- a
t:30 p. In,- Malked Imondlu, regularly I
Harrisog, Crounialut, fuPrker, l'itt.
aiirg, nnil Firmial e. I reig.ht ila ied a
ly puosrolice e n h it'. Fur painetAger an
Sre'tt.Lrpt acs, tse late card in the ves.
ernl po tlllices.
'.A. 'W rIFnILuLL. Manager.

A Weelc'n AVeatthecr.
- rie following table gives the aix
mum, ininitnumi and mean teumperi
lures, the raiifall and iidire'ion of th
wind, for the twenty-foul huurs ending
at o'clock p in., as hrdicated by U. -
govaelnient self-registering thtrmon
eters, Max:Min. Me n.a's. WV'
June..28 86 74 80 .33.
2% 82 ';2 77 S1.55 '
'' 30' 91 73 82 .10
July.... 93 74 84 18'
&1 72 81 .001
"' 3 7.4 83 .09i '
-4 92 76 84 .00
1,'or wek..- 89 ] 74 I.82.j .T6 i
The Presbyterian Sunday school b(
ig united with that of the M. I
church, a union school will be dondue
ed every Sunday morning at 10 o'clec
Jh the M. E, churcif.
i'lhe Sword of a Knight.
The sword( of a noble knight we
mentioned almost a often a6s l5nsel
In the songs of the troubadours of th
middle ages. In' the oldera time thi
trusty weapon was named and person
lfled as accomplishiug countless bril
llant deeds. In the proverbs of all na
tlons it is spoken of with reverence an,
trust. It represents the rank and re
nown, the heroism and honor, the glory
and greatness, of nations In the past
One of the first weapons made by uiai
It became his most important arm ani
auxiliary of warfare. It has always!
Taeeu the visible Iadge of birth, braver,
and freudtlonl. To surrender It was Lt
admit dr.-at uin. disgrace. 8> long hea
it been thllu coi,- "nt companion of ranl
and \a'.or that It bal asquIred a dlgnltt
ef Its owvn. l.:ke no oTher weapon, I
bas a quality entirely distinct from f1t

character as a blood shudder. In Eng
land even at the present day the swod
alone Is considered adequate to confo

Somewhat Contf anoa.
A certain member of the house o
lords wvhn-u traveling in Ireland took i
fancy to a handsome Connaught la<
and engaged him as footman.
"O'Brien," said his lordship to th
new servant one morning, "see If you
mistress is 'at honw' today."
"That her ladyship is, your lordship,'
was the rendy reply of the unsophlsat
heated youth. "Sure, 01 jist saw he:
ladyship go luto the drawing room."
"Younl isoun.erstand me, O'Brien,'
maid his lordship stiffly. "Go and asi
your mistress If she Is 'at home' today.
'"Sire, now," muttered the puzzle
fbotman as he obeyed, "if his lordashl
ath't q.are! Why, 01 saw her ladystiC
wllfr rry own eyes! And now Ol've go
to ask her that same, and she's in th
:house all the timee"
SThen, thrusting his beads,-tat th
drowlng room, he asked, 'Are yoru a:
Some, my lady?"
"No, O'Brien; not today," replied hi
mtetre4p, and the fooTman retired alow
ly In utter bewilderment.
"Well, wel!'" .exclaimed nonpluset:
Pat "Where does she think she is
poor soul? Sure, it's mad- she is, ant
the master too. More's the pity'"-
Iandon Mail.

-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form.
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-When you want a pleasant laxative
that is easy to take and certain to act,
use Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. For sale by L. M. Ware St. An-
drew and Bayhead, and ill medicine
-The engines for the schr. Cleopatra
have arrived and they are to be placed
before she makes another trip. This
will materially improve the freighting
facilities between St. Andrews Bay and
-Anyone having a decent pony not
more than five or six years old for sale
at a reasonable price, may find a purt
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
can now by complying with the condi.
tions of the coupon to be found else.
whete on this page.
*-...'..WI.*r4s*,mk Ta'blqs, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
Ssiive. At the Buoy office.
-The picnic which was to have been
held at Harrison on the Fourth was
postponed on account -of the death of
Capt. Ware, until yesterday, when a
large crowd boarded the schr, Win.
Crawford for a day's outing-
-Mr. G. 0. Chapman of South Ha-
v yen, Mich., renewing his subscription
to the Buoy says, he is flat on his back
with sciatic rheumatism; weather cold
S-wearing winter clothing; would like
to be with us now and take a good bath
in the hot sunshine and salt water.
-Handsome letter heads with St
Andrews Bay date line and views o
either St.Andrews Bluff, or Buena Visti
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map ot tL
a St. Andrews Bay country on back of
y letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at thi
y BUOY office
S--You have been told time and agaii
d that, at W. H. Parker & Co's., at Par
r ker, on East Bay is the place to ge
i gargains in all lines of goods suitable
Sto the Bay trade; but it will bear re
Seating until every man, woman an
child in the Bay country shall hav
learned that they are here to pleas
their patrons, whether they make an
money or not.
-On Wednesday, the 28th ult., Edit
i- or W. W. Jonet or the Chipley Banne
y and Miss Grace Harding were married
it at the home ot the bride's mother, il
SApalachicola. Mass Harding's younl
1 girlhood was spent at Cromanton an
i. Parker @on St. Andrews Bay and sh
at crew to be a very popular younglad
d throughout ,the Bay country. Mr
Jones is to be congratulated upon cap
turning a -rize in the matrimonial lot
- tery.
--On Tuesday night, the 27th ult.,a
J. 7:30 o'clock, Mrs. Mary E. Boutelle, c
Parker wife of F. M. Boutelle, died a
Sthe home of her mother, Mrs. White
in Cromanton. Mrs. White is in leebl
g health and her daughter was at he
home in attendance upon her, but th
d. train was too great upon her and sh
Sp4.id the penalty with her own life
w Rev. Conway conducted funeral ssrvi(
w es and her remains were laid to rest i
e the Parker cemetery, Wednesday. Sh
w leaves her, husband and one son, Pro
w Boutellesof DeFuniak.
':^ --- w - -- _

Iemoas as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, ICidneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Noaey Lemon E lxir Company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Toic--a substitute for all Cathartic
d Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tiUly curesall Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
SMalara, Kidney Disase,
DIWxiasw, Colds, Lo of Appetite,
Perert, Chills, Blotches, Pm!ples,
al TImpurities of the Blood, Pai in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
set caused by a disordered liver
and kduney te first Great
Caus of all Fatal Diseases.
WDOMEN, for all FemaleIrreg-
Ularitia, will find Lemon Elixir
a plkueut and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm tothem in any condi-
ion peculiar to themselves. 50o
el lz.oo per bottle at

"One Dose Convinces."

str u.e Proverbs on Women.
Woman's counsels, ever cruel.;
Are the tonicf n our gruel.
Behold. 0 mnan. there are times when 'tiU
To hear thy wife and mind her, yet makf
Of her counsel, be she e'er so bright!
ArFrcAN iMaao.
Unto his mother e'ii a hippo seems to be
A pretty darUng, blithe and dainty and
ftae free.
Asktnour Dealer for Allen's .Foot-Ease,
A powder for the feet. It oures swollen
sore, hot, callous, aching, sweating feet.
corns and bunions. At all druggists
and @phoe stores, 25c. Ask today.


known men in Florida. Coming Iroun
his native state. Maryland to St. An-
drew when this place could hardly be
lignified by the name of hamlet, he
established himself in business in a
small way and has since Iben ideiti-
fied with the growth and prosperity
oit the place. Ho was nothing if not
pobsesaed of a spirit of ambition, both
in business and politics. In bnuinossi
he was quite successful and accumu-
lated a ,nouest fortune. A republican,
ie was allied to the wrong political
party to attain to the aeme of his de-
sires in Florida, He was, however,
by reason of a disaffection in the dem-
.gciatic ranks, elected too the State
L.egi ilature, which portion he filled
with credit to himself and to the sat-
isfaction of the citizens of his county,
andi lie has on two occasions been
honored by the nomination to impor-
tant offices o0 the state ticket by his
: party.
About the time of his incambeucy
of the legislative tenure, his health
began, perceptibly, to fail, and mnedi-
sal science has proved inadequate to
cope with the insidious disease that
was sapping at his vitality, and he
Gradually wasted away till the end
came as above; but he retained his
Mental aculties to the last, and al-
f though for several month he has no1
a been able to speak above a whisper
e i short while before thb end came, he
with what little remaining etrengtl
lie possessed, conversed intelligently
n ,'ith those about him.
Realizing his hopeless condition
t he, not long since, had all his bueis
ness affairs arranged to his satisfac
d tion, even to the arrangements foi
e building a commodious residence fo
e \Mrs. Ware's occupancy.
v Hle was twice married and ihaves
Wife, two grown sons by the firs
r marriage, L. M., jr. and Otwal, wh
d will succeed to the business, tw-
n 'laughters-little girls who are lef
9 ro be cared for and reared by Mrs
Ware assisted by their brothers. Hi
Silso laves seoeral bother, and' ai
.ters, two of whom, only, Capt. F
HI. Ware, of Bayhead, and Mrs. H
t- W. Gwaltneyof St. Andrew, resid
in this vicinity.
A The funeral services were held i
It 'he M. E. church, conducted by Rei
i. J. M, Conway and were largely al
le tended,
I e Undertaker A. H. Brake furnish
e n elaborate casket and superintenc
* d thle interment; the pall bearers bh
c- ing Messrs. M. G. Post, J. M. Moatel
SE. B. Ftuith, B1. M. facd i W. A
le Hill, jr. andl W ni. Stephens, aiind th
f imains were laid to reot i:i the larr
;y ]1i at the cemetery. Captai
\Vare's presence in thiin conmuuit
wili be missed by many friends an
>y the people gonerally.i '

'he Diamonitd Gie.
The latest news from Paris, is, th:
they have discovered a diamond cure fc<
consumption. If you fear conseumptio
or pneumonia, it will however, be boe
or you to take that great remedy met
toned by W. T. McGee of Vanltee
Tenn. "I had a cough for fourteen
years. Nothing helped me until I too
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumni
ion, Coughs and Colds, which gave it
jtantrehef, and effected a permanes
Jure." Ulneualed quick cure for thrin
ind lung troubles. At A. H." Brake'
tore, price 50c and $1, guauranteed
rrial bottle free.

