Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00217
 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 20, 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: VID00217
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., ULY 21, -10.

NO. 18.

OFFIClAL DIRECTORY. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY will not refuse the use of his pilper in yu ,, just as sillya 'm-
U. S. Senator--st district, S. R. Mal- AT ST. ANDREW, FLA. furthering the wvoik. We must not .:. Y .u'l never get over
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P. One Dollara Year in Advance. forget that our society is really a '1II...t" n-ke1 Tommy a
Talin tero, Jacksouville.oe.oyi ,'."
presentative--lst istric S. M. Entered Sept 3. 19(2, at St. Andrew, newspaper club formed in the old I I t I ha."said To short-
Sparkmank Tampa; 2d District, Fla., as second class matter, under New York lecolder office, with an :.. *- t .;o.,v I thilk I will.
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District, Act ot Congress of March 3, 1879. object solely to do kil- dees. While. ' j, in b male
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee. object solely to do kind deeds. While h
Land Ottice-Wegister W. G. Robiln- WIL okers have spig d kfrom at him.e7e
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines- WILLIAM A. EMM0 S, workers have pug om every "'i t Be said
ville. PROPRIETOR. section of the globe, the newspapers f i n -...i. "I thiiik 0it's 'r:.t.
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec- do their part by chr.micling the news. i .... ii .t: get the. g srl
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer, Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per he Itenaioa i e Bul- -.'nI :. Inou the tIn Ctlr
W. V. Knott; Attorny-General, W. month. Position and extraordinary The Internaiional Sunshine Bul- ... u wa to ntifie
H. Ellis; Comptroller. A. J. Croom; ,P IT, i
Superintendent of Public Instruc- condition rates subject to special letin furnishes every month the sta- ni. o ,'relr. dre. s. ledi
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission- agreement. tistics from headquarters. Without .,;r. ,.- : o .poi'
er of-Agriculture, B. E. McAn. "Local Drift," 5c per line, first inser- subsc ibing for it a branch Inot 't: ip atia ,~
staLe Senstor, S. W. Clark, Blouuts- o csciing for it a brnch cno hy u
-, Rti tin; 2, each subsequent. Display make very rapid progress. 'The saub h. I'" '" ""'lou the cai '-l)t at
S--RresP native, locals double above rates. .rt lou has it si
- C ountv JTudge, scription is only 50 cents a year. sa- y, 1. -. '..
Si i .;: r, County If this paragraph is checked wiLl a Every hrnch ought n!se-to Iave "Y-.i .... t .'t::" .
.. .-. .. ,- C. oluepencil it is a reminder that your. thej yar-book as a book of reference. ".e. I ju- -:. tr.i to t I ._-u r,-
S.. . Allen, Ver- subscription has expired and that two ytrmay be soItr e the -or- 'n re'yron ilhed
.' d. horn S o e numbers will be senIt may be somuo te beoru the Tsoci- Ax ..
i It. Thompson, St. orthree extra numbers will be sent c- ae
i:rc,%; iTreasurer, Louis H. Howell, you that no break may occur should ty can get out such another one. The cab had stopped., n:l Tn mm
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen, you choose to renew. I shll Lbe with yon as a member of afe, reach to assist: her. ht of sank
Duncan; County Superintendent, B. the advisory breardwhere the exec- ak on the seat.
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos. he o'oar,- t
Collins, Vernon; County Commis- / tive committee has been so kind as to "Oh, ch!" she :,.t sted'. 'I forgot.
I was to be at the Brettbus' r *r 'lser.
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A. ce e e n o ever s to be at the Brettous' f r nLener.
L. Harrill, Chlpley; J. M. Porter, gging yo ever to bear rhey' be expecting me."
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash- -.-.. in mind the fact that the newspaper "Oh, p-.haw! Here I wa.s dtli.nt.i
ington; Elton-Singleton, Nixon. .-is your best friend, I respectfully o look after a girl in a win- .,l:,rl
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace, c, now she ,i.. .
.John Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. E- -' close my report. cheme of c nert in. pn.: o
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk, A..... CHARLOTTE GERMAINE AYERS. "Oh," said Kate, ,:-limtl.,u- rt*'. "Is
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons; .. ..-
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr., at t? I thought yo re y a
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis- THE GIRL WHO SMILED. ovenience."-
tress, Zadie H. Ware. The wind was east and the chimney "Now, see here"-Tommy tucked her
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis; smoked, under the umbrella -"I'm not a kid any
Constable, J. H. Dafn, m -ore; I'm assistant cashier of the
Parker-Postmaserand 'otry Publblo And the old brown house seemed banr."
rW. H. Parker. n dreary; They were eating 'their soup, when
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle. / For nobody smiled and nobody joked, Kate straightened back in her chair.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters. The young folks grumbled, the old "Tommy Yates," she vx.'lice1, "it
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander- O THE folks croaked, was the other girl you were looking
Mason. starter, S. W4. dlA They had come home chilled and for!"
son. Vl "What other girl?"
West Bay-Postmaster, W. Cames M. Holley. weary, "Why, the other girl In the wine col-
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay. Pei t A. Then opened a door and a girl came in; -ored dress! The coachman was taking
Tompkinsomp- ranch President-Mrs. A. Emmons. Oh, she was homely-very! her to the carriage when you stppsl
kins. Her nose was pug and her cheek was e
a ad-Postmaster Tompkis. P ent General-Mrs. was pu and her cheek was e"Well, let him take her. You didn't
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler. Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave- T esee me looking for her very hard, did
etpo-ostistress, rs. Dyer. nue, New York. There wasn't a dimple from brow to you"
State President-Mrs. Mary L. Bradt, chin, "Tommy Yates!" Kate lenue" over
Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas- 319 Church st. Jacksonville, Fla. But her smile smile was bright and the table, chin in hand. "Po you Mean
ter, Frank W. Hoskins.cheery to say this s one of your litle g c-
Farmdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood- "Have you had a kindness shown? say of your lTtt leanuln lver
ford. -.. Pass it on; She spoke not a word of the cold and the table too. "I never was so -,rious
T A 'Twas not given for you alone, damp, in my life."
THE MAILS. Pas it on; my life."
The northern mails, via, Anderson, Let it travel down the years,; Nor yet of the gloom about her; "I'm going."
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs Let it wipe another's tears, But she mended the fire and lighted the "Going? What do you mean? Please
every day except Sunday at 3:00 Till in heaven the eed appears, lamp, don't!"
o'clock a. i., arrives every day ex- Pass it on." o t p a d "But, you see, it is this wy," she ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m. And she put on the place a different y t se ex
postulated. "I don't know t',- fret-, t
East Bay .mail for Harrison, Millville, stamp postuated. I don't know thn. T ret
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook, Motto-Good Cheer. From what it had been without ns I never saw there' They're
Farnmdale and Wetappo leaves St. Colors-Yellow an .White From what it had been without her. rinds o my other jt e
Andrews every morning except Sun- State color-Deep Orange. Her dress which as mthi in aom- here, and it was arran 'd byt tlo t
dauy at 5:30 o clock, arrives, comiing Flower-CoreopPss. ow was som i in som- f, ht I wn to t4,.
westat 7 clock p. m. Soue-"Scatter Sunshine." ber brown, seems iherei is a young man in winhom
S*REL S. SAnd with dampness nearly dripping, I'm ex pectd t6 rind a congenial lif
RELIGIOUS. A SUNSHINE MOTTO. She changed tor a bright, warm, crim- partner."
*Ba ptist-Church Wyoming ave. front- Here's a motto just your fit, son gown; "He's a nice sort," commented Tom.
lug Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and Laugha little bit, And she looked so gay when she came my.
7:30 p. m. Sunday School every Sun And she looked so gay when she came m.
Jay at 10 a. m. ReV. C. L. Joyner, When you think you'ye trouble hit, down, "You know him, then? Why, Tom-
pastor. cLaugh a little bit, They forgot that the airways nipping it in'tt c t be you
Methodist Episcopal-Church Wasr- Look misfortune in the face, Tommy smiled complacently.
ington ave. and Chestnut st Sunday Brave the beldame's rude grimace; They forgot that the house was a dull "We'll go up after dinner and fiud
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday. Ten to one'twill yield its place old place, out," he said.
itev. J. M. Conway, paitor."ras-
resbyter in ch corner Lorain If you have the wit and grit And smoky from base to rafter; edly, "o, oushe- laughed of me'
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. O. C. Dol- Just to laugh a little bit. And gloom departed from every face, They said his name was Frank. Su, b
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 And they felt the charm of her mirth- an ugly name! But, Tommy"-she t
every SundaLaugh a little bit, ful grace looked up sudd.-nl. from her salad- -
Catholic--Church corner Wyoming Keen it with you, sample it, And the cheer of har happy laughter. "who was the girl In the wine colored t
Laug attli bre Wyt it.u dress ?"
Ave. and Foster t.Laugh a little bit.. Oh, give me the girl who will smile and "That," said Tommy. "s1 r-tther dif-
Little ills will sure betide you, sing, flcult to explain. Would it simplli fy
Parker Lodge No. 142 Fortune may not sit beside you, And make all glad together! matters any If I told you h., Is th., a
]. & A.. J3A"[. Men may knock and fame deride you, To be plain or fair is a lesser thing; one who is to carry off the friend of
Regular Communi- But you'll mind them not a whit But a kind, unselfish heart can bring the Brettons?" I
catulns otn the first Ifyou laugh alittlebit. Good cheer in the darkest weather. "Anend om y abou e :nd watch
cl "Well"--Tommy look, at h!s watch 1
and third Saturday CHAIRMAN PRESS' REPORT --"she has an hour and a hal the start r
in each month. Report ol chaitnial of the press, of you." 1
Visiting Blrollier "So this is your little gamno?" slie (
FRATERNALLY INVITED. Mrs. Charlotte Germaine Ayers, re- Enter : A W i. o o n .
FRATERNALLY INVc. ried. "Do you think lor a nhltIre,
W. H. PARKER, W. M. tiring chairman, read by Mrs. Geo. Tommy Yates, that I'm g,)ing to let au- t
W. A. EMoNs. Seoretarv Iatrlcks, incoming officer, OlOred COWn other girl do me out? No, -hr. e's
.--...---.- . --'---- The report of the press work lies mine." t
: DI CTOR mostly in the statement that we have By RITA KELLEY fellow you never have! t. :.r" I..L.-il a
W. A. EMMONS, been unable at headquarters to fur- Tommy anxiously. -
; :,- ".,- a Court Clerk and Notary Copyright,'1905, by Rita Kelley "Want him! Who 'lid I winr lr s
Public for the State at I ,', ; has prompt the demanded of him I wouldn't take h a a e
juriton to adnir athsle us for th different newspapers and The train was thirty minutes from But if you think I nm ,;..I." i, l. :.,
i .gall acknoiwledg-
meuts, etc., anywhere In Florida. magazines willing to give space for Padmore when Miss Rand sat up other girl take him !.,-r !h "s ,-s e'
-Special attention given to land con- Sunshine work. Hereafter the press straight and began pulling the pins seen me you're mistu!akenu. iLr.'- :,
veyances and marriage ceremony per- out ohethere now, and they think w. l' I meI-- t
formed for lawfully qualified parties. work will have to be done by a com out of her hat, a pretty wine colored I am she." t
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews e members taking turns affair that exactly matched her tray- "You are right. She's l:.,; in the time d
Sat the Buoy Oce, St. Andrews ittee, the members asking t s, eling gown. Five minutes later in a of her life." e
keeping on hand up-to-date accounts tan rain coat and cap she splashed "See here, Tommy Yates, y.i, e.,,'ti" V
L. M0KINNEY, eo the work being planned and car- d( Aorifi'ey at Law, tried out,by the society, open platform of the railway station stand out there soaking upl tie rini.
Vernon, Fla. Last year k reported between 200 and faced the glaring eyes of the han- Tonr i.l 's eyes blinked.
A. H.. BRAKE, ad^ 300 papers giving regularly space som cabs, transfer wagons and a pri- "I coul(ln't really beliovre tr s
otar BAKE, and 300Stat papers giving regu y space vate brougham or two lined up oppo- that you were you." a
fice at Store, corner of Loraineaye- to the lcca news. This number has site. She paused under a lamp mid- "You came down to get trnt girl in

nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial not fallen off, but gradually been add- way of the line and looked expectant. the wine colored dress," sai.l l-iteeil- -
work solicited -and given prompt at- e Te newspaper are m t n Only a-brougham and a cab remained cusingly.h
tentio edto. Thenewspapers aremostgen- when Miss and gathered up her skirts "So I did." Tommy v.a: starling
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, erous, and the society never forgets and started down the platform. A hard at her wine colored blouse. "I e
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St., that it is due to these publications coachman in green livery was guiding got her."
east of Bayview, offers his profes- that the growth has n so ra young woman n a wine colored Kate pushed back her plate. r-lasled
sional services to the citizens of St. tat te growth has been so lapid gown to the brougham. Miss Rand her hands on the table and looLed i ; a
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on The Ladies, Home Journal is still was hurrying toward the coachman him.-
Buena Vista avenue. the international medium for extend- when a voice drawling from the cab "Explain yourself," she sni'l. g
DR. J. J. KESTER, ing the work. Headquarters thor- at her right made her stop short.
DR J. ing the work. Headuartes thor- "Hello, Katel" it said. "What in "Well, why don't you beg!,'," h,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou- oughlv realizes that without the sup- time are you doing here? "Are you going to stay until I am t
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store, through?"t
S e port of the Ladies' Home Journal the "Well, Tommy Yates," she laughed, thoh t
W H. PARKER, e offering her hand, "isn't this funny?" "Till the crack o' domn." tl
W. H. PARKER, work of the society would diminish "YesIsn'tt?" he said holding fast "Very well, then. I vas g-ing to 1
Notary Puoile for the State of Flor- "Yes, isn't it?" he said, holding fastell, then. I s to
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla. to an alarming degree. One can easi- to the hand. "Don't you know enough marry that girl."
Conveyancing nud payment of taxes ly understand the value of this publi- to come In out of the rainy' "Tommy Yates!" t
for uoq.-resideiiin, specialties. The next moment she was settling "Isn't it permissible to m:ni'ry?-'
S. cation to Sunshine when I state that herself on the dry cushions. "And you sat there, high anl (dI-, e
Curlosity Satimfled. "Ieve
Mr. Oldrboy (tentatively)If a man our presideRit-general received over "I've been standing out there hours Without ever offering to get oilt and t
were, say, fifty and the woman of his 20,000 letters in answer to her Christ- waiting for some one to claim me," 'nd her! Tommy Yates, you're a
she said as-the doer banged shut and 'a"t!" ti
eboice about twenty, do you think that mas letter in that publication. This the cab started o. "And you sitting pulled out a box of ctgrette s
w ould lead to an unhappy marragore 20,000 did no include the entire mail here all the time! Cruelly What were uird flourished it. "With your plrmis- li
Mims Young-I think it would be more 'you doing anyway?*' on," he said. She did not lolgIn to 3an-
likely to lead to a rejected proposal.- for that month. Those letters were in youdoing anyway girl ver he shid. e lihted notne rgr to dl n
Catholic Btandard and Times, e "Looking for a girl very much like swer him. He lighted one regairdtles.'
Cath reply to the Ladies' Home Journal you." Tommy turned and gazed at "I decided one minute after the train
OGlving Pisore to the Assessor. plea solely, her. The damp air had made little pulled in that I wasn't going to marry a
Tax Assessor-Can you give me some I urge all presidents and members blond ringlets about her face. "You ler after all." s
Ide of what your husband is worth to publish their news in their loc are ust as pretty as ever, Kate." He "And ou ran bak and hid you k
Lady--Roatly:. I don't know, but oI pubish tneir news their local leaned' over and looked closer. "Yes, 'end in the cab to prcxPnt her seeing
wouldn't take a million dollars for him. paper, and the editor, when he under._ 1 ven prettier," he added. 'ou, I suppose?" in
---City Journal. stands the good you are aiming to do I Nonsense!" she said, blushing as I didn't get out."
the cab passed under an arc light.. Baby! ou were afraid you would a

m U

get your feet wet?"
Tommy blew a wreath of smoke over
the carafe.
"I "\- trying to figure how I was to
got yvm' into the ca, and keep her out."
'utmy!" Kate's eyes had widened.
"rD;id :.'11. lve that girl?"
Tonrry :h.-,k hls hbed.
"Then i hy -lid you ever think of
mu rry3ii her?"
T.,iii;> nmilade an inventory of the
lI-c-ty. girl bolftre him-pink and white.
I'l,",. ,,I l';. l.nkpld like you," he said short-
'i .
"T')nmy. you don't care yet?"
"Yes, I do."
"But you were so mean to the other
"She won't care. She likes money. I
j7.'iv-n't .avo& nearly vs much as that
fMlend of the Brettons."
"I never thought. Tommy, that f6ou'd
nro.l'nt to mniuh."
"I'm assistant cashier. I guess that's
"Yes, something."
"And father said I'd get to be the
whole works if I settled down and mar-
ried. Will you?"
"Marry me?"
"Or the money?"
"Well, I guess I'll take you."

0 0

0 A Mood I
-0 0
co o
o 0
' Copyright, 1905, by T. C. McClure *
0ooo Cio~---oo.~ooov

"And no man can foretell what the
hlture has in store for him."
Nature herself, to judge from appear-
anccs, had the dumps. A despairing
sky looked gloomily down on a de-
spondent earth through an atmosphere
as damp and chilling as a wet blanket
With a little shiver of discomfort at the
aspect of things, Katherine laid the
book face downward on her lap in the
way that one should not and, picking
up the poker, gave the fire a thrust or
so as a rider spurs his horse to greater
"Ugh! What a day!" her thoughts
ran. "One would think Joy were dead.
Fire won't burn, sun won't shine, even
the sparrows huddle together lumpish-
ly without energy enough to scrap."
She picked up the book again and re-
radi the last seiitence. "And no man
c:nl foretell what the future has in
store for him." This time she closed
the book and placed it on the table be-
side her. Decidedly she was in no
mood for reading, and with hands
clasped idly In her lap she sat staring
Into the fire. But that last sentence
dogged her thoughts. The past, with Its
smiles and tears, was left behind. The
present seemed momentarily a thing to
be endured as one might. But the fu-
At this point her eyes turned from
the grate and fixed themselves upon
;he ring that she wore upon the third
singer of her left hand. It was a beau-
tiful ring-a pink pearl that reminded
one of tender dawns flanked by two
liamonds-her engagement ring. Ordi-
narily she could not look at it without
a kindling of the heart, a thrill of
warmth and happiness. Today she eyed
t with languid, restless interest.
That, then, represented her future.
:t was as fixed and Irrevocable as the
)ast itself. How well she knew what
t would be like. Had she not seen
dozens of her friends marry, bubble
blissfully for a brief year or so and
hen subside into the stale beer of do-
nestic existence? If she had ever
thought that with Jack and her it
would be different the illusion had van-
shed in the bleak light of this all re-
c.dll.d day, which brought out every
sordid detail of existence with bitter
Different? Of course they wonul :not
be different. There would he the brief,
ifzzling happiness of the hoIey.2ioon,
the glamour of" new iss'io-, anci
hen some day they would both sud-
lenly tire of lthc p:ay and s.. each oth-
er for the first time plainly. Jack
would squint his eyes critically and
discover that she was not the most
beautiful woman in the world after all
-though, of course, he would be too
,ell bred to say anything. Hie -would
imply be a trifle bored at the let-down
nd plunge into business to forget, kiss-
ng her absently in the morning and
evening as a mere form-a matter of
And she? Well, she would rub her'
yes about the same time and see to
er amazement that he was just a
lain, ordinary, average man, without
single godlike attribute and with a
alnful and unmistakable tendency to
'row bald and stout. But she, too,
vould be politely reticent and hold up
er face for that perfunctory kiss and
ry to forget it all In a feverish en-
huias:ni over house and gowns. And
hey would grow more and more si-
ent toward each other, conversing
mostly in monosyllables. Never would
hey quarrel-her lips closed a trifle
lore firmly at the mere thought-but
ach would withdraw farther and far-
ler into his own little world, and they
vould communicate with each other
rough small wickets, as the ticket
llers at the theaters do with the pub-
The details of this gloomy picture
*ere as clearly visible to her mind as
lough she saw them with her eyes,
nd she laughed ruefully. Was this
)rt of thing necessary? How did she
now that Jack was the man? Might
ot the real person still be imbedded
the future, like a fly in amber?
At the thought she caught her breath
id, leaning forward,_dropped her face