Coatermonger. la Mor.eso.
In Morocco the costermonger recom.
nends his wares by pledging the credit
f a saint: "In the name of Mulal Id-
.Iss! Roast chestnuts!" "In the name
)f our Lord Mohammed Al Hadji Pop-
.ora! Popcorn!" "In the name of
~ldua Ali-bu-Rbaleb! Melons! Nice,
'weet melons!" "God is gracious!
,eano! Fried beans "There be no
,night nor majesty save in Allahl Wa-
Ler^ Cool water!" These and the like
are heard at every turn. Even the
auctioneer who is calling out the price
)f a slave or the bids for a Rabat ear-
iet is careful to interlard his profe&-
.ional talk freely with allusions to hfs
qlaker and*the plethoric roll of Moorish
;aints.-London Times.

Buy It Now.
Now is the time to hiny Chiamberlain's
.olic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
a certain to be needed sooner or later and
when that time comes you will need it
-adly-you will need it quickly Buy it
low. It may save life. For sale by L. M.
Ware, Str Andrew and Bayhead and all
nediciue dealers.
S. The Reasoeo
Ethel~-What did you say to papa last
rlght? FEerdy-N-othing. I was so
.cared that I didn't open my month.
3thel-Oh, that accounts for itl He
:aid you impressed him very favora-
>ly!-Home Notes:
A thousand times listen to the coun-
el of your friend, but seek ft enly

ias possible ani a posse started in
pursuit and followed the trail tu.-Cot-
tondale where it was lout because of
rain, but it was recovered again and
the negro was luaeted in a cabin ten
miles north of Cottundale.
tif refused to surrender snd being
well aimed, opened fire onthe posse,
hitting Tomr. Watts il the beast
and another member of the possein
the head. Fortunately, neither of the
wounds are herioui,
Thereupon the negro was riddled
with bullets, killing him instantly.
Two negroes whu are suspected o0
handing in the revolyer ant one who
harbboure eapoedl prisoner in hit
flight haye been artebtuld'
At latest accounts, Marshal Wat-
soun ww still in a dangerous condi-
tion, with oue side of his body com-
pletely paralyzed and it was very
doubtful if he would recover.
It is predicted that ii the crime of
accessory is fastened upon the prisou-
era, a lynching will follow.

I e Wna a Jeanon. Brute and Careful-
Iy tuarded Ils. Mistress.
During a visit to a friend in the
country Sir Henry Hawkins had an ad-
venture witl a boarhound which he
describes In his "Reminiscences:"
S There was an enormous Danish boar-
hound which had, unperceived by us,
followed Mrs. Harlstone from the li-
Sbrary. He pushed by without cere-
mony and proceeded until he reached
the lady, wbo was some distance in
advance. He then carefully took the
skirt of her dress with hismuouth and
t carried it like an accomplished train
r bearer until she reached the bottom of
r the stairs and the garden, when he let
t go the dress and gazed as an interest-
ed spectator.
S ut before we parted from Mrs.
' ]arlstone and while I was talking to
Sher I felt my hand in the boarhound's
* mouth, and a pretty capacious mouth
it was, for I seemed to touch nothing
" but his formidable fangs. So soft was
t the touch of his fangs that I was only
t.just j.pnectious my hand was in his
mouth by now and then the gentlest
reilnder. I knew animals too well to
attemptt to withdraw it, and I preserv-
ed a calm more wonderful than I could
lia'e gTi-er-SPTf credit for.
Wbrle I was wondering what the
uext.prqrcee'd ig- might be Mrs. Harl-
stone begged me to be quite easy and
on no account to show any opposition
to the'.dog's proceedings, In which case
abe %promised that he would lead me
gently to the other side of the lawn
and leave me without doing the least
As I .wa3s- bAing led away Mrs. Harl-
st-.mD said: "Do exactly as he wishes.
He Is jealous of your talking to me.
and any one who does so, he leads
away to the other s4ido'or the garden."
Having >.nnriuou-1t:l me to the remot-
est spot b,' .niMl find, he opened his
huge jaws nn released my hand, wag-
ged his rail and trotted off, much pleas-
ed with li i prformancc.
A P'ervliseht Fightibr.
The measnre or \V Wilberforce in the
British boase of comimorn for the abol-
labhlg of the Britibh Tlave trade had a,
hard strug?!e before they finally prc-
vnllrc-. ('u Feb. 1., 1' l5, Wilberforce
moved "wltfUnitt enteriPng uito any ar-
grn.nt"' for n bill t,) :raoll-h the.slave
trile after a limited time and ffor a
*sT'rmr.'itee T. consIder li, propr-ety.
SHe boad bhen luTroai':tir.Ing sich a bill
almost every year for fifne:, years, al-
thou q'h his twelve r.-soluiti.lns aga!n't
the tri'li were cnrrled in 1789 without
a dividil.n. But yar at';er year the bill
came to wr-rhk, either in the house of
lords or the .o-mmron, ~To. r'ring defeat
in IO9 heric use several 'of it support-
era had k:one to see a new comic o.pera.
It was do',rad to disaster again in
1 1805, but ln.illy triumphed in 1807.
9- -

CITIZEN GONE. O Wedf day evening of last
week as Marahal Watson of Clhipley
CAPTAIN LAMBERT M. WARE DIES went to hand in the supper to a negro
AT HIS HOME HERE. prisoner named Duck Peterson, he re-
SOn Ti'ueiay morning July 4, Cap" ceived a shut-in tile head from a pin-
tain Lambert M. Ware died at his tol in the hands of the negro, who
residence in St. Andrew, after a tin- then dealt him a blow with the butt
gering illness, at the age of 53 years. of the pistol and made his escape.
Capt. Ware was one of the best bloodhounds weie ,ecurreti as soon

The Tarantula Killing Wasps.
The tarantula killer is a bustling
anquiet creature. When running on thf
around its wings vibrate continuously.
When it sights its prey it flies in cir-
cles around it. The tarantula trem-
bles violently; now runs and hides;
now, rising rampant, shows signs of
fight. The watchful huntress finds a
favorable -Imoment, darts upon its' vic-
tim with curved body and thrusts iu
its sting if possible into the soft ab-
domen. Often the spider is at once
paralyzed, but a secod'ndnd even e
third wound is sometimes necessary.
The victor seizes its motionless prey
with its jaws and drag it to a hole
previously dug. She thrust itWin, de-
posits an eg: upon It and eoters it up.
In this case the bulk of the tarantula
insures sufficient food for the off-
spring, and one alone.is provided, as
Seems to be the case with the cicada
touringg wasps. But the mud dauber
and her ilk, which select smaller prey,
garner many, rarely sealing a cell ere
it iu quite full.-I-. C. McCook in iar-
per's Magazine.
One Dollar Sayed Represens Ten
Dollars Earned'
The average iman does not ave to ex-
ceed teni per cent of his eariiingg. He
must spend uine dollars in living expense;:
for eve.y doilai saved. That being the
case he cannot be too careful about un-
iecessary oxocnses. Very often a few
cents properly invested, like buying seeds
for his garden, will save several dollars
further outlay later on. It is the came in
.buying Chanmt erlain's Colic, Cholera and
Di.,rrlaea. Remedy. It coass ibut a few
cents, and a bottle of it in the house oft-
en saves a doctor bill of several dollars.
For sale by L. M. Waie, St. Andrew and
ldayhead and all .nedicinR dealers.
r' mar-tquaibs. -
Earthquakes generally do their work
with great rapjdity,. but there are ex-
eeptions. While Caracas and Lisbon
were destroyed in a few minutes, the
Calabrian earthquakes beginning in
1783 lasted four years. Earthquakes
travel across the earth at velocities
varying between several hundred and
several thousand feet a second, the
greater the intensity of the shock the
greater being the velocity. The sea
waves that frequently accompany
.,ari'tqnakes also travel at tremenouonr
:pee's. A submarine earthquake near
'h1 cont:t of Japan fn I854 gave rise t,
ea waves which traversed the whole
:roa(ldth of the Pacific at the rate of
.70 )idles- c Ih-ur. At Tluodaa, Japa:l
1'e wa ve from1r this earthquake wer,
hirty feet high. At San Die;.o, Cal.
hey were only six incbe.~ high.
1idnltt WVork.
A now i: o-rno -a-i nee;.:el to fil :
vacancy in lh ch( l:rcih choir, and ther,-
were a lot of applicants. Each chose
her own mtisil, their idea being to allow
the candidates to show off to best ad
vantage. Onc, young ,woman ang. a
"piece" which began, "Turn me not
away." She" was turned away not-

Military Bounty Lan Warnants
W A N T E D'
Will pay $5.00 for telling me who
as one whether I buy it or not.
Kansas City, Mo
Unfurnisned Roon s
Apply at the Buoy Office.

are known by what they ha
grown. For half a century they
have been the standarl-haven't
failed once to produce bigger, bet-
ter crops than any others. Sold
by al dealers. 1908 Seed Au-
natL frce to all applicants
Detroit, Mich.



$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 Cts
MAan. 4 1 W. 28TH ST., NBwYoTs.

The Dog Spilder.
The giant of the whole spider family
fs the "hound" or "dog" spider of Mad-
agascar. Its body weighs almost a
pound, and each of its eight legs is,
longer and larger in diameter than tho
common cedar pencil. Each. of its
mandibles is three-fourths of an inch in
length and very strong. The dog spider
does not spread a net and lie in wait
for its prey, as do the gignatic bird
spiders of "Ccylon, 'but "follows the
trail" in exact imitation of a hound.
It will follow a faint scent to and fro
through the weeds and underbrush un-
til the course is ascertained and then
suddenly dart off in a bee line and
quickly overtake the lizard, rat, mole
or other animal of which It is in pur-
suit. It has been known to capture
and kill lizards a foot or more in length,
and Professor Barnaby tells of one
which pounced upon and killed a full
grown rat.. The dog spider is'said to
be the only variety among the larger
species of spiders which Is absolutely
nonvenomous, there being no more dan-
ger in its bite than there is in that of a
squirrel or a rabbit.

A Surprise Party.
A pleasant surprise party may be
givenl1to-your stomach and liver by
taking a medicine which willerelieve
their pain and discomfort, viz: Dr.
King's New Life Pills. They are a most
wonderful remedy, affording sure relief
and cure for headache, dizziness and
constipation. 25c. at A. H. Brake's

uesday, 8:30 p. m. Pensacola.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m. St. Andrew, Wednesday, 8:00 a. a
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. Millville, Wednesday,|10:00 a. n
thursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalachi Carrabelle. Thursday, 12:00 noon.
onday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile, Monday, 6:00 a. m.
thursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabelle:
riday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a. m.
riday, 10:00 a. m. .Millville. Friday, 4:00 a. m.
Pensacola.: .Friday, 11:30 p. m.
Pensacola to St. Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabclle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00 .
Pensa'eola to Mobile, $2.50.
The aboye rates include meals and berths. W. G BARROW.


Seiera Mer c handise


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!


Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.


The Trading Postl!

[Successor to B. V. Brock.1

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 Bayview St,
I pay Cash for Goods and must de

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

This is in nmy Palroiis' Interest, as wel! as Iimy owil. 'all aHild
Convince Yourself of this Truth.

Ct E.B iRACKIN.& *

iiN CA SH ST OR.E! P **-**
A$HJ IA]; UCannot

I I D 1 Y) 0 ( ) 1) S, jTHRIUVE
Soswae o ^ n So O N : R es

Ship Chandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

STrunks and Valises.

Steel & Wire Go., st ECainET ati F order
Made in Iron. Any Postbffice Gladly Sent
PoKlNS- on the Ba); A Mlcatl !

Wind iill Coman y E O r .
Breech -Loading t We Are
Woolsey's SHOEMEN
Bt opIrtl, .12-G Only $5.50 SHOE EN





For fivt of these coupons and sixty c nt.t scpt or brought to the Buoy
office we will furnish you a beautiful fiuisihd 14-kt. Solid Gold Fount-
Samn Pen, that costs at retail $1.50. The pen is complete with box and
filler and'is fully warranted by the nmncufa-turers and can be returned to
them if unsatisfactory in any particular. -
QQag gggggggSggy ,Sl^'S%%W^S^^a^

I I - I: I ~~ ~I~ ~-s~Bs~-~-sl L.I T


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf


... .. T TARPON.
?--b: ,,-SCH EDULEi, .




Special report to the Buoy.
J. F. Scnrchs has purchased Inum-

Spec;ia RctUi t it tlhe Buoy.
AV v I e i i vi,; g s ,ii Ine i l i )[ 1.i thi,

ber Ito elect a lesidcitce on Cdetl;t silc ,1: ii iI ,
C teek. ''i ;u i < ;oplig pretty hbadlly;
E. W. Touiimkina has two acres ol tw'ar.s atld Jpanii plumis are looking
the finent Japaiiese sugar cane in the tiue.

Thursday, July 6, 1905.



4 Granulated" ... l G lie eNo....... 55
Coffee,A ....-. 5t/, Gunpowder.. 40
Lt I-own ..... 5 Uncol', Jap.40-60
)Htf'ee) I,, Cond milk, V can
Green.. .- 12l 20 Unsweetn'a.10
r 'Arbucitlelb 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
;igaer snaps 3tt 25 Baking powder
rickedrs, soda.. 10 Royal...... ,. 50
pCyiacco, plug 20a60 Campbell...... 10
-laisinia Canned fruit
Londo layers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a2I 0
Valenei...... 8 romtoea .... .Sai
Uic (;.. ij.. 6 Apples........ 10
apples Pears ......... 15
-1'vapJrtated... 12 Plums......... 10
DriedI 'eacLbat 8 Apricot ...... 11-20
Oai Oil pri;a.... 15 Strawberries... 20
aline ....20 Pineapple ...10-20
lur5ida Syrup.. 50 Canned Meats
Io, ... .. ..75 Itom:sl Ieef .. t21..
aier" .....3 Corned lIBef. 121.'
Coa l.as b pIb. l b I Chipped. Beefl)- 25
dutter. ... 2-35 Lobster... 12.t1
Ole.anargerine.. IdI Salmon.. 10( 15
ard.... 7-10 Cituned Vegetibles
idens, .,.--. 5 >-BakedI Beans... 10
CocoA.ut pk Corn.......10@15
Jelly,la IO IO a2ai -.Peas........ 100
-ime Juice, ... 45 Pumpkin...... 19
Fggs per doz... 15
Flour Pork
Sitarof S'th/,, 2.35 D. S. pr lb.... 11
Obeisk ......3.25 Bacon Sides.. 12
Sorn Mealprbit'0-0 Fresh ....... 8IO0
Oat Meal pr b... 5 Br'kf'st Bac'n 16-22
Corn pet- lu .5'5a,0c Ham canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders..... 11
Irih... ... 1 40 Ieef '
S,:arlv I'se see-d 1.60 Corued...... 8
S weet... 60@75 Fresh.. ....8, 10
t alt, pr sack .. ; .00 Dried.......... 25
; Tai le ....... 5 Milk pr qt ...... 10
Saila, uer ib4%a5l Axwith handle. 75
Gailv wire do.6a6i Hoes, each.... 5oa50
Maliilla rope: .9al20opper paint, can 50
4t ,ved cook,. .$S825 Linseed oil, ga155@60
''ipe, per joint 18
-D 1) (GOO)S, "
t'rhutr, per yd.. 58 OChecks ......5a514
4hteetings .... 5a9 Flannel ....... 15a40
Muslint........ 9h 1 ThI' read per spool 5
fe atS ....... 51515 Slioes, ladies.$lat 75
Ktra pants pit 215 Men's... $1 40a300
H.y pr cwt..75all.5 Oats pr hu ....... 60
tra, .......... 1.25 Brick pr M.....13.00
Kipe Sisal .'....7@ Lime pr bIl ...... 75
F.UI'I' aiid NUTS.
Uranges pr dy-. 45 Pecans r Ib..... 15
Apples......... 15 Walnuts......... 2(0
i. ttmol s.-......... 20 Almonds ........ 1 5
I sel prl,00) 1.50 Opened pr 4t .. 15c
ltorser .. $30150 CGown .....C.. $15,$;3-:)
Mules.... a$175 Hogs...... $3to $-
'ti i. pi, P jke $65 Sheep........ $2
-1I'O1P ijU I.'i'R v
SAtnacwaeia'h 3 ~a50 Geese e;tchl. 45,
.,7. ":75 ,1At +I t D cks .......


31, li~ Pa 11,1 5.50

..i Mti' kt orel.... 8.01

Ha St. ni,..$14.00
Face 2.. 12.00)
SHp .. 10,010
Drop aidiug, -
Heart lace fn, 14.00
Sato I1 10.00
Buff Iouther. 8@12
leart ilnglee, 2.50
flp "' o50

Ceiling g.
Healr, 1.1 .. .$14. 00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 0.(0
Clap ho ard ,
, x6 illn. .. 1 .0
Finilhintg lull-
her,d. $12C15.00
Lathl, ~P iu .... .(00
doat l .h.ier,
d ied ...$20

I 'ow's This ?
We offer -One Hundred '[ llars ard
for any ca19 of Catarril that caln bie
0 cured ly Hall's Catarrh Cure.
I. J. CHEYEY & CO., Props., Toledo,O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
niin perfectly honoralile in all business
transactions and fininc-iially able to carry
out any obligations made hv their firm.
West & Traux, Wholesale D uggists,
SToledo, O.
+Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
SWholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall'sUCatairh Cure is taken internally
acting directly upo-i the blood ai.d mu-
cous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c
per bottle. Sold by all druggists,
Take dall's Family Pills for constipa-
A Coffee Calculation.
A variation of the old blacksmith cal-
Oulation by which the progressIve dou-
Ubng of sums beguuning with a cent
for the first nail brings the price of
aboeing a horse up to a stupendous
sum Is used by an Arch street grocer to
advertise his coffee with striking ef-
fect. The grocer displays a sign read-
ing, "If one grain of our coffee was
placed on the first square of a checker-
Ioard, two on ithe second, four on the
third, and sBo on, doubling throughout
the whole sixty-four squares, the to-
tal number arrived at would be 18,446,-
.744,073,565115 coffee beans, or 7,960,-
915,894,584,601 pounds of coffee. This
would represent 331,701,808,107 car
loads, and a freight train to carry it
would be 3,957,841,400 miles In length.
It would reach around the earth 158,-
813 times and would extend 42 times
the distance between the earth and the
sun. The* quantity would make 13,-
874,337,86212,130 gallons of coffee and
would cost at 28 cents a pound $S72,-
407,300,806,37.20.' If each person in
the country drank three cups daily it
would take the entire population of the
United StAtes 2,442,801 years to con-
sume it."-Philadelphla Record.

Loaoe-ja the Worldlings.
"Yen know, they say, 'all the world
loves a lover,'" began the sentimental
young man.
'"Yes," interrupted the cynic, "but not
as Uiuch as it loves to hear the lover's
letters read out in dourt."-Philadelphia

Aa-cutrinv is the twin brother of hon-
e.ty, nlll-accuracy of dishonesty.-$l-S
S .. .