upon ner hands and gazed nuto the fire
with a new inteusity. It was a tre-
mendous thought, but what guarantee
had she that he was her Ideal? He
scenied so, perhaps, merely because he
alproached It more nearly than any
man she had yet met, but no one could
tell what the future had in store for
him. There was the rub.
She proceeded to develop the thought
with applicalions unmistakably feml-
nine. Like au Index finger her mind
p.inltel hatL-w\ard to the day when big
-lecv- had seemed the most entranc-
inzly I.ec,:.)milng things a woman could
w.;'ar. Then Inexorably It pointed again,
this time to the sleeves she was then
wearing, tight above the elbow, but
with gre.it pouches sagging below. And
these were now (cle. and the others
',-.n,' .4 i The C,-..- .i, r..,',n. af-
ye''tery'oar--bow ugly and deforming
they &a;,p-ared! Could It be that by any
possibility the likings, the loves of to-
day would-
With a rush it came over her that
one's loves did change. There was
Prissy Clemons, whom she had wor-
shiped when she wore her hair In pig-
tails and now could not endure. There
wvas Aunt Grace, whom as a child she
had considered cold and severe, and
Aunt Ruth whom she had loved. Now
their places in her esteem were exactly
reversed. Aunt Ruth was kind, but un-
interesting, while Aunt Grace was In-
"It is possible," she murmured tense-
ly to the fire. "Somewhere In the fu-
ture there may be a man who is all
that Jack is and more. And what if I
should n:c-t him?"
Iier lilp parted. Half unconsciously
sh~ drew off the ring. Its pressure had -
suddenly become unbearable. How
could she wear it without knowing-
without feeling sure iu her own heart-
th',at it meant finality in the matter of
choice, ,meant that with all the world
to choose from she would have him and
no otiler?
And how could she know that? She
might send back the ring and wait,
but meanwhile what of Jack? It seem-
ed scar(-ely probable that he would
acquiesce mildly In such a proceeding.
She laughed hysterically. She could
imagine him under sufficient, provoca-
tion informing her that there were just
as good fish to be found in the sea as
had ever been caught-aye, and find-
ing them too! She winced as if some-
thing she regarded as wholly hers were
slipping away from her.
Moreover, suppose she should break
her engagement because of the uncer-
tainty as to whether he was her final
choice and the future should bring no
o)her What then?
k fii !L-wnt. n !.;* L n ru-i c.ui mernt. For
the first time she realized with a gasp
just how big a lottery marriage really
is. She had heard that trite phrase
many times, but it had never seemed
significant before. Now she felt as if
it were a lottery in which to a million
tickets there was but one prize and
she owned the tenth of a ticket.
With a sudden swish the rain washed
smoothly down over the outside of the
window pane as if the surcharged sky
could no longer control itself. Kath-
erine turned her head Impatiently. She
had no sympathy for any perplexities
save her own. (

Again she held the little bejeweled
ring up before her with the tips of two
fingers and gazed at it solemnly, but it
seemed to have lost all meaning. It
was no longer a ring ordered by Jack
and designed especially for her. It had
the "any man to any woman" look that
always got upon her nerves. She stared
at It long and fixedly and then jumped
to her feet and dashed across the room
impulsively, sitting down at the writ-
ing de-k between the windows.
AWith nervous haste she pulled some
paper from a pigeonhole, took up the
pen and dipped it deep in the ink, as
one always does in moments of intense
feeling. Then she pushed the pen back
and forth across the paper in those
long, scratching strides that character-
ize the writing of the modern woman,
a:d the sound was as balm to her
"You'll laugh and call it nonsense,"
she wrote, "but Jack, I'm not sure!
And of course I must be sure, mustn't
I-sure beyond any doubt, beyond any
possible man that may come toward
me out of the future? And so I'm send-
ing back the ring"-
She was interrupted by a commo-
tion in the street, where two rival fog
horns seemed at first to be vying with
each other. A moment later her dazed
ears disentangled the sounds and she
made out from the fearful din the one
word "Uxtra! Uxtra!" She pushed
up the window and leaned out.
"Dreadful smashup on th'.'LI'" roared
the bigger of the paper boys, holding
up a black lettered sheet invitingly,
and Katherine nodded her head in
vigorous assent and lew down to the
door, her heart beats keeping time
with her footsteps. Accident on the
"L," and Jack always went up and
down that way! It must have hap-
pened, too, at just about the hour he
would have been going downtown to
be in print now.
She fairly snatched the paper from
the boy's hands, not even waiting to
close the door as her eyes clutched at
the print ravenously. A moment later
she was at the telephone.
"031 John! Quick, central" And a
second later the thin, strident voice of
the office boy was In her ears. "Is
Mr. Langley there?" And the answer
came, "Naw, hasn't been down to-
day." She leaned limply against the
telephone and there a moment later
the maid found her.
"Mr. Langley, miss."
"Yes, what of him?" She turned
toward the maid with staring, expect-
ant eyes, and the latter looked back
at her in amazement.
"He's in the drawing room. He
wants to see you," she stammered

He was alive then! For one mou
ment she stood still trying to realize
the beautiful truth of It 'inen- with d
queer choked lugS'-i she ran lightly up
the stairs aud, 1, itching up the dlis
ennriei ring, kL-,.d it raptiurouisly and
put It ou her finger.

More ExpenU lve Sdil.
OUne night In Clhild.tNjiir a ]horse be-
l-nmg Ii; hi Mr. Stebrce broke Into F'rms
'r ILitcb's co.'uLh-id and did some
S';IIL:,;' toi th. growing corn. The
; .. I I:..in.n.-y t[e owner of the corn.
In Ii V..-:it ucv,' to his neighbor's houso
:' i :n.. **,'..p;ain t.
'1.1.1. ,. -wvuy old miare of yours,"
i.' ajl. "g'it into my corn patch last
:.-,' ;t and done a lot of mischief. I
-e' .:im you're w.:iirlg to do the square
't;:: C .:,lu .it." .
"Lit course I ain.," id 'Mr. l e
"About houv t;;un: would be the square
thing, i., yuu think'?"
"Well," meditated the other, "I don't
want any mo',r'n what's right. I guess
it'd amount to $1 50 if it was all figur-
ed up."
"See here, wptch," said his neigh-
bor, "you know I've been trying for
a year to sell that old mare. Suppose
you take her and call it square,"
A frosty, suspicious look came into
Farmer Hatch's eye.
"Sebree," he said, "you can't drive
no such bargain as that with me. I'd
lose $3.50 anyway If I made that
trade. You keep the old mare your-
self. I'll take the cash."-Youth's
A "Fly" Undergraduate.
A prominent railway official tells how
an undergraduate at Johns IIopkinA
university maA a decided hit at a
banquet of railway men in Baltimore,
to wT.ich he had be"n invited because
of hi.; intimacy with the son of the
president of a certain road.
As there .-werce not many guests the
.toastmasei c::Hll, ripon all for speeches.
When the uldriv metn had had thebl: say
the tosstnmastror, turning to the young
student, smilingly suggested that he
make a short talk. The guests looked '
sympathetically at the ,young fellow
buil li arose with perfect self posses-
ston and said:
"Gentlemen, my position just now re-
minds me of a story.
'A fly got on the ear of a bull. For'
some reason entirely unknown to the
fly the bull suddenly began to teat
down the road at a terrific rate, leav-
ing a suffocating trail of dust He Was
snorting and roaring In a most fero-
cious manner when the fly whispered
In the bull's ear:
"'Gee! Ain't we raising an awful
lot of dust and nosee'
S"An., gutlemen," ndded the under-
graduate, "I must say that in the
midst of all this wit and, eloquence to-
night I feel very much like that fly."

How It Struck Joe.
Joe was the name of a servant es-
ployed for many years by Clarence
King, the eminent geologist. Joe's life
was evidently in his work, and he
judged of all things in the world by
their relations to it. In "King's Mem-r
oirs" this anecdote of Joe's point of
view is given:
At a gentleman's country seat, with
good servants' accommodations, ample
'acilltles for blacking boots and brush-
ng clothing, well trimmed lawns and
genteel society, Joe was in paradise,
but experience in the muddy odr dusty
wilderness half paralyzed his useful
less and wholly quenched his enjoy-
On one occasion, attended by thld
nan only, King made his Way to the
Grand Canyon of the Colorado and
tood for a time dumb uponits brink,
overwhelmed by the vastness and the
glory of the scene. At last it seemed
o him that he must speak, and as he
turned away he said:
"Well, Joe, how does it strike you?"
"It's no place for a gentleman, sir,'"
7as the reply.
The Xloaming.
The "gloaming" is by origin akin to
loom. The root idea is to look covert-
from beneouth the brows not with
ill open eyes, and r:o the gloaming is
iat time of day when the sun, sinking
below the horizon, shines obscurely un-
er the advancing shades of night, as
yes may gleam dimly frioni iwecring
Byron, the poet, wrote, "As gloamn.
ig, the Scottish word:' for twilight, has
eeu r'.-':inm'rf).h':-, by i. any literary
:on inl! I-.rt1.-r]::ri1y by Dr. Moore in
Is l.tte:'- to Burns,. I ha .e ventured to
se It on a, .:-)uut of itit h rmony."
The evening star is called the"ghoam.
ag" star In Scotland, and Lowell'e
The snow bad begun in the gloam-

ig" and Hogg's "'Twixt the gloinming
ud the mirk, when the kye come
ame," are familiar instances of Its

Plaint of a Bishop.
Of Bishop Bathurst, who was a great
rhist player, it Is related that on hear-
ig the name of a new appointment In
he chapter there was wrung from him
he passionate exclamation, "I have
served the Whigs all my life, and now
hey send me down a canon who
doesn't know clubs from spades!"-
ondon Mail.