XV. C. 'ricki l Il- ,..'enlist left
with i.is t'I ni, I at .\lmi l.Iy Ilmorn-
ing lor II"is h,)tt l) W m W y- i, -*"t 1i'1 IYI.I *IT M-ria l
na, arrived i Su in.tIsi Iiylgh aItId nte ei
tablishled at le old hotel.

unty. Mrs. Buutelle, of Parker, who has Mr. LPilchei came doiwn with team
The lumber for our M, E. parson- been very attentive to her mother, Sunday night and Ieft with Ihis fami-

age is about leady. Let the good(
work go on, and make the Bay coun-
try one of the mast delilghtful'places
on earth.

here, during her illness, was stricken
down and died Tuesday evening, June
27, atler a short illness, was well
known here, as her family were among

Some of the par-ents of this place the early settlers here; but a few years
have become reconciled to the new or- ago moved to Parker. She leaves her
der of things. It is repotted that all mother, husband and one son to
hands kissed andd made up, recently tuourn her departure, who have the

and afterward s sat down.to a sunp-
tuous diaier and smoked the pipe of
peace. .
Mrs. Wills has returned home
Irmn Millvillo after spending a most
delightful week with Mrs. Spiva.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Tompkins are on
the sick list.
-- -,*-;d<^--*-----i
Forced to Starve.
B. F. ILeek, of Consord; Ky,, says.
"For 20 3ear-, I su ffl-ed agonies with a
sore on jny upper lip, so painfiilt some-
times thatI could no: eat. After vainly
trying everything else; I cured it, with
Bucklen's Arnica Salve." It's great for
-buins, cuts and wounds. At A. H.
Brake's score. Only 25c.
ell anrlit'g 1)Dvtk ttl: It" y .0-(:'o%'F tlig$.
While l ri'n ,. :,0,. i.i' i'u. n hao
.n o ne o c : .' l: I; a :r. .iIA '-'"r J.
list lau Ldcd in iis';.ctc ,e .; s: r!: ti;,i fer i
in length and wes i;;i:; 1oirly hluf u
ton. Plaradoxicaln :.t.) 1i td. ajpjeari, ihC
shark had umet with his (dath by
drowning. 'Tie ropes had caught in
his gills, so injuring them as to ren-
der them useless. The shark had evi-
dently been pursuing a big shoal of
herring and had driven them into the
net and could not himself escape.-
London Chronicle.

Filth In Tibet.
Tibet is not a country where cleanli-
ness and godlines:. go hand in'hand.
Neither the men nor the women take
any care of their persons. They weir
their clothes very long without chang-
ing, brushing or shaking them, keep
them on even at night, use them as
dusters and towels and take them off
only when they drop off of themselves.
They never wash their bodies and only
in quite exceptional cases wash their
faces and hands.


(liild Not Expected to live trom One
Hour to Another. but ,Cured by
Chainberlaiu's Colic, Cholera anit
Diirrhoea ltemedly.
Ruth, the little .latiht r of E N. Dew-
ev of A;niieta till,. Vit.. wasi. seriously'ill of
C.:, 'lir ti ,lnr ii~t la t- summer. 'We gave .
her up and d d not expect her to live
from one hour to alolther," lie asys. '
happened to think of Chaimberlaiii's Col-
ic, Cholera an Diiarrhoen ltRemedy and
got a bottle of it fi' m tie store. In five
hIours Is a chliange for the better. We
kept oin gki ug it and before she had tak-
eii tie half of (ne small .bottle she was
well." 'I his remedy is for sale by L. M.
Ware, St. Andrew and Btyhead and al:
uredicive dealers.
Bables and Boots.
Gypsies carry their babies in old
shawls slung over their shoulders and
tied about the waist North American
Indians carry their babies on the backs
of squaws-cradle and all. But the
Eskimo women of Labrador carry their
babies in their boots. These boots come
up to the knee and are wide at the top,
with a flap in front. In these the little
brown babies live and are happy.

Might Have Been Worse.
Biggs--Castleton was out driving
with the Widow Grasper the other
day, when the horse ran away with
him, and he's laid up in the hospital.
Griggs-Well, it might have bean
worse the widow might have run
iw:;"r with him.


If you haven't regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're ill or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force, in the shape of
violent physic dr'pill poison, is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels elear 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 an' I ents Collected
for Non-Re idents.
St. Andrew. Fla.


Barber and Hair Dress-

ing Parlor,

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

sympathies of the entire community.

ly yesterday imoninrg for their home,
Slocum, Ala.
u. E. Brackin, the \VWet End mer.
chant took passage on the Tarpon
last Friday night ftor an extended
northern tour,
Mrs. Nora Gonzales who had been
visiting for some weeks with her pa-
rents, Lient. and Mis. F. H. Shelp-

Land huntres are constantly around pard and family, took passage on the

and some sales are being effected.
Too warm for good sport, fishing;
but ol, how they do bite.
Mrs. Ia'iisback is quite poorly at
this writing.
H.M. Spicer expects to have his
new launch ready for the first excar-
sion to the railroad.
Mr. Bates met witli quite a mishap)
Satiuday evening. Is ki king at a
calf he missed his mark-his foot was
loaded too heavy and the rebound was
too much for his. carriage. Result:
A lame back. Advice: Next time,
keep cool, and not let your fee* get
such momentum.

Good tor Stomach Trouble and Con-
"Chantleilain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets have done me a great lot of
good," says C. Towns, of Rat Portage,
Ontario; Canada. "Being a mild physic
the after effects are not unpleasant, and I
can recommend them to all who suffer
from stomach disorder." For sale by L.
M, Ware, St. Andrew and Bavhead and
all medicine dealers.
Chance For a Fortune.
A would be grateful public is waiting
to reward the man who will Invent a
car window that can always be opened
easily in summer, but can only be
opened by consent of the majority In
winter.-Philadelphia Inquirer.

Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Doq't Know it.
How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
tling indicates an
unhealthy condi-
y tion of the kid-
S neys; if it stains
your linen it is
*--^ evidence of kid-
I ney trouble; too
-.! L' f frequent desire to
S-- pass it or pain in
'"'~ the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are outof order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr.. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
reaiized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
'best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$l. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery
and a book that tells ~Z;
more about it, both sent [
absolutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & Home of Swamp-Root.
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Ro',t, and the address,
Binehamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
No Way to Get Even.
A New York journalist once went
down to Atlanta to interview Joel Chan-
dler Harris, says the Outlook. When
he told the creator of Uncle Remus
that he was going to "write him up"
the kindly southerner was immediate-
ly reminded of the experience of his
old friend, Simon Sugg.
"Simon Sugg," he said, "was an odd
old fellow who used to live down state.
I knew him well when I was a boy.
One day a friend met him.
'Simon,' said he, 'do you remember
Jim Hooper, that went to school with
us down at Montlhcllo?'
"'Jim IHoperT' Of co'se I 'member
Jim Hooper. Little slim fellow, wa'n't
."'Yans. Well, Jim's gone and nov-
eled you!'
"'Noveled me. hes he?' said Simon.
'Well, ding his hide!' "
Coaatrasted With Men.
One advantage about a pet dog is
that he never smiles sardonically when
a girl hits her thumb instead of the
tack when she's hanging .a picture.--
Rnltimnor .\merteanr

made In plaai
boxes. IVNo
murks tol di-
cate contents.


Taipon, last tiip, for her home in
C. M. Casey who will be reniem-
bered as a former citizen here, has
returned with the expectation of mnak-
ing this his ieinianenit home and
expects i.t eligage in btsitnessB here.

-Ihe Orba of might a Food Foe ths
Immortal Gods.
Certain it is that a belief in the mooni
as the abode of the fathber- was widely
spread among the people speaking thob
Aryan languages. To the present d:I'
the peasants in Swabia are heard to
say, "May I go to the moon if I did it,"
instead of "May I die if I di.i It." Nay,
people who work on the Sabaimh day
are threatening even now that they
will go to the moon-that is, that they
will die and be punished in the noon.
A more startling idea--pei<-nliar. 11
would seem, to India-was tat;t of tht
moon serving as the food of the gods.
And yet, though it sounds str.unge to
us, It was not so very unnatural an
Idea after all. The ;:o l. though invlsi
ble, had been located in tihe sky. In
the same sky tle golden moon. often
compared to a io.iuL. of golden butter
was seen regularly to decrease. And
if it were being consumed by anybody)
by whom could it be consumed if not
by the gods? Hence tleli ;- .]y conclu
sion that it was so and that It was, in
fact, this food which secured to the
gods their immortal life.
If so muhe had once been granted.
then came he i'u.',. How was the
moon gradually Increasel, and restored
to its fullness? And here the old su-
persition came in that the souls of the
departed entered the moon, so that the
waxing of the moon might readily be
,accounted for by3 this nio. ancIent ar-
tlcle of faith. Hence I:;e systeimatized
belief that the moon wanes while it 1s
being eaten by the a'l and that it
waxes while it is be:ut filled by the
departed souls el.e:cr:itg it. A last con-
clusion was thuat. l.e gO .l.- w\\ ,, ; ed-
itg on the monu were- re ;l. feee.1in;' or,
the souls of the departe.

Would He Pre -t-d.
S:he -; u',r,.'p.-se. lenar.i I fu, you
haven't given me im ne enough? He
-Then telegraph for nm .. She-Have
you a telegraph blankt'-Detroit Free
Many Children are Sickly. r
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders foe
Children used by Mother Gray, aiurs -
in the Chtldren'u Home. New York
Break up Colds in 24 hours, cure Fever
ishness, Headache, Stomach Troubles,
Teething Disorders and Destroy
worms. At all drugris'.s, 25e Sam
ples mailed FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRov, N. Y.


Do You Want to Sell Your
Business ? We can sell vou." business,
no matter where it is located. This is
the age of specialists. We are the only
exclusive business brokers in the coun-
try. We have buyers. What have you
to offer? We bring buyer and seller to-
gether and maiKe quick sales.
Robt, M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg. Pa.
Buy An Established Business,
aid secure for yourself a steady income;
business is the lId fashioned. time-tried
method of getting rich, Don't monkey
with "get rich quick" schemes; we are
the only exclusive "business brokers"
in the countrV, and can place you in an
established, good-paying business, no
matter where you wish to locate. Write
today and let us know what you want.
Robert M. Eurich &'Co., Inc,;
Pittsburg. Pa.

For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
Opens Sept. 15, 1905. One of the lead-
ing Schools for Young Ladies Ina the
-Souih. New buildings, piano and equip-
ment. Campus ten acres. Grand moent-
ain scenery in Y all.ji'f _Virginia, famed
for hc:lthl. Europea ni fiil A-neri-:'n. teach-
ers. Full course. Conservatory advantag-
es in Art, Music and Elocu ion. Certifi-
cates Wellesley. Stlulents fro.c 30 States.
For Cntalogue addree'
MATTIE P. H1,\1RIS, President,
Roanoke, Va.

0Clesna and beautifies the hair.
Bromotei a luxuriant growth.
ever Faile to Restore Gray
Sair to its Youthful Color.
Cr aS .ralp d,,la6s & talr llnD.
avcaudriOa Dri1..0 U



v.W know the meaning of words and will do as we say. We
elalim to Ie the lowesl-priced Wblslky Bouac and tle
I.rgest Mall Order Whiskey Oouecrn in the South. Altl te
So Urth IarJlIna Whiakey we sell Is Lood--there's no bad.
Pe,:.plo here a.:uldn'tadulterate r theyknew ow-th.ey are too
honel I Mst '.E htk-y s.lle6is are noted for mixing. blendtig and
wairerin'. \r2 eU more PUenlun old whiskey and leL vater than
S_-,--- anv ltuin ,....mp.,ttIor. "Casper's 11 Year Old" %I hiLkey Is
O; a LlquldjoN! li'smade by honest people In tbe mountains of
North Car.Iina. it olil-style co,.per sUtI. ijuat a was mde by
tr our irindfaithers. First-rate whiskey issold at A6.00 to O.OO0
OLD per callrn. r.ut it's not any better than "COaper's I1 Year Ohl." It
must please or o e will buy it back. We have a capital or $Sih,0u0,
and the Peo-plis' National Bank and the Piedmont Savlnir Uhank
of tinseiry will rellou ourword isgood. To ntroducethis old.
Teaer eld"-- wo sample bottles, one In, one IS year old-a cork-
scr .* ,' a arlnl.ing gias--all for$a2.'5. jti$ir.90t sent we
%will d,,-tl the nhnve and put in free One Foull Quart Extra.
We bt .c -. ne of thisbahkev only 7yoarF old.and will sena tve-
galllon ut-' irl.-Our ,will furnlth trwen v ull quart bottles on re-
ceipt r.f tll and Rgive free corkserewsltIriiitnnt lglasi arsrd .am-
plea. maknllgi this wbhikey cost less thlrbl. ?O per gallon delt-ertd.
V' .c hlp in plain boxes with no marks to Indicate content.sanld
Prepay all Express. Buyers Weft of Texas, Kansas, Nebraska
Sand Dakou must add cesis pei quart txtri.
PEOPLa 952 Ca Opera Bld. W IN STON .SA I.EM. N. CI.

What are your friends say ng
about you? That your gray
hair makes you look old ?
And yet, you are not forty!
Postpone this looking old.

Hair Vigor

Use Ayer's Hair Vigor and
restore to your gray hair all
the deep, dark, rich color of
early life. Then be satisfied.
"Ayer's Hair Vigor restored the natural
color to my gray hair, and I am greatly
pWeased. It sall you claim for It.
E. J. VANDIA Mechanicville, N. Y.
11.00 a bottle. .. AT CO.,
S1 l .st...fo fr --Lowell. Mass.

Dark Hair

it.- .... . a... ..i .
The reven i'Tlys pleceding and the
.ov,1i drys fillowini.," the winter so!
S;tce were cal-ed by the ancelnts "'hail-
-you days." Thlis1 phrase is derive-

:y.'e, n princess w l) g:'clveIl s) d (ce
y f.or the Io-'s at sea of r"r 1. -sp usve wa.
;enri thltlhr in pity in t'.k form of a
:alc.on bird or kilngfi.her.
Acco'rdingr o ilie le.;;ed, the halcyon
,ird hal during tile time of bree:iing,
he power of lulling the waves, and it
was believed at this tinae the sea wPs
always calm and might be navigate l
in perfect security. Experience,, o:
course, dispelled this fable; but, like
many another old world story, it has
left behind it a distorted meaning.
In this case the connection between
the old and the new significance is
clear, for the term, once expressive of
peace and calm upon the waters, Is
equally expressive of tranquillity upon
the sea of life.

Bent Her Double.
"I knew no one, for four weeks, when
I was sick with typhoid and kidney
trouble," writes Mrs. Annie Hunter, of
Pittsburg, Pa., "and when I got better,
although I had one of the best doctor,- "1
could get, I was bent double and had to
rest my hands on my knees when I
walked, From this terrible affliction T
was rescued by Electric Bitters, which
restored my health and strength, and
now I can walk as straight as evei.
They are simply wonderful." Guaran-
teed to cure stomach,,liver and kidney
disorders; at A. H. Brake's store. Price

Land Office at Gainesville, Fla
July 3. 1805. I
Notice iWherebv given that. the fol-
luoin g named rOtLIh.r ha; filed notice iof
his intention to make final proof in sup-
poat of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Regitcir and
Receiver at Gainesville, Fla., on Aue'.
10, 1905,A iz.,
WILBURN E PITTS, of Nixon, Fla.
Hd 30007, for the.wi oi nw of see 27, tp.
28, r. 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
R. D. Murray, Robert Nixon, J. G.
Davis and R. T. Sanester, all of Nixon,
Fla, W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Notice of Application for Tax
UndeT Section 8 of Cnapter 4888 Laws of'
Notice is hereby given that Wm. A.
and,Ei'ina M. Emmons, purchasers ot Tax
Certificate ,No. 199, date the ist day ot
?ulv, A. D.,1901, have file said certificate
in my office, and hawk msde application
for tax deed to issue in aceirdaince wth
law. Said-certificate embraces the tollow-
ing described property situated in Wash-
in gton oc)unly, Florida, to-wit: Lots 1
and 2 in the nw)X of see. 1, tp. as, r15 w.
Che said land being asse-sed at the dale
of the issuance of such certificate in the
name of T. C. Hagan. Unless said cer'
tifieate shall be redeemed according to
law, tax deed will is ue thereon on the
27th day of July, A. D. 1905.
Vitnes3 my official signature and seal
[L. a.] this the 22d day of June. A u.
1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Cour
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fla,
May 15; 1905. (
A suffleicnt 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 k of 'sw
of- sec. 10, tp 3n, r. 15w, by James M.
Hanks, contestee, in which it is alleged
that said Hanks has never resided on
said land, nor improved the same. and
that he has abandoned the same 4forl
morethan six months since making said
entry, his absence not being duo to em-
ployment in the army or navy in time
of war, said parties are hereby notified
to appear, respond and offer evidence
touching said allegation at 10o'clock
a m. on July 1, 1905, before the clerk
o the circuit court at Veruon, Fla., and
It iat nal hearing will be held at 11
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, filed May 9, 1905, set fort
facts which show that after due dili-
gence personal service of this notice
cannot be made, i is hereby ordered
and directed that such notice be given
by due and nropor publication.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
IMEditor's fee eaid.

A Locuat's Breathing.
Hold a locust between your fingers
and watch -the breathing movements
of the body. Professor Packard says,
"There were sixty-five contractions in


r C- -S FLA.

bIealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feed Stuffs.
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock of Merchandise adapted to
the tt. Andryvsr Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undersold!


Mu(tillvtll 3F'la.,

Manufacturers of

lonhh, Dresse anril dimension.

Yellow Pine Lmber.

Dealers in General Merchandise.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

The Allaltol Lnlber Comiany,




Whether Large "r Small.

Write for Prices.


CP f






Drgs, Medicie, Fancy Toet Ariiclcs

I Handle no Quack Nostrums,'

DRJ. J. KESTER, M, D, Drus: ist.




Effect April 14, 1901


No 4 No, 2
12:35 n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, A
2:22 p. m 1:02 a.m. Flonaton,
4:22 2:55 Mobile,
8:25 7:30 New Orleans.

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

No. 2'
11:55 p.m.
12:15 n'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 "
4:0 "
4-18 "
4:4( '
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:30 '
::00 '
7:50 "
8:15 Ir.

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


St. Louis

No. 8
-r.ve 5:00 a.m.
eave 2:33 a m.
" 12:30 n'n ,
" 8:00 p.m.


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

No. 1
4:00 p.m
2:3q "
1:25 "
9:30 a in.

No. 3
5:00 a.m.
9:35 p.m.
4:05 '
2:45 anm
11:15 D.m.
8:55 t9


No. 3,
7:00 a m, Lv
7:13 "
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:25 "
7:28 "
7:35 '
7:39 "
S:15 "
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57 '
10:47 '
11:07 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
12:15 Ar

Genius at Her Feet.
Mrs. Yorke, wife of the dean of Wor-
cester, once described an incident of
her acquaintance with ,rhackeray. She
happened, she said, to be sitting one
evening between Thackeray and Jacob
Omnium, whose build was even more
gigantic than Thackeray's own. Con-
versation, from some cause unknown,
was languishing, when Thackeray turn-
ed to her and said. "Mrs. Yorke. why are

a minute In a locust which had been you
held between the fingers about ten y s e
minutes." How does that compare with by e gra
the number of breaths you take each
minute? Insects of swiftest flight
breathe most rapidly.-St. Nicholas.
Getting Oven.
Barber--Does that razor pull, sir?
Customer-Yes, but go ahead. I've been
pretty hard shed lately, and this'l Want you
even up things a little.-New Yorker. beautifully

t?" "I am overwhelmed
;ness. f.you two,' she.re-

No. 2
Pensacola. Ar 10:50
Bohemia.- 10:37
Yniestra. 10:34
Escambia. lo:.2
Mulat 10:23
Harp 10:21
Gait City 10:15
Miltou 10:110
Good Rnnue .
Holt., I9:33
Millikan 9:20
Croe-tview :13
Deer Land 8:55
Mossy Head 8:40
DeFuniak Springs 8:18
Argyle 7:44
Ponce de Leon 7:29
Wei-tville 7:11
Car3ville 7:12
Bonifay 6:55
Ch:ploy 6:37
Cottondale 6:18
Marianna 6:a
Cypress 5.3-T
Grand Ridge 5:32
Sneads 5:21
RiverJunction Leave 51:0

p. m.