Disease takes no summer
If you need flesh and
strength use

Scott's Emulsion

summer as in winter.
Send for free sample.
409o-4X Pearl Street, New York.
50c, and ~$.oo; all druggists.

; ~ \rrLLI Ano

NO. 18.


I ~I


-~ '-g

NoT..-It must he remembered that the
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule timeit must be
et urged tothe elements; they do the best
they can.

The ichr. Cleopatra, equipped with
ways at P-rker, Tuesday and the
Captain expects to resume trips on
schedule time next Mouday,
The str. 'Tarijpn arrived from Car-
rabelle and Apalachieola at 9:10 on
Friday morning. At 2:30 p. m., yes-
telday she had not yet appeared Irom
Mobile and PenatRola.
yhe6 slioop 'i1yrb left Tuesday folr
Apalachicola, where she will take on
a load of shinlgls for use in St. An-

SY 3 BI L.
Fitted in plend:d condition to take ex-
cursions or passengers to auy point on.
the Bay or Gulf, Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
onable. Also,
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumber will Ferry
between Farmdale and Allanton, on East
Bay and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to any
point on St, Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lars, address W. F. WOODFORD, Farm-
dale, Fla.
Makes regular triis between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger acconmmodntions and special atten-
tion paid to handliDg and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, CAPT. S. W. A.NDERSOY,
Ainderuon, Fla
Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
,eaves St. Andrews iay every Monday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
,weather tpelr ittiig). Special attend
tion will be gireni to receiving and
forwarding freight tor Dnarties livingon.
East and Nortlhi Bay, passengers s for
points on etliher arm of fthe 1 any can
depend upon securing prompt trais-
uorlatliit nt reasonal, le rates. I'as-
senger acccuimmi,dationg good. Express
aind. Railroad Freight. speci'cties. For
huirfi rl ii.t'fo ,iatigii apply (o
L. M2. WACK. Gen. Slanager.

CErI-es the East, Ihty blail bcl wec St.
Andrew Hay, Weta ppo and intermnedi-
ate poitlls. LeavesSt'. Andrews daily
jcxeept Sunrdtay) at 6:0l0 a. in.; arrive at
\Vetalppo ait 1l:30 p. in.; leave Weta.ppo
at 1 :00 p. lit.; a.ri,,ves St-I, An urews at
7:30 p. in. Nlaks la-nidlnis regularly at
Harrison, Cromanltoni, 'rker, P'itls-
burg, land F'a.riiniale. Freihlit landed at
allny l l..ili... wharf. For piiss .e i t iiand
freight. rates, see ra-le ci n. in (Ie sov-
vill poslollices..
V. A. Wrii'as.iiI, Mianat er,

A Wee~l.- 19eqttier.
rlhe following tlble gives bhe mwaxi-
mum, ininitimiw anM- mean telpera-
'tures, the rai farll and direction of the
wind, for the tiwenty-foutr' ours ending
at 7 o'clock p m., as indicated by U. S.
government self-regikst,'-rig thermom-

S 13
i' 14

86 74
89 69
91 72
95 72
93 74
91 73
90 70

For week..- 91 I 72

80 .00
74 .0t,
82 .00
83 .00
79 .10
82 .33
80 .00
I821 .401



Rev. C. L. Joynbr will conduct relig-
ious services in the Baptist church next
Sunday morning and evening,
The Presbyterian Sunday school be-
ing united with that of the M. E.
church, a union school will be conduct-
ed every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
to the M. E, church.
Everybody is cordially invited to all
Qf these services.
,- caiil#ii le I anwlit e--S' Parallse.
Modern Cairo must be a sort of gam-
bler's paradise, judging from some
facts which I recently had from* a
friend who has been investigating the
subject. In one of the principal streets
near Mohnmnr.d All square a gentle-
man who knows the town well pointed
,eut over twenty first floor" over the
shops with the names of bars upon
them, every one .of which he knew to
be a gambling hell, and a police official
admitted to the luvestggitr that the
town was full of such places. The po-
liee do not seem to be at fault. They
r ild Ibe places from time to time, but
I'e offenders, nearly all foreigners and
mostly Greeks, are protected by their
consuls and let off lightly and return to
the busil.ess the next day. I should
guess that the business Is chiefly car-
ried on for forelgne-rs as well as by
them. There is a sort of cosmopolitan-
is m about gambling, and its votaries
are drawn from all corners -of the
earth by the scent of the game. But
CUls seems tfobe one respect in which
igypt has not improved under British
Influence.-London Truth.
*Wrke4 at 'U.
Mrs. Goodthing--Here's some pie, but
you got a dinner from me yesterday.
Why don't you learn some trade?
Tramp-I have learned one, ma'am.
I'm a retoucher.

A Chip.
Markley--ThHt boy of your is very
much like you. Borroughl4-Do you
think so? Murklley--Yes. Be a.ked
* e for a (qitrLer today.


W.'H. Parker & Co. invite you to
call at their store and supply yourself
with such goods as you are sure to need
at the lowest living prices.
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, an4 all medicine
-C. M. Casey is getting the lumber
on the ground and has the foundation
placed for his new shop, which is to be
24x60 feet on the ground. E. W. Tomp-
kins of Tompkins on North Bay is tur-
nishing the lumber.
-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.
whet on this page.
-- izard ink Tablets,Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely i-dellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-J.- C. Brainard of West End has
been quite sick the past week with fe-
v r, augmented by kidney trouble es but
the Buoy is pleased to note that, at lat-
est accounts he nas improving. Dr.
Jansenius is attending him.
-It will be pleasant news to the old-
er people who attend the services at
the Baptist church to learn that, now,
comfortable seats have been ordered to
replace the uncomfortable wooden
benches now doing duty there
-Handsome letter heads with St
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at i5c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-The Buoy understands that Mr.
Paul Wright contemplates starting a
newspaper at Millville. Inspired,
doubtless, by finding the editor of the
Buoy rolling in wealth, he sees "mil-
lions in it" and the Buoy hopes his vis-
ion may rot prove a mirage. Well, ex-
perience is the very best of schools, but
it is sometimes a very expensive one.
-The out-door ice cream social last
Thursday night under the magnolias in
front of Rockstead's photo gallery for
the benefit of Rev. J. M. Conway was a
pronounced success; the net proceeds
amounting to $34. The ladies who man-
aged the affair feel very grateful for
the generous support and to all whc
contributed to make the event so com-
plete a success.
---Very little is being said, those days,
concerning the new B., C. & St. A. rail-
road; but there is no reason to doubt
but that the money is available to build
the road and the managers are probably
waiting for good reasons of their own
before commencing active operations,
Capt. F. H. Ware of Bayhead advises
the Buoy that he saw four carloads of
steel rails for this road unloaded at
Chipley one da.y last week.
*--A pleasant letter from George Mal-
loch recites some of the interesting in-
eidents of his recent trip from St. An-
drew to his destination, Highland, N.
Y. He says the crops through most sec-
tions were looking fine, but New York
was covered with water and farmers
were in their cornfields with hoes dig-
ging ditches. He says he arrived just
in time to see the great boat races, in
which Cornell won every race, rather
discouraging some of the crews that
come there every year to be beaten,
Drinkin fot WVster.
There are tour classes of persons
.who should not drink large quantities
of hot water: First, people who havel
irritability of the, heart. Hot ;:iter
will cause palpitation of the heart in
such cases. Second, persons with. dl-
lated stomachs. Third, persons af-
flicted with sour stomachs. Fourth,
persons who have soreness af the stom-
ach or pain induced by lght pressure.
These rules are not for those v-lo take
hot water simply to relieve thirst, hut

as a means of washing out the; stom-
ach. Hot water will relieve thirst bet-
ter than cold water and for that pur-
pose is not to be condemned. But hot
water is an excitant apd in cases in
which Irritation of the stomach exists
should be avoided.

Mental Effort.
"It is stated," we observe to the bald-
headed man, "that the hair of mental
workers ,fails out sooner than that of
men in other lines of endeavor. Is your
pro'l--,iorn one of great mental efforLt?"
"It certainly is," he replied. "I com-
pose the gi4.1-ving advertisements of
hair tonics."-Judge.

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

A silcU'ler For Promptnems.
A certain merchant in Boston is
aoted for Iewug a stickler in the matter
of i'ro!pinc -,s to the extent that he has
been known to walk out of church be-
cal se lhe services did not begin
I.r.,r.i tvy and to leave his sister alone
in, a strange city because she was four
minutes late in keeping an appoInt-
ament. Not long ago he overheard a
'ilji, v!mit1 t.-xpoition of his pecuilarity.
H, hhad waited out to bis stable anu-
was about t- go In when hle hbeird tUI
uew ground' vwitihiu sJy to th-' cro;clh
man, "ls i tlru'e, Dolan,. t it th, h ;)'
Is eraic;de about doing tl!nigs on t
nl! gotr' i. a la t wi:. a i'boy i

S Ihl ;.. i, il, il'JW r'i itt i t I
h+.' L,0o ]? hii i ( i"*;] od to noti ;e 11 i( :'.
i t i l i '" n ,' '*r' ",r v i ;s 1 ; "' ; "' '
''in. 'lf ,: .: h ,i l ti C";' 'i'. ft'
. '.v L n,.4 i '" '"