No., 22
6:30 p. m
6:06 "
5:57 '
5:45 "
5:40 "
-5:27 "
5:20, '
4:55 *"
4:35 "
4:11 "
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 *C
2;13 '"
1:55 '"-
1.49 *
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 ni
12:14 *'
11:45 a m
10:30 "
10:20) a. m

piled, gTancing fight and left at their
massive frames. Thereupon, moved by
common impulse, Thackeray and Jacob
slid from their chairs pud sat on the
gibluid at her feet, "as a slight token
of Lo,,':age to onie w.a.jv wit equalte
'er bo'nuty."

Illn Ttlle.
"Did Edthb marry a title?"
"Well, she married Rounders, who Is
known bout town as a prince of good
fellows."-Cleveland Leader.

I1 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ III I II I I ..; .... l---L--"- "1 -r
ir 1 |1 Wake up your liver. Cure
S1 1 I your constipation. Get rid
S I| of your biliousness. -Sold
-n ^- ,,' a ,n -1 ^ f .nJ.C.Ayer Oo..
for 60 years. Lowbf,.a'.:

r moustache or beard C KING HAM'S YE
brown r rich black? Use re. oF IaNSS OR i s. ,u & co.., A1VA,. I.


_ __ _ I _L_ _Id ---C- 1

- -


- -e~


Health Urinkl

The Drink of the Trop-


A Syrup Dispensed at
All Soda Fountains.
METTO is maade from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Herrulata or Saw Pal-
mnetto combinedl with aromatics
and fruit aci\ds. There is nothing
in METTO that wiJl harm an in-
fant, but fur all that it will


Mfg by

TmnpOtdl fEMCo.
Jacksonville, Fla.


"" Dr. King's

New Discovery
O UGHS and 50c & $1.00
O OLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Ouro for all


Anyone sending a sketch and description msaf
Q' nik ascertain our opinion free whett' an
invention is probably patentable. Comnu't in-
tions strictly conldential. Handbook on Fat 's
sent free. tIdest agency for securing patent.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recac
peial notice, without charge, in the
Scientifle Jmerican.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cld
enlatton of any scientific journal. Terms, $&a
year four months, $1. old by all newsdealers.
MUNN & CO.361Broadway, New York
Branch Office. 626 F St.. Washington. D. C

Two Maps---lacn $1

G0x50 inches, correctly platted and
"showing all the more important
luildings-is of great value to any
one contemplating purchasing propl-
erty in town. It covers about four
mi.s of 'coast line, extending east-
watil from l)yer's Puir.t to and ein-
hraciiin Old St. Anilrews, witl car
_- r)empltiHig territory inlnll. 11 ic.
S%- I % II.. ,- .| L 1T 1% %Ie ;--_


Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
May 22, 1905. H
Notice is herelby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof ii
support ot his claim, and that said prool
will be made before the clerk of the cir.
cuit court at Vernon, Fla, on July 20
190W, viz.:
JOHN TURNER, of Andernon, Fla.,
Hd. 33050 for the nw of se,. 4, tp, 2s
r. 14w.
He name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upor
and cultivation of said land, viz:
. William Gurganus, John McLeod, ZeI
Bird, Saul Kirkland, all of Anderson
Fla. W. G.'ROBINSON, Register
~''Editor's f,:e paid.

Land Office at G inesville. Fla.)
SMay 22, 1905. 5
Notice is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler hap filed notice of hi
intention to make commutation proof ii
support of his claimi, and that said proo
will be made before the clerk of the cir
cuit court at Vernon, lila.,onl July 20
1905, viz.:
CHARLIE WILL \MS of Anderson
lid 33593 for the w of net and nwi o
ase of sec. 34, tp Is, p. 14w.
He nitaes the following witnesses I
prove his continuous residence u on anl
cultivation of said laid, viz.:
W. J. Gurgauua, John Turner, Sar
Ki kland. Frank Clark, all of An'iersoni
Fnl. W. G. ROsINSox, Register.
giEditoir's fee .paid.

VII dollar, ait t.ie t L)UUJ 1 mlce. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
Alri> Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.)
A stECTIONA.L MAP OF THE ST. May 22,1905.
ANCREWS BAY COUN rRY, Notice is hereby given that.the follow
hown the i ng med settler has filed notice of hi
Showi ll the l disposed of by intention to make commutation pioofii
tire Cincinnati Company, also lucter support of hi' claim, and that said proo
Harrtion, Parker, Crontaimtir and will be man e before the clerk of the cir
adj cent country. The plat of th uit court at Vernon, Fin., on July 2
t i o but h plt afdt 1905. viz.:
lois is not shown, but by the aid l LGEORtE STYLES, of Anderson, Fla.
his map the approxiluate location o: Hd 33600 for ihe w,) of ne1/ and e)1 o
any Ict ia easily determined. Price nw.) ofseoc 16,tp. Is, r. 1lw.
Oe Dollar, at tile Buoy Office. He names the following witnesses t
Oher llari, at e s uoy tli prove his continuous residence upon aa
itr map will be set by mail cultivation of said land, viz.:
any address or, receipt of the price.. Tobe Doughe-ty, Richard Willitams, San
SB.ayboy, Williami Laster, all of Ander
son, Fla. W. G. RoBINsoN, Register.
.Our Clubbing List. Editor' feepaid..
Jll Editor's fee paid.
The BUOT has made very liherplaclil NOTICEFOR PUBLICATION.
king arrangements with a few ofthe ver, T % T IO.
lies publications in the country and for DEPARTMENTOFTHE INTERIOR.
ie present can send for a whole year Land Olice at Gainesville, Fla.
'The, BUOY and May 15, 1905. t
'he BUOYF Psand Notici is hereby given that the tol
Detroil Free Press (twice-a-week lowing-named settler has filed notice o
and Year Book)............. 1.7 ler intention to make final proof ii
"The lan''. U. & Citizen, dilvty for $5 8 support of her claim, and that sait
do Semi weeklr,fort l 5:' proof will be made before the clerk o
Scientific American' .... 3 5 the circuit court at Blountetown, Fla
Farmter and Fruit Grower 5 on July 13 19 viz.:
Floida Agricultuist a ... 2 5 BETSEY GAINER, widow of Primu
do clinlFsof each .o 2 .v G Gain.r, |Ideeeased, of St. Andrew
FHrm .Tournnl, Phihtd'a, inontlhly I I' Fl .
"Cincinnlti Elnquirrt twice a week Hd 27156 for Lot 12, sec. 20, and lots 6
S 8 large pages each issue. .... 1 7f 7 ,nd 8, sec, 19 tp. 4s, r. 14w.
AtlunaConitutiomi ... 1 75 She names the following witLesses t
N. Y. World (thrice a wpk) ...... I 10 prove her continuous residence upo:
T'hie Cosminpoitiau............ 1 7.I5 and cultivation of said land, viz:
The Crinenor.io.................. 1 50 6 Emanuel Gainer. William Gaine-, W
For a(y or either of th abovp pblica- M. Gainer and Thomas Baker, all o
tions in connection with the BUOY, ad St. Andrew, Fla.
dtress 11t ordosrto iHE BUOY, W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
.. -..I V1 fo.A nnA S A

Rousilan Army Odditiem.
Many, indeed, are the curious cus-
toms connected with the Russian
army, says a writer in a London jour-
nal. For instance, none but giants are
allowed in the Preobrashenski body-
guard regiment. To the Ismallowski
regiment none but fair men are ad-
mitted, while a turned up nose is the
qualifying adornment of the Pawlow
guards. The Guards chasseurs, on the
other hand, are composed exclusively
of dark haired men. Then, too, the
distinction between officers of the
guards and those serving in line regi-
ments is most marked, a guard lieu-
tenant until recently taking precedence
over a captain of the line. Further-
.more the pay of infantry officers in line
regiments is ludicrously small. What
the infantry private's lot is can better
be imagined than described.

Tar and Feathers In 4189.
In England the penalty of tar and
feathers was introduced in 1189, when
Richard I., before setting out for the
Holy Land, ordained, in. order to pre-
serve the discipline of his fleet, that
whosoever should be convicted of theft
should first have his head shaved; that
bolling pitch should then be poured
upon it, and a cushion of feathers (de
la plume d'orciller) shaken over it. He
was afterward to be put on shore at
the first place the ship touched at.
though, after- a bathism of boiling
pitch, the poor wretch would have lit-
tle life left in him. In modern times
the practice has found favor with the
populace as a means of readily exe-
cutirg justice on an offender -whom
the law perhaps shows no anxiety to
reach.-London Mail.
Hard to Please.
"The only perfectly beautiful woc
man,"- said a well known sculptor,
"must have been a goddess. I never
saw a perfectly beautiful woman in
my life, nor even heard of the exist-
ance of one. As for Cleopatra, a learned
Englishman has discovered in some an-
cient gossip written on papyrus that
she had the foxy red hair and the
freckled skin of all the Ptolemy family
and was obliged to resort to hair dyes
and cosmetics to keep up her reputa.
tion for looks. But perhaps the sever
est shock to the feelings is to learn that
Mary, queen of Scots, actually squint
ed, and that Mme. Du Barry wore a
set of false teeth."

People Who Live In Nests.
Travelers who have returned from
the heart of Africa and the Australa-
sian continent tell wonderful stories of
nest building people who inhabit the
wilds of those countries. In the bush-
men of Australia we find perhaps the
lowest order of men that are known.
They are so primitive that they do not
know enough to build even the sim-
plest form of hut fcr shelter. The
nearest they can approach to it is to
gather a lot of tiigs and grass and,
taking them into a thicket or jungle,
build a nest for a hoine. The nest is
usually built large enough for the fam.
ily, and if the latter be very number
ous then the nests are of a very large
si.e. Sometimes the foliage above will
form a natural covering, but there is
never any attempt at constructing a
protection from the rain and storms.


o faintly shining in the east. Anne, look
di ing attentively upstream, saw a whit
speck in the water and, taking her pad
m die, fished it out and deposited it, drip
ping, on his knee.
"It's the letter," he announced, touch
ing it. Anne started.
"Give It to me," she demanded. hold
ing out her hand.
"After I've read it," he said calmly.
"Ned Cramer, that's my letter, and
Syou have no right to read it."
k "On the contrary, it's mine since
n firstly, you threw it away, and, second
f ly, picked it up again and gave it to mt
'to have and to hold.' "
SAnne quaked, but she tried bravado.
"Well, it's too dark to read it any
*f how; besides, it'sall soaked and blear
ed," site said.
o "My excellent eyes are not the leas
d of my many good points," said Ned
spreading it out carefully. Anne looked
m about for means of escape. She sav
- Ned lean out and snatch something ou
of the water.
"It's the other half," he beamed
"Now; I'll read it to you." He patched
the halves together, held them to his
eyes a moment, laid them down agahi
on his knee and glanced over at Anne
I- She looked relieved.
f "I told you it was too dark," she said
n triumphantly.
d "I have some matches," he answered
'f pulling out a little silver case.
S "Anne," he went on, "you know yo
love me." *
s "I know that I hate you," she ar
"Anne," he said, smiling at her, "I'r
going to give you just one minute t
o tell me you love me, and, if you don'
n say it, then.I'm going to prove it t
, Anne's heart panted to say "Yes," bu
fher stubborn will would not yield. Sh
said weakly, "Ned, I"-
"Timer' called out Ned, and then h



-OF ^ r
T 7T Copyright, 190K
I O F by Cecilia A.
LOVE ote ight,
JUV^ V Loieeanx - E

Ned Oramer shoved the little canoe
into the water and waited a moment,
the tying rope in his hand. While he
waited he looked at Anne Prepott, who
was standing on the very edge of the
wharf reading a letter. Anne's dress
was of cerulean blue linen, and the set-
ting sun made her hair red gold. Final-
ly Ned spoke, albeit the picture was
rarely pretty and appealed to him.
"Ready, Anne?" he called.
"All right:" said Anne, but she didn't
move, and Ned' waited some more pa-
tiently, for he knew he was soon to
have his innings and was in no hurry
to take the bat. But when he spoke the
second time he said firmly:
"Come, Anne."
Anne tore the letter in two, threw it
into the water and came to the little
bark, where she settled herself Indian
fashion on her knees in the business
end of the canoe. She held it steadily
while he stepped in and bestowed his
long length of limb opposite; then she
let'the boat drift while she rolled tip
her cerulean blue sleeves. It was one
of Anne's peculiarities that she always
did the paddling herself. It was not
merely that the attitude and motion
were becoming to her, though she was
aware of her good points, like most well
balanced girls. It was simply that she
preferred having the men at a disad-
vantage-at her mercy, as it were. They
always looked awkward with nothing
to do, and it seemed hard for them to
keep up the conversation.
Ned Cramer was a little different,
He always made himself supremely
comfortable, and, while he didn't look
at her as much as most of the fellows
did, his glance always put her on her
The quick strokes of her paddle sent
them rapidly downstream. When they
reached the first bend they passed the
letter, which was skimming along the
"We'll go down to the island and see
how long it will take for the letter to
get there," said Anne, and Ned assent-
ed lazily. He lit a cigarette and smok-
ed awhile in silence. When he spoke
his words were, as usual, to the point
"When are you going to marry me,
Anne, elaborately surprised, held her
paddle in midair in a charming pose
for a moment; then it dropped into
the water with a splash.
"I have no present intention of mar-
rying you at all," she said.
"Then it's a good time to form an
intention. I'll help you." He smiled
persuasively. "Make it October. Fall
weddings are so pretty, and that will
give you two months to burn all your
Sold love letters and make your good
The blood rose under the tan on her
cheeks, but her only answer -was a
vigorous and renewed paddling. Ned
threw away the stub of his cigarette
and felt in his hip pocket for his to-
bacco pouch. If he was nervous he
did not show it.
"Shall we say October, then?" he
queried, adding with a note of tender.
ness in his voice: "You have made me
very happy, Anne. You will not re
. gret"-
S "Well, of all the cool impudence I
ever heard!" gasped Anne. "I wouldn't
f marry you if-if"- She stopped, ex-
- azrperatld.
"If you didn't love me," he finished
for her.
"I hate you!" she boiled. "This is
' six times you have made that insane
o assertion this summer. Love you! ]
a ,.ct as if I loved you, do IF" She stop.
red paddling and looked at him. Hei
b eyes blazed, and he thought she hadn't
, looked so pretty since the last time
she had refused him.
"No," he said; "you act as if yoet
didn't, but I know you do." He looked
serious. "Why, it stands to reason
Anne, that you love me or you wouldn't
get so mad when I tell you about it"
"Ned Cramer," she blazed out, "11
a you ever try to make love to me agah
n I'll-I'll make you sorry! Now, yoe
f either talk about something else oi
- keep quiet."
' She had evidently forgotten aboul
her intention of reaching the island, foi
' she put down her paddle and let thi
f canoe drift idly along shore. It waf
growing dark. and a crescent moon war

lit a match a&L lcaned over iiie letter.
Anne bent forced, her lips parted, her
fingers twitch g1 The canoe rocked
.Jain crou.l..
'Of core I love Ned,'" read the
man slowly. "The letter," he. interrupt-
ed himself, "seem'r to be from-er-
somene onto Clara arlton. 'Of course I
love Ned, but he is too sure of it, and I
mean' "-
Ile never finished the sentence, for in
her attempt to snatch the letter Anne
upseththe canoe and landed Ned, her-
self and the letter iu the muddy river.
When she regained her balance and
thought of Ned she discovered him
turning the canoe right side up and
paying no attention at all to her. Her
first thought was that it was fortunate
he had caught hold of the boat. Then
she gasped in amazement, for he had
let it go, and it was floating down
"Ned Cramer, are you crazy?" she
screamed. "Catch it!"
"I'll take you to the island first," he
answered and waded through the shal-
low water to the bald, sandy spot they
called an island. It happened that
when he set her down her feet touched
something hard, but which moved
"Ned," she screamed, "It's a turtle!"
Need had started away, and he called
over his shoulder:
"They wotl bite if you don't scare
them or t~iadmkes either."
SSnakeo She held her -dripping
skirts tightly around her and stood, a
pathetic but nevertheless a. funny fig-
ure, fear written in every line of her
body. She was too frightened to move
when she saw the great turtle she bad
stepped on come straight toward her,
craning its bald, snaky head from side
to side. The tears rolled unheeded down
her face and mingled with the water
that dripped from her stringy, wet hair.
She sobbed helplessly and with horri-
flied eyes was still watching the turtle,
which had stopped in his tracks and
was leering at her, when she heard
Ned's voice. Never had anything
sounded so good to her ears.
"Do you love me, Anne?"
How one will suffer for pride's sake!
She turned her face toward him, un-
mindful of tears:
"I hate you!" she sobbed.
"All right," he called cheerfully; "I'll
just paddle around a little, and when
you're ready you call, and I'll come. As
I said before, the shakes won't be apt
to bite unless you should happen to
step on them or something."
He turned the canoe and took a doz-
en strokes, feeling like a beastly cad
every time the paddle touched the wa-
ter. Then a voice, wild and desperate
with fear, shrieked:
"Ned, come back!"
"Coming," he called. "Wait, Anne."
But Anne, terrified beyond endur-
ance by the advancing turtle, ran into
the water, and he pulled her, a drip-
ping, sobbing, disheveled figure, into
the shelter of the canoe and his-arms.
"You'll never regret it, Anne," he
said softly.
"But you will," she sobbed. "I'll-
I'll lead you an awful life!"

frpm a
t Belle

a __an

Copyright, 1904, bv Belle l4antatcs

"There's not much to tell. Just as
father had broken the news of our loss
to me your letter came. I showed it to
him. He said it was not true, so I
thought it a ruse-that you had heard
of our reverses and did not want to
wed a pauper."
He groaned and attempted to speak,
but she hastily continued
"Father went west to look after some
claim he thought be had out there, and
I came here to teach. That Is alL"
"No; not all Listen," he cried. He
told her of the remarks, his test, his
departure and ignorance of her loss.
"Forgive me, Mabel, and take me
"No," she said proudly. "You didn't
believe in my love. You had to put it
to a paltry test"
He was thinking hard for the right
thing to say.
"Then let me woo you again, not as
the Mabel Wallace I knew in New
York, but as the country schoolteacher
to whom I came just now with a heart
full of admiration for her kind heart
and stout arm. Mabel, look up! You've
been crying!"
"No. It was the smoke from the
fire," she said confusedly; "and my
She held out for his inspection two
reddened palms.
He seized them and pressed them to
his lips and then-well, then, Johnny
came running in.
"Oh, g'wan," he said to Thornton.
"Y6u know'd her all the time and pre-
tended you jest guessed at her havin'
red hair and specs."
Thornton laughed happily as he looked
at the soft, squirrel colored hair and
the eyeglasses. "Well, I meant differ-
ent red and specs, but I do know her."
"Be you her beau?"
"Yes, I am her beau, and you'll have
a new teacher. Here, take this for tell-
ing me of the fire." And he gave the
delighted boy a silver dollar.
an0 the thrs.hol.lJ.oQhnny paused.