A New Lazinuage Method.
If a person h;as, as the Celts say,
'only one side to his tongue" and
wishes to 1add to his rosourcea In the
matter of language it might be well
for hint to apply to an old .' i'l
Scotlanil, whose methods of in,:t act! .'.
are si;:ple. Tih y are de"'cri:,.'" i,
'Scenes In Scoti;nd" by Mr. A :l-.1i:-
A lady vi.Aiti g in the north .-'' :.,:.
lan-i wviohed t'i got somie i'. ..- U.-
,; .- anild employed an old r I
givo her a course of lnn'twag -
Tlhe St ,jot-nian tuok i-he iL- .,ie '..I ih.
text book, antd, :rp-c:h':tir ati .he bt-e
grinning of (;iitess, he sid:J
"'Nowv, nu I'a. I'll il thi i.,s .
in the GaeEic, and i 'ou'il see :'i r....:
,ow it will go."
V1 ith so- o n-i: i, toun.tion .ud ,n "'
-'u i i, .. tr-Hbn.pim'in t .c'.; -C.'e toy ", ',
:; a.' a- t e'.p u':v of cVcir" (r ,-'. -. In
; ; i(\ tl U rt 'four \ve1' -'. i
a': to .- i .c 'be c-t1 -t. i.. c
",\- ,, ., nImn':!a ., it' you'll t:': y.'!'
Own l b ie ani ti'Irn to th;t' cha .: i-
read it in j-:,. :;.-:. you'll see ,i. j ..:
the st if.:ane thing-."
I'eo lhId in;' v,7-as much sun-pr :s.*'. lt ti
0he lady dlii nt(, continue Li r i -....1 .
Lew Vanllae':4 Utiw.ritten/ij-Tel,
Gener-.l I.t'"-w\a ilRaee b.la- !!i u ii--tn-"
Alnerican novel. iHe once sah ii tila. i
waas his interdLion to write thUi --' ..:
::f;.e- he' 11ha completed h's memoir-s.
:ls s Cncme was dae trivng of Anr!i-
cans to accon.,libsh wonderful things ii:
:a i:::-red.bil sho-t time. HisI he"- waa-s
i ea reoi-c lsss American who lived fol'
f. -w years in Enurope, then in Auntia-
.la, i Africa and in South Ame..ica
u~d whoi fiit::;., a y"a: of wa-::lo
.g, returns to his own country only to
iari:t nagin u:on his journey, nevro'
-. nisa ed, ue-re: h-appy, the s: ,irit of ar
.ndian lthinu him and the chilllike de-
iire to se- new scenes. In oc:ch of
lhec countries his hero was to accom-
lish' worlhy dee3d, and vwhen c be re-
iurn" to hi. own country;, it 1.swith the
Itern in of leading the life of a son o:
he soil, but his hero finds he cannot do
;o. The' story wouid ha-ve been isug',s-
ire o;' "Thle Nwn:;.'r'0!'"nr Jew," with the
.-!e:lcnt of religious controversy elimi-
iiate .l-Success.

It Is rnP'rtically Extinct, Not IIavin!
Been 1ned Since 1708.
The ei:r';ie, t mention of the exercise
If the roy:'1l veto was when King IIen-
:-' V., shortly after the victory of
Agincor.t, said "Le roy s'avisera"
(the king will consider it) to a petition
of parliament against the transferring
of suits at common law into chancery.
M mny instances are mentioned dur-
ing succeeding reigns until that of
S'leen Anne, who is responsible for the
te;'t exercise of this very interesting
)wier in refusing the sovereign's as-
'nt to tbe bill for settling the militia
-' .' ,otland, passed by the lords and
I : commons on March 17, 1708. This
Sis. recorded in the journals of the house
S-if lords.
i Since 1703 the veto has never.been
:sed, though there was a threatened
'x .-rclo of royal powee--of rejectteit
toward the close of the reign of Georgeg
'iI. an(d alro by Queern ictorir' In 1858.
Mr. Bagelhot considered that this pow-
t ar is extinct and added that "Queen
SVictoria must sign her own death war-
rant if both houses present it for her
signature."-London Standard.

Tho Diamond Guie.
The latest news, from Paris, is, that
they have discovered a diamond.cure for
consumption. If you fear consumption
or pneumonia, it will however, be best
for yon to take that great remedy men-
tioued by W. T. McGee of Vanleer,
T-nn. "I had a cough for fourteen
years. Nothing helped me until I took
Dr. Kine's New discovery for Consump-
tion, Coughs and Colds, which gave in"
stant relief, and effected a permanent
cure." Uneoualed'quick cure for throat
and lung troubles. At A. H. Brake's
store, price 50c and $1, guaranteed.
Triald bottle free.

"Compulaory Greek." -
To show you how advisable It is that
great attention should be given to the
study of Greek I wanted to present
"Oedipus Rex" on my London stage. 1
vw.ent to the lord chamberlain to ask his
i:ermission. '"No," he replied, "certain-
ly not." "But,"' I answered, "they do
-it at Oxford." "Yes," said he, "but
they do it In Greek and nobody under-
stands it, Play it in Greek and I will
give you my permission." That was
compulsory Greek wMth a vengeance.--
Beerbohm Tree.

Buy It Now.
Now is the time to iny Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It
is certain be he needed sooner or later and
when that time cones you wrll need ii
ibadly-you will need it quickly Buy it
now. It may save life, For sale by L. M.
\Ware, St. Andrew and Rlylhead anid all
medicine dealers.

,:~.;p ::,,or var!I.a tn.. was not :-;ow
> t:- : -i;a;, i'befo:-e the sixth cen :;ry.
..'; :y s; 'o (difcf' :'ot from it as pay
-' 'f; xi Si-. Vi"-L'I' a(4u ce. hW t iLi th".
:v-itf:-i tls..i; "? ,-uieLth:ng er(lem :ic
'- '.oi;, u-.li rganut, with entan.2ou .-
-'.as.ion. T ii a s" b:ous affliction of r
,ire:.d'ril h af.aracter, attacking natloni:
-::.-*" : of cleanliness and the deen.
;es of life. All that France and I:;g
iatad gaiced by engaging in the cru-
.',des was leprosy, and of all that they
took leprosy was the only tilogf that
remained with them. In olden times
every man laboring under the disease
was imprisoned like a thief or a robber.
Moth holes and the mildew on walls
were believed to be the effects of lep-
rosy.-New York Press.

The Baldheaded Eagle.
The staid, dignified and homely bald-?
headed eagle, the glorious emblem of
the American republic, mates but once
and lives with his one mate until he or
she dies. If left a widower-even a
young widower-the baldheaded eagle
aever mates again. He remains alone,
and disconsolate in the nest on the
rocky crag or in the branches of a tall
pine that formed his domicile while his
mate was alive. No other female eagle
can- tempt him to forsake his discoin-
solate life. I

Sentiments Which, It Is Said, Liter-
Itily Poison Our Blood.
A ger, fear, anxiety, are among the
em-..tloni or souitiments which literally
poison our blood. It has often been
said thAf evil thoughts are poisonous,
the lng being that they corrupt
other.. ple, but the real fact is that
they- n our own bodies.
By ng control of ourselves and
Indul I' In anger, by yielding to anx-
lety, .. ,and unwholesome thoughts,
we c% S an i t;rriation or disturbance
which 'cording to the latest sayings
of sci sits, has the effect of produc-
ing a .-ison in the blood that may
have sei4Us cc1 sequences.
Naturpilsts declare that the venom
of snaldes is generated by anger and
fear; tht it is, rapidly collected in a
special -epta, le and thence dis-
chargeo"at the object of its anger or
fear, aph it is further explained that
the same Ilr'(c.s takes place In the
human hpby, p .but lhat we have no spe-
'ia1 organ to receive it, and it therefore
ilidi'crse$ in t!ie blood, acting against
.u- :': v-s Instla -t_.! if for our protection.
Boe that.as it may. it is generally con-
,.iedd rp t we are literally poisoned by
t nBt on. mentioned and by any
iW r Ipe-ioai which. upsets the
p.,,Jwfroi'lg uiC our minds.-Home

Theree seems to Be a Lot of Supersti-
ilon Abont It.
"Friday is a kind of holiday in our
business," said the professional mover.
"There Is a big lot of superstition in
thi nmatt tter, and, except in cases of
:ictnal necessity, it is hard to get any-
b. sl). to move on Friday. If a few
furmi!es that intend to change quar-
ters boou could only be induced to put
asmde their foolish prejudice against
the sixth day of the week they could
b.' set up in their new home with half
te trouble and inconvenience they will
akperience on any other day. I have
aplained that to many prospective
customers, but the chances are that
ajost of them will vote to join the rush
7Ather than tempt bad luck by moving
)1 Friday.
t'Most of our movers dislike Friday
as| much as the customers. Whatever
jo()s are assigned to them they attend
tol of course, but every last man in
ou*- employ will be glad if not a sin-
gle order was booked for Friday. They
cltim that every smashup they figure
in .every accident to the furniture
through'loss or breakage, occurs on a
Frday, so for their own sake they up-
luld the customers in their fight
against Friday."--New York Press.

Some as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.

Old Man of Mthe Moontain.
The title "Old Man of the Mountain"
was first applied to Hassan Ben Sab-
bal, who founded a formidable dynas-
ty in Syria A. D. 1090. He was the
prince or chief of the sect of the Mo-
hammedans. Having been banished
from his country,-he took up his abode
in Mount Lebanon, gathered around
him a band of followers, who soon be-
came the terror alike of Christians,
Jews and Turks. They paid the most
Implicit obedience to his commands
and believed that If they sacrificed
their lives for his sake they would be
rewarded with the highest joys of
paradise. For 200 years these "Assas-
sins," as they called themselves, con-
tinued to be the terror of the country.
Whenever their chief, the "Old Man
of the Mountain," considered himself
injured he dispatched some of his as-
sassins secretly to murder the aggres-
sor. This is the origin of our use of the
word assassin for a secret murderer.
A Surprise Party.
A pleasant surprise party may be
given'to your stomach and liver by
taking a medicine which willarelieve
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. 253. at A. H. Brake's
Ill We Mighf Have.
A famous writer said: "Man in gen-
eral, or, as it is expressed, on the aver-
age, does not live above two and twen-
ty years, and during these two and
twenty years he is liable to two and
twenty thousand evils, many of which
are incurable. Yet even in this dread-
ful state men will strut and figure on
the stage of life. They make love at
the hazard of destruction and intrigue,
carry on war and form projects just
as if they were to live in luxury and
delight for a thousand ages."
A Need In Schoolmasters.
W\ should like to see a regulation
that every schoolmaster before the ag;
of thirty should for one full year at
least be banished from the school worl:l
and from the academic life even if fo:.
that year he had to work as a navvy, a
sailor or a commercial traveler. The
man who, being educated, only knows
what life is will never take too nar-
row a view of the school course.-Lon-
don Post.
One Dollar Saveil Represelns Tent
Dollars Earned-
The average man does not save to ex-
ceed ten per cent of his earnings. He
must spend uine dollars in living expense:
for evcay doilai saved. Thnt being the
case he cannot he tuo careful a,,out un-
ieceysary oxcenses. 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

Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis- .. .
courage and lessens ambition; beauty,vigor l)iarrhoea Romcnedv. It costsibut a fe
and cheerfulness soon cents, and a bottle of it in the house oft
-fc" disappear when the kid- en s.ves a doctor bill of several dollars
^' B^ : f ff y1 L. W are,-!4 Andrew a11
or diseased.
'- Kidney trouble has Bdaylicad and all medicine dealers.
become so prevalent -
' I- that it is not uncommon THE MUD DAUBER WASP.
for a child to be born THE MUD DAUBER WASP.
afflicted with weak kid-
neys. If the child urin- she Eutoio'a Livinu Spiders ns Food
ates too often, if the For Her Yoin-g.
during calds the flesh or if, when the child Wheno stan r -r warmth has awakened
reach an age when it should be able to -i:, Oil:tt'nr-l in-:tii:cts of the- insee
contrih the passage, it is yet afflicted with m,-:;;, i1he mud diauelr ivas. may bt
bed.-wtting, depend upon it. the cause of ,- en r.lerinig mortar at the margin of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first .on pool or puddle. Fill'in he-
step should be towards the treatment of ,nnib,. wh,.h ser. e as both spaa
these important organs. This unpleasant as
Ircubloe due to a diseased condition of the u- hald, she ,ea;r:i he load of mud tr
.-dr.e)s and bladder and not to a habit as .','"' i'1,t), .urface, rock or wall 01
most peo-le suppose. ; i'-r, o.r .ca. shle spreads and shape;
Women as well as men are made mis- '-i; ,.i ll, nafte : r in any visits t.
erabi ,Iith kidney and bladder trouble, : d iae: ~. hls built a tubu '
and 1. 'h need the same great remedy. ,j n-,' -, '. 2 i i' i h'i,,g au three
The ni!.- and the immediate effect ot ,, (' r in, ,wie.
S'- nan-., nt is soon realized. It is sold 'n ii; nt awn
hb"-. ',:- :, in fifty- i" a te ea
-,ent t an -d c-ne dollar r. -: -.1 -
sizs. You may have a,, i ..:::.i1. B1 f(1 w )n r 'lis sampmeaottle by, mail -'- r a ci-'-"i will put a I sgle egg. Io
fre, aiso pamphlet tell- Home of Swaup-Root. iIt' '; of tie this wil hatch into
ing all about it, including many of the ,---(-no:s: iryn-v w-ho;s natural food i:
h-..,-.lnlds o testimonial letters received 1vii, pi;ipers, aid these the mother
r.-n r-.ifferer. cured. ;n writing Dr. Kilmer :t,,,,:, to ( i:t 'uio ni.ud ontomb within
S So.. Binghamton, N. Y., be sure an d ~e, mud daiulb nursrv. On this errand
,er 'ion this paper. Don't make any mistake, but remem- ,ear cobwCbs of various sorts, ventur-
ber the nanie, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil- A, iiln 1e" meshed and beaded
mer's Swamp-Roit. anid thl address,
Binghamton, N. Y.. on every bottle. -l:iarcs that prove fatal to most lncom-
ers ind sometimes even to herself. If
TOURING IN RUSSIA. Ihe occupant, expectant of prey, sallies
S- forth to seize the intruder, it finds itself
the Dliffculties of One Who Cannot a. captive, n't a captor. ithe wasp
S Spcik the Language.shakes the silken filament from wings
Nijnl vNogorod, where the great Rus- and feet, turns upon the spider, seizes
sian fair Is held, far on towar-d the and stings it, bears it to her cell and
frontz-r of Asia, I found the most diffi- thrusts it therein.--H. C. McCook in
cult prolpsidti in all Europe from the Ilarper's Magazine.
-Itand )illt oft the traveler seeking rest
and .refreshment. I knew only one Forgiving.
word in Russian, "vodka," 'and one can Constance was three. Her mother,
pronounce that too often. Nobody havingg forgotten to do something for
seemed to speak anything, but Russian. ', '. s' r,, d said: "O
I could not get a cabm.ru to take me to ,arlng. I for.gt itt Warm't it I ,, ,
-ft- l. One isvoschic teafter another e?" (ornast:nce -enli-'d cons' .l.- -r
wo~. i'ick me up, seem to understand oh, no. another, dear; not naughty,
and then take me to a shop, a steam- ,,-1 strpid!"
*hip pier, a private residence. I was _
reduced' to the humiliating necessity of ChamberTain's colic Cholera and
malkng pictures of hotels, beds and nam rai iDiarrhoea Remedy.
,'food of all sorts-and qui&t without Never fails. Buy it now. It may save life,
food of all sorts-and qnuit without
avail. At last, bethinking myself that gh
the trade of Russia was in German
hands, I started out afoot in search of mot carefulfarmera
any rcit I looking person with ~ ndgardenerseverywhere
close iolpr.,l blond beard and spec- confidence in Ferry's
tacles. Suh- a man I found, and he ee-th dtat never.
directed nme in German to a traktir,
where I hbd l breakfast with the aid of
more r'ul' c-uirtooning. "Coffee" is
good Volaliult. and the waiter under- I 4SS
stood me at once, but I had to sketch havbeen thestandard for49yes
have been the standard for 49 years
a 'umber of elliptical figures in my They are not an experiment.
notebook .nid finally make a spirited sold by all dealers. 1905 seed
Annual free for the asking.
drawidn of the common or garden hen D.. M.FERRY& CO.,
before he knew I wanted "eggs." Detroit. Mich.
'eor dinner that night I went to a res- rB
taurant overhanging the Volga. It is
one of my most baffling memories of r
travel that when n my thirst i NE W YOR K
the sign of drinking and pointed to
the river the waiter lowered a bucket
out of the window-into the stream and
brought it to me filled with rich brown C
water.-New York Mail. IS THE 8REATEST
The baby had swallowed two but- IN THE WORLD.
ton' a dime and three marbles. W L
For a moment his optimistic father $4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 (s.
seemed a trIltl disheartened. But pres- ISSUED WEEKLY.
entjy-be reialned his equanimity. SAMPLE COPY FREE.
"It. laves mI. the expense of buying a
irate forl him," he chuckled as he c('an- FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),
0lld.-th b.-inr t on his knee.--( -..... ., ik ALBERTJ. BORIE, PUBLISHERS,
PialnlaC3?l :'V. ':. MAtR. 47 W. 28TH ST., NXW YORB.
'an a-.



Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf

.,' :- .. S T E M E R

:' ." : .. .E

Tuesday, 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.


St. Andrew.
Car rabelle.

Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday ,10:00 a. m
Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Monday,6:00 a. m.

ri'ay, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a.
riday. 10:00 a. in. Milville. Friday, 4:00 a.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:30 p.
Pensacola to St. Andrew-and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Milillve to Apalachicola, $..00.
Pensasola to Mobile, $2.50.

ATe aoove rates include meals and berths. W. G. BARROW.

A- H 11 RA E .

General M1erchandise-


Cooking and Heatimg Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits. Etc.


SessoTra to B. V. Brock.st
(Successor to V. Brock .

Hfleadqua rters for

Staple rid Fc groceries,

Ready- Made e!othing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

and Hardwarer

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



f PiiS ON



Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.

I pay Cash for Goods and must do

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay


Thtisi is in llm IPatr-onls' lIter'est ,ts wel! i asmy own.
('O(l1-inrcW Y isvl t of twsi~ 'i-u t i.

Call aInd

'E. i Vm& c.

SBH ( ADEU \L-,S "IN cannot


ShipChandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


TruAks and Valises.:


st1& iEXCEPT It n -Mail Orders!
ieel & Wire Go, Salt Grain adii F ad ;
Made in Iron. A,y Posafoice 6ladly Sent
iasl@ imGladly Sent
THiI3sjo7 on the Ba1n! R1I 7iiantion I

Wind aill COmipanry i _1 0 -11t 11,
Breech -Loading We Are

120-0,i l PTHE I
SCoper Pait. O.,v $5.50!





I L ? ^ . . - - : . .. . _ -
F oi live of these coupons and *ixty cetis ,se t ,or br'ou11ht to the Buoy
Soflic we will furnish you a beautiful linis- .d 14-kt. Sonlit Gorl F'otint-
,ti a Petl, that costs at retail $1.50). The pen is complete with box and
i filler and is: [illv warranted by the nrlnufatuire,.s ai d can be r-etu ted to
S them ii.-nnli. fr a.ctor.y in any parL i.l. r. e t
.94S 7.~NC ,,f. '594- ,i' i'~ S. 5P-l ~- r .~ 5




r 'S

Thursday, July 20, 1905.