nan made for the road in long orfdef ,
the boy keeping pace by a quick trot,
explaining with many elaborations the
particulars of the fire.
"My! Teacher was jest more than
layin' on to it with a stick. I never
.'posed she could hit out like that"
"Hasn't she laid it on to you yet?" ,
laughed the hunter.
"Naw. She ain't teched one on us
yit. I bet the boys would behave if
they'd seen her beat that fire."
The hunter was occupied for a
ment with conjuring the image of |
'teacher hitting' the fire."
"Say, young man, has your teacher
got red hair, and does she wear
"Yes. How did yer know?" he ask-
ed curiously.
"I just felt it."
When the hunter came up to the
men, he said to the farmer.
"I came to help put out a fire, but I
see you have done good work," gazing
at the blackened ground.
"We only got here to the tail end of
It," explained the farmer. "The school-
teacher got here first, and she fit it like
a tiger. Guess some of you hunters
set it on fire."
The hunter laughed and walked on,
remembering the match, but he felt
no compunctions. "A man has the
right to set fire to his own if he wants
to," he thought. "Suppose it would
be only decent in me to go and thank
the schoolma'am. Wonder how I can
make her a substantial token of grati-
tude without offense?"
"Here, boy!" he turned and called to
Johnny, who lingered near tile ruins.
"Do you want to earn a quarter?"
"You bet yer boots!"
"Then take me to your teacher, if It's
not too far."
"It's jest down the next road a ways,
and mebby she's' stopped in at the
school'us down the lane."
"On a Baturdayf' he asked skep-
"Yes. She writes her letters there?'
They relapsed into lslence, Johnny
making plans for the Investment of
his quarter and the man absorbed in
thoughts of a bitter, cynical trend. A
few months before he had been the
happy, accepted lover of a beautiful
girl who was of an old, aristocratic
family in moderate cireumstances
Some pessimistic relatives of his bad
intimated that his wealth and not him-
self was the object of her adoration,
The little shaft, though resented, ran-
kled and lingered and grew until in a
moment of desperation and ill judg-
ment he sent her a letter saying that
his fortune had been swept away in
the late panic and offering to release
her from the engagement.
He waited in suspense for her reply,
which came promptly. She coldly and
briefly agreed that the engagement
should be broken, owing to change of
Wounded through and through, he
went abroad, aimlessly wandering from
one place to another, hating all women
for what one had wrought
He was wondering now as he walk-
ed along the dusty highway what had
become of her. Had she landed an-
other millionaire? What a.useless,
helpless wife she would make for a
poor man! Then he thought of the
struggling, sordid existence of this
schoolma'am. In his mind's eye he
pictured her-lank, gawky and specta-
cled, beating the flames.
"Even at that," he thought, "she is
more to be loved than a woman who
feared poverty. Faith, I believe I'll
marry the schoolma'am and settle
down to a country life if she'll have
A turn into a lane brought them
to the little schoolhouse, and Johnny
looked in through the open door.
"She's in there," he said.
"All right. You needn't come. Much
obliged." When he entered the school-
room, which was darkened, he dimly
discerned a form at a desk on the plat-
form. Her head was resting wearily
on the big dictionary.
"I beg your pardon. I came to thank
you for saving my property."
IIe had come nearer now. She lifted
her head, and he saw her.
"Mabel!" he gasped.
"I didn't know," she said coldly,
"that it was your property I was sav-
ing until afterward, but of course it
made no difference."
"Mabel! You, a schoolteacher, here-
"Because," she answered bitterly, "in
that panic in which you pretended to
have lost your fortune my father lost
every cent he had."
"I wish you'd tell me all about it," he
said remorsefully.

A SA, CintrlN Rw for Ff'rpnc;ir Ivt irm ino7r.
NEVPER _KNOWN TO FAIL. i'-+ ; ,' ,,I shiendr i sti,.
urtlon u rate or MunechR ud, Seut prepaid
for $1.00 per box. Will nd them ontrit., tob e paid for
when relieved. Sample Free. lfj'! r rruCI agstdoe not
bave them send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

U PIL S Suppositolu
D. Mutt. Thompuion, Supt.
Graded Schoolsu, 8tat ille, C., write*: "I can s*y
they do all yo claim for thenn" Dr. S. M. evrorc,
Raven Rock, W. V., write: They give. TUtiverlsal -
faction." Dr. H. D. McOil, Clarkubrg, Tenn., writt :
In a practice of 3 years, I have found no remedy to
*equal yorn." Pce, 60 Cznm. Samples Free. Sold

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's 9rug Store.
1IWCall for free sample.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Milvllle on the south. Will be
sold In acre quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

"Say. teacher, I cum to tell you thar
wasn't no one to hum at the white
It Is Liable to Almost Literally Barst
Your Head Open.
To take a pleasure ride that almost
literally bursts your head open is a
novelty thrilling enough, it is to be pre-
sumed. for the most eager thrill seeker.
But that Is what often happens to
him who essays the dizzy heights of
Pike's peak, 14,000 feet above sea level.
"I went up on the cog road from
Manitou." said a, Baltimore man, "in
company with a yiarty of tourists, and
before we reached the Halfway House
there were two wld: .exhibited such
positive symptoms oof distress that at
the first stop they had to leave and
take the next train down. The rest of
us continued. In a seat a little in front
of us was a young girl who had been
growing gradually hysterical and whom
we had been watching curiously to
see what would happen next.-It hap-
pened. Suddenly she threw up her
hands and fell backward, with blood
gushing from her mouth, ears, eyes and
nose. The conductor, who was evi-
dently accustomed to such scenes, told
her escort to lay her flat on her back,
as the pressure was less there than at
the head height in a sitting posture.
Then, at the next station, she was tak-
en off and sent back to Manitou by the
wagon road. They didn't dare to take

her down by train, as the quick change
to the denser air might have proved
"Well, we kept going and reached
the top. I thought I'd take a short run
in the fine, rarefied air, and I did-
took a dozen steps, when my heart be-
gan to beat like a trip hammer, and I
concluded that running at that height
was not for me. They told me you
couldn't boil eggs or beans up there. I]
.don't know, because I didn't try. We
had our pictures taken sitting on a
rock up in thi;t barren spot, where
nothing will grow but the edelweiss,
and bou:.:it soine souvenirs. Then we
came down, and, so far as I am con-
cerned, they can level the mountain
tomorrow. I'll never have any more
use for. it. Manitou, Garden of the
Gods and North Gheyeupe canyon for
mine, bit no more of that sky busl-
ness."-Baltimore News.

The Word UWJcehmalle ."
The word "blackmailing," derlygA
from the Aliglo-Saxon "mal" (tax) asd
the old French "maille" (a coin of small
value), was originally applied to rents
paid In kind. in order to distinguish
them from payments made in silver or
"white" payments. About the six-
teenth century It was applied to money
paid as the price of protection from
freebooters. This was declared Illegal
by Elizabeth, but flourished in the
highlands of Scotland until after Cul-
loden, in 1745.
"Blackmall" is mentioned in Arch-
bishop Hamilton's Catechisme (1552).
One of the most picturesque levers
of blackmail was Rob Roy, who grew

famous in this connection
year 1730. In its modern
mail is the extortion of
threat of public exposure.

about the
use black-
money by

Valuable Queen *ees.
Just as there are valuable strains Ia
horses, cattle and other stock, so there
are varieties of queen bees which are
worth many hundred times their
weight in gold. The* most valuable
strain is the Italian, and many Italian
bee farmers demand and receive with-
out question prices ranging from $50
to $200 for a- slgle queen bee of a
certain kind. Such bees are sent all
over the world. The owner of a bee
farm near Ottawa, Canada, goes to
Europe annually and brings back with)
him bees of an aggregate value of
thousands of dollars. He is enabled
through the agency of an Italian firm
t effect an insurance upon the most
luable of his queens.-Boston Tnran
Husband-You are not economlcat
Wife-Well, if you don't call a woman
economical who saves her wedding
dress for a possible second marriage
I'd like to know what you think eeoone
my is like.-Golasow Times.
., 0j



----- a .' *- ---

Leads in Low Prices and' Good

He invites the purchasing public to call.
r xanine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIOATOR IIDES.




Stoolk e New,

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be cf'sd at lis residence on Bunenn Vista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyoming Avenueo on Bay Front.

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

S T O R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
umilrlllu ,ll.lluiIlCup of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4- Cup of Tea, 5 Cts., Ilgl llqlnliia h

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Speialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.


TJhi;s the latest an "i nmbt complete
Hand Flow for working plants in the garden. It
Sself-adjutLstable; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the d6pth of plowing is regulated ,-
Y lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
S Years can handle it ith perfect ease. It had a
S4-i ch steel wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blades; lise
lurnin mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
IA4h blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
N th each p16w.
We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this plow at
the factory price, $*.75, with

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making +he plow, deliverAd
$4.50. But the BBIOY .-poposes to do better than this and willsend the Bnor
one year and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
OrderJrom the BTJOY.direct,

On a hazy, warm breezed Indian
summer day a huntsman trod through
the thickly'grown brush that bordered
thte country road. Once or twice he
stopped and looked about in apprecia-
tion of the day and the beauty of the
country. Then he lighted a cigar, toss-
ing the match aside before it was ex-
tinguished. By the time he had van-
ished from view the half spent match
had accomplished a rivulet of fire that
ran merrily through the brush which
skirted the woods.
Mabel Wallace, coming down the old
sawmill road, saw the crackling fire
and hastened her pace. She noted the
quickening breeze blowing toward the
woods and the stretch- of dry, parched
grass and brush that intervened. She
knew that If the flames were not extin-
guished at once the whole piece of
woods would go. She caught up a stout
stick as she ran, and when she reached
the farther end of the running fire she
began a vigorous beating.
"Say, teacher, I'll help you," squeaked
a piping voice, which she recognized as
belonging to the'boy in the First Read-
er class, next to the foot.
"Johnny, run down to the first white
house beyond the woods and tell them
to send help. They have a telephone.
Ask them to notify all the neighbors,"
she directed between beats.
Johnny was reluctant to leave a bon-
fire of such proportions as this was as-
suming, but he detected the "teacher"
in her tone g4 b oncluded to obey.
"That's the stuff!" she next heard
and looked up to meet the approval of
the farmer at whose house she boarded.
He procured a stick and made an ef-
fective onslaught upon the flames.
Presently they were re-enforced by a
passerby, and after a time the fire was
"You best go home and rest a spell,"
counseled her landlord. "You look all
het up and tuckered out."
"It was pretty warm work," she ac-
knowledged, arranging her hair, which
the breeze and her exertions had tum-
bled about her face.
"Well, .1 tell you what, you just
saved them woods, all right. The own-
er ought to make you a nice present"
Mabel laughed.
"Who is the owner?" she asked care-
"His name is Max Thornton. He's
a young city swelL I heard say."
She had Inserted the last hairpin
and now started for home with burned
face and blistered hands.
Meanwhile Johnny, returning from
the white house, heard a shot ring out
in the woods.
"I'll git him to come and help teach-
er," he thought as he scurried through
the cool woods after the man behind
the gun.
"Say, the w4cds is pretty near on
fre. It's mos' crep' up on 'eml"
The man laughed good naturedly.
"Do you think I am in any danger?"
"The woods is! Teacher sent me fbr
help. She is beating it out with a
"All right: Come along:" Andthe


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