4ugar, lb Tea, lb
Granulated .....61) lie No....... 55
Cotfee,A ... 5% Gunpowder.. 40
Lt brown ..... 5 Uncol'l Jap.O4-60
t ffeee, Cond milk, '? can
Green.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a. 10
Arbuckle,b 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
singerr snaps 31b 25 Baking powder
Jrackers,soda.. 10 Royal........ 50
obacco, plug a0a60 Campbell...... 10
asismns Canned fruit
Loudon layers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a20
Valenci,...... 8 Tomatoes.....Sa12
tice ....... 6j Apples........ 10
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated... 12 Plums......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot...... l0-20
oa OUi prggaj .... 15 Strawberries... 20
S olluO )..... '20 Pineapple ...10-20
K~- l Torida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats'
iouey ........ 75 Roast Beef... 12 1
S iuegar..... 30 Corned Beef. 12)t
Cneese pr lb'.'. 18 Chipped BeeflO-)25
dutter ... 25-35 Lobster...... 1 )
Oleomargerine.. 18 Salmon.. 10@15
'Lard .... 7-10 Canned Vegetables
Seans.......... 5 Baked Beans... 10
ocoanutpkg. .. 10 Corn ...... 10@15
Jelly, glas 10ai2 Peas .............. 10
ime Juice..... 45 Pumpkin .....
Eggs per doz... 15
VIour Pork
tar of S'th 2.35 D.S. pr lb .... 11
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides. ...12
Corn Mealprbu70-0 Fresh ....... Sal0
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'st Bac',l 16-22
Corn per bu .15a0c Hamn canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders .....
Irish ....... 1 40 Beef
earlv It'se seed 1.60 Corned........ .8
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh....... 10
salt, pr sack... '.00 Dried......... 5
.'Table ..... 5 Milk pr qt.. . 10
Nails, oer lb4'a515 As,with handle. 75
Galv wire do.6a6r Hoes, each. ....35a50
Manilla rope.. .9al2Copper paint, can 50
4 .)ves cook,..$Sa25 Linseed oil,gal55@00
"ipe, per joint 18
't,.i'i G, per yd 5a8 Ohecks ....... 5,.
meetings . Flannel ...... l5a
uslin. ..... 9 T:r' d ni spool 5

x 4tra V'irit2' t 5 Y '! ,1. $ 40 Ra3 00
H:Ly c wt l.75 1. 5 il '' 't bu....... 0
Sran ...... I .2~ Brick pr M.. ... 3.00
i i, e sisal ..... 9 Line pr ,bl...... 75
L)i ranges pi doz... 45 Pecans pr lb ..... 15
Apples........ 15 W walnuts. ....... 0
I,e moniS ......... 20 Almonds ....... 1
In shell prl,00 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15,
11 oses... $30al50i Cows.. .... .15a.$2
Niules. $.50a$175 Hops...... $3 to $4
Oxen pr yoke $65 Sheep....... $2
-"'ickensel-ch 35a50 Geese flch. 45a50
i . 5 .00 )Ducks ... .. 255
r esh Satlt
lMuillt pr do. 5ec Mullet pr l .50
Irout ....... 25 Tij ait........ 5..
Po ipano ipr lb.. 6 Pomnpaio ... 10).
Sturgeon ...... 10 MaLckerel .... 8. (

Flooring g,
tIarlt,t m ..$14.00
Face .. 12.00
Sap ... 10,00
Drop siding,
lleartltace ,n -14.(00
Sap 10.00
Buff lumber. 8@12
"lea rlshungles, 2.50
R n 1.50

Heart, r1 ,... $14.0
Face ... 1I2.00
Sap .. 10.00
Cl ph oar s,
las(i in. 1 1. . .$1 .00
Finishing i ulim-
ber,d $12(il- 15.00'
Lath, ... l . .00
1Io t lumntlter-,

The TWint': ."';ice *;f The czars wa'"
built In IV 10. I Almost every stone o:
the walls at d '-: 'e'r- s(i;:,:mi yr'l ::i' li
{ pla ',' r '; i;in- .' 'ost ;a iife. ?ir'-
.. lglvc, ti, .;-; 'r that the ;'.
must be built n; a y':ar, a;.r
what was human life against the des-
pot's will? Six thousand men we're
kept at work day and night, with the
palace heated at 30 R. to dry the walls
rapidly, while the temperature out-
side was often 30 degrees below zero
r? .The r.'c co:lrd cly- world: with Ice
-'.l's on th'-ir heads, and, experienc-
r:;y a daily (chi i.g- of 60 d"gTees, they
died by the score every day. By the
-iadl f 0th year th d-eath roll was
some thousands, but the palace was
:is"L'd:, To undlcv;:tnnd the full meain-
ing of this achievement it should be re-
mem lrcred that the Winter Ialace is as
iarsl':- s B'cikingihan I!al:ce, Kensing-
':on iL:.,ce ;.and the National gallery.-
London 'to'",>.

Lnianl::oars Etntt inOlnan Plants.
TUpw.ard cf sixty ,;.pecics of Ea-,t In-
dian plants. mostly of the fern family,
with a .'. 'y sprinkliug of gras-ises
and creeping vines, are luminous, and
it is snid that the sides of the moun-
tain:! in the vicinity of Cyree are
lightly illuminated by the pale, white
light which- tliey o.eit. The root stock
of a plant from the Ooraghum j-ing',
near,'Layki supposedd to be ana orchid),
o'. ;..o- -'- ihelc peculiiar piropertice! of be-
"on'il'g lumrniou,: 5when wet, while wV-'iln
,'ry it is qrite -!:stri-css. One Jinli ed
l:-ir.t. .;-'pose'l to be a member of the.
's!r.h onr ('"i.: f-i' ,la, en$l!ts a fl'ry re- 1
','!t f'ro in its la .n a pnhri w iito o00
from its stak, vile its uIo-.rs ''ier

"f LiitnM ; fLr ii')'
out Hki! iit;;^;r' .I f l; :!t. GE 011-

l.(" I ; \, ( c I ; ': i'., iii:g f:.I s.:;-ip

,in *\,, "- ot :c'h '; tes <'iei) n ihey h;C' a

I;;;r vir ( 1)' ; ioi, "; o" ,I .n i >'.i
"":; o ;'u"'? of th's i th;it I;e .,t.
in:.j h:: i 'c on tic eoOi":,J( is 'nVP-': ci
lhi-an v 'thhi tI'e }'esi.-(ie':tyes. rho
'',l.ici n;m- *(,lr al. ie,'t (h: ir 'o~iic'les

cd(l de..i on th.e "-LI'"r oi refrie:ra

5lrm"V l orl.(rc! t:l.im Il owne' sho(S
.s ays 'uas a i eli-,:;a - bot.

swarn: It'.' ever sii '! e then te ":-" g

fad rierl l'-k 1.)' i1has ber' o' AiLeshlg io
with ri.lg:O, bells ;:'- v er "i. it b'
jin (s r' .' ; '>("' o vM r. ; D!,^ of ,
swarm, ordercd thal[t [ie ownes, shou
always r'ig a be;, ,.'hou h;.; bee
swarmed, and ever sihce then the goo
farmer's wife has beea rushing ou
with ringing bells whenever the bees
swarmed, and the fact that they ret-
tied verified, in her own mind, the be-
lief that the bell did it.
Forced to Staive.
B. F. Leek, of Consord; Ky,, says.
"For 20 years I suffered agonies with a
sore on my npp3r lip, so painful, some-
times that I could no' dat. After vainly
trying everything else, I cured it, with
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. "It's great for
burns, Cfts and wounds. At A. H.
Brake's score. Only 25.

Strange Mountain Sickneas.
If mountain sickness should come
.upon you your bitterest enemy will
lead your horse for you. The symp-
toms are those of habitual drunken-
ness. All the limbs shiver, and in the
bloodless face the eyes have that ex-
traordinary look of insanity which -s,
1 t':ank, cumned by an inability to focus
theor. Tift' s:'ech comnew with diffi-
"ully, an.! in o er* se that I saw tihe
;Ilmnt.A:l c:i':r"p'.:io was as obviously nat
:'iT as th'e ihy-al. Landor

& Te.Qt of L,'ve.
untor:g mhe Ar abs of utpper Egypt the
you'h wnhlio rr.'poaes for a gir'l mut'r
u!,n'.t t.o a v.iii.rtn.g at the hauids, of
iil hir male rl ativ.-s. ''An," snys a
i'.yV lml.rrat.:. "if Ihe w-ihes to be con-
sicredl wo-rth hl.aving lhe must receive
ihe chastisement, which is sometimes
exce-.i.ngly severe, with an expression
of enjoyment." Not infrequently it is
the maiden herself who imposes the
test. "


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

able, Potent, Taste Good, Do
en. Weaken or Gripe; 10, 25 and
Write for free sample, and book-
dress 433
many, Chicago or New York.


and Agents for the
Sale of


anl Rlents Collected
Andrew. Fla.


nd Hair Dress-

g Parlor,

:d ed .... $20

Barry Sullivan and the Amateur.
The famous tragedian, Barry Sulll-
van, took his art so seriously that it
was very seldom indeed that he perpe-
trated a joke on the stage, although
when away from the theater lie was
one of the most humorous of men. On
one occasion, however, Sullivan could
not resist thetemptation of giving an
apt retort to an amateur who, as Rat-
cliff to his Richard III., had quite
Overlooked the necessity of committing
his words to memory.
"During the early part of the trag-
edy," says Mr. Robert M. Sillard in his
"Life of Barry Sullivan," "this too
confident amateur strutted agreeably
and elicited applause from his friends
In the front. In the tent scene he
screwed up his energies, and when
Sullivan, as Richard, started from his
knees at the conclusion of his com-
ments on his dream, exclaiming,
'Who's there?' Ratcliff in his excite.
ment stammered out the answer:
S""Tis, I my lord. The early village
cock'-and then abruptly stopped, hav-
f- Ing apparently forgotten the next line-
i. e., 'Hath twice done salutation to the
"Sullivan surveyed, the stultified as-
pect of his officer for a few seconds
with a sardonic grin, as if enjoying his
agony, and at length growled out in
an audible tone:
"'Why don't you crow; then?"

nit on ea t. .xo
Nurtaring a Cheerful Spirit. Sterling Remedy Col
Lucky was the patient in Cedarville KEEP YOU
who could secure the services of Aunty
Bond as his nurse, but he must make
up his mind that while all his wants LAMBERT M. .
would receive due attention and he
would have a fair amount of coddling L R, "'
there were some things In which he
could not count on having his own way. Dealers In
"Now-, o~'\1 just take that look o_ !
your face, won't y'u?'( she half coaxed,
half con handed a inan who was re- cl
covering ft-icn p'ipeuanonia. "You aren't
half as sico as you were a month ago. Taxes Paid f
Let your t!.,an,:hbt dwell on that, and for Nc
let 'em dwell oU this: There's lots o' St.
folks oulnudor:. a-falling from the tops
o' Ibildings and ;-a.ttin-z run into and 0 D
over by ntolrlil bit'rj and contraptions 02 12
of ail sorts, besides those that are
yielding to temrntatij: o' various kinds arber a
and being sent to jail and then to states
prison. And while all these dreadful in.
things are going on outside, what is
lanppening to yon? You are getting Commerce
well at home, in peace and plenty, and,
what's more, in as handsome a walnut
bedstead as, there is In all Cedarville. aw
"You let your mind dwel lon these clean and pa
things a minute, and then you turn corteous andl
over and go to sleep."

Ave. East of


'thing now, neat anid
patrons given the mostj
Careful attention,

r Iu I{ : .u ;. : "
1.. ." a ; L' .. tad i..... t' \ ho a',' ellen

Lend a hndl to the soul crushed with
unspeakable loss.
Lend a hand to tie poor fighting the
wolf from tlie door.
Lend a hand to those whose lives are
narrow and cramped.
Lend a hand to the boy :.::.;i:Z..
bravely to culture his mind.
Lend a hand to the young people
whose hiones are cold and repeiTng.
Lend a hand to tho.e whose sur-
roundings are steadily I.:11;. them
Lend a hand to the prodigal sister.
Her life is as precious as that of the
prodigal brother.
Lend a hand to the ;;il who works,
works, works and knows nothing of
recreation and rest.
Lend a hand-an open hand, a warm
hand, a strong hand, an uplifting hand,
a hand tilled with mercy and help.--
Silver Cross.
Good tor Stontach' Trouble and Con-
l:"Ohamblellan's Stonmacli and Liver
albJets have doue me a great lotfof
good," says C.,To-wnn, of Rat Poria'f.p,
Ontario, Canada. '"B-Ang a mild pliysic
the after effects are not unpleasant, and I
can recommend them to all who suffer
from stomach disorder." For sale by L.
M, Ware, >t. Andrew and Bavlhed and
all medicine dealers.
t" ov----------
Ftnnan H fddilem.
"The great American public is often
bunkoed in ':.U; : finnan haddies," re-
m.'rlcai m n man in theC fish business.
"When you buy finnan Paddies nowa-
days you may get a finnan haddle,
which, is a smoked haddock, or you
may not. XIc may get a smoked cod-
fish instead, but yon u will pay the real
iinnan laddie price for it just the
"The haddock is a fish of the cod
family and resembles the cod very
much. But the haddock has a black
lateral line, while that of the cod is
white, and if you will only look for
the color of these lines, which is not
changed in the smoking, you can tell
readily enough whether you are get-
ting what you want or something 'just
as good.' For myself, wiren I buy
finnan- hrddie I wart finnan haddle. It
may be no better than finnin cod, b!yt
I like to think I am getting what I
want.'"--P'roviden'ce Journal.


as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, I(idneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Mozley Lemon Elixir Company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively cures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
WOMD EN, for all Female Irreg-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 50c
an $1.oo per bottle at
-1 "fl
"One "Dose Convinces."

Riudoo Nome IKey,
"It is cinsidclred a in-.sut .and ex-
tremely indelicate' in in ia to refer to
a woluani'. lO-Oe r.';..0 but Hso many ask
nme, 'Vhat is that !]owc:' they hold in
their n.r:uth'' tir.'it i i ,qIt te.l wbv ot I
sh.nodu't," says;, l.d~nu.in i.us.sell. "it
is the blA!gce of Wifco'.,', even i:a e
sacred tlnu o-j' w i\*.e., ih;- -s-i al-
wayis wvith ite CO .-a.: a- n,-,t x I- u
ti'ful j. ; a .a. iA.
tho lisl -fhe w'.. p.i. .-, i. A r. i;
wi two e:u t r,.i7 e, a
7 -;] '. :,'.a- nI 2 ,. *.'* ,e 'i two,
"u mWi' n-i o: f ru!': 'i!!^ f' ii " ', .

v 0 or t. t !., -

*ii i r ;:;; -,', s:s: c:r: > ".'1- '.i i t i .ei, 'is",

,<," ," !',);" a ; i ;i .t b(.' ilO 't !":':. ."--
.','=',q t'F: '," < ;: ; .

,, r I. -

F ... h~~? Mii~N l r Illnil Mlss'Luliie Chll[,-
pui.s ot bilo'klvyi, N. Y. -arrived Fri.
day niiiit 2,, ti il c'i',ck laiu.
They will accompany .rs. W.V A.
Emmons over to beautilul St. An-
drews Bay, whpre tbh expect to re-
main with their old tim i lieind for
several months.
,Mi's. Eaitnrlnis arri4a.ornie yester
lay on~ the 'T- llon,4i i rnpanied by
her guests, Mali. Far Miller and
Miss L. ChaOl i;'ii '
C. E. Brackin of ..l' chid
Co)., who tuo k a bl ri \v'ac.iti.ill it
the North, reli neliIed 't s1 lu h r, o il
West End Sat u. da n.ight.
,J. s' Sincla.ir, wi% l stand child and
Mlis Davis ,ofl Clit:pei li a have
been guests at Glillb'the ji,. t week,
left for honie yelLteilay-oli liing.
Mr. and Mls Atthwaiv MLcKinuoni
and Mr. aid Mll's, J-. ~\. l'ir, and
daughter. Fia'lnce, oti *St i aianna, who
have been sojiurni l :JGiilk' for a"
fort islght, leit Ie 1 ftIi fr their
homes with Mr. Ruds s',s 1ouveyance,
which. by the way was drawn by one
of the finest matched teams of sorrel
horses ever een in St. Andrew. ,

A t:':ave-'.r riy's t'at a cur..sa weak
ri-:.-s of I:- own- up ?..'tr is thi? lo-ve o
iii; nc-wly baLke- .1 r 'l. ".4 c.:i 0
'i)' A ::nac;roor, in M'it,'*,o-*:'- ). w e ''
that uld bread ,W'.:; th' '..h .a.',y a
waste. To waste i''.l I'ml ', : i-.; s of
fo:_se in the eyes of a M 11.-.:i. The
cuid of Azemmoari" l1heref''. :' !,' *u a
bylaw prohibiting the baking of bread
upon one day in each week. The citi-
zens, he declared, ,must eat up the
bread already baked, and he fixed
Wednesday as the "bitalah," or holi-
dty. .
SMany Children are Sickly.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
Children used by Mother Gray, nurse
in the Children's Home, New York,
Break up Colds in 24 hours, cure Fever-
ishness, Headache, Stomach Troubles,
Teething Disorders and Destroy
worms. At all drugjis's, 25c Sam
pies mailed FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRov; N. Y.
lo-* -a
Getting Serious.
You look hopeful. What's going on?"
"The doctors have begun to issue bul-
letins concerning the condition of that
rich uncle of mine who has been hang-
ing on for so long.--Chicago Record-

childd Not Expected to' ly'e iom On Po
Hour to Another. birt Cured by
Chamberlain's .odlie, Chulera and
Di irhoona ~tme'ldy,
Ruth, 11o iTiS ,iiax,', N. L ew-
cv of Agnewrill-. 1Io...Iyh '.s rijousil i of
chi-lori hinfantumi I l -. ulniin.'. "We gave
l rii' up and dd d ii't >vii? l I'., to live
i' in.m one lihour (t. : o.il hr,'' I: stys.y I
happened to think .'1 i.rr'.itit" i liin's Col-
ic, Cholera an' i,:IL6dea' Ili- edy and
got a bottle of ;t si rr t e r.I.,' TIn five
hours I saw a cli ,i'e ft iorll, 1 tiler. W e
kept on giving I .iand 11 Iefrc -li,! had talk-
en tle half of ci r- 1 all liO tl,- lie was
well." This rel.l,:J\ i.s for -.il,.. iy L. M.
WVare, St. Andrew arid"fBayhead and al!
, (ediciui dealers.


Do You Want to Sell Your
Business? We can sell,voue' business,
no matter where it is 'located. This is
the age of,specialists. /We are the only
exclusive business broker' in the coun-
try. We have buyers. What have you
to offer? We bring buyer and seller to-
gether and maKe quick sales.
Robt, M. Eurich & Co., Inc..
Pittsburg. Pa.
Buy An Establlshed BL5usiness,
and secure for yourself-a steady income;
business s the ,Il' rahiobnod, tiune-tried
method of ge'tin riaicb, Don't monkey
with "get rich quick"' schemes: we are
the only exclusive "busiues. Ibrokers"
in the country, and can place you in an
established, g,'od-paymgui bu-iness, no
matter where you wish to locate. Write
today and let us know what you wtit.
Robert M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,

i Pittsburg. Pa.

For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
Opens Sept. 15, 1905. One of the lead-
ing Schools for Young Ladies in the
South. New buildings, pianos and equip-
ment. Campus ten acres. Grand mount-
ain scenery in Va.ll' fii V;lrinln. famed
for health. E ropera nJkhli ri ': i teach-
ers. Fu.l course C.:ri, r(Zianiy ndvantag-
(s in Art, Music and Eloeu ior. Certifi-
cates Wellesley. Students from 30 States.
For Catalogue address
MATIIE P. HARRIS, President,
RoaRoke, Va.


i s .s a t t c.or.

I. hluipenll
. -'. 2 0
ii! oi'a words and will do a we Rsay.
,I I. I t th e ohlowf.l-prled 'hi y Utu.oe Id ie
SLa.t-i ,ill mrler Wni~akre C(oncern in the oilih. Au in.
Nar Lh I L. LVEJl Whiskey we bell II good--lhere'* no ebal.
i ... .. iln lad..lll iale i h Ibtly nc bao -lh rc l
bB'ho.. 1' '- .1 u'i~ley- ."all,'m ai- o noird or mix -.gt n ui,-.,
a v. al.111 'r -a II anoitf genumr.r old wbirikCy and le s 'a..l ibtau
'u ,.a...I t . ., p '., 1 1C..e.nr L rt ye r Old" hl.t. ILa
fa Lu 'ulil ; "' It'smade by honest people in the mountains ot
S. an old-style copper etills, jut asit was made by
I i..:l .ilr .First.rate whikey sold at r6.0 to 6 0
YEAR OL ) ,.rf."' I .n. rl a -not anybetter than"Caspe's 11 ear Old. It
11 YEAR OLD .r .. r t. will buy it ack. We have a capital of 500,,
S-a n 1 National Bank aend the Piedmont Savin s Bank
Sr.h ,, t.-l ,you lon rwordisi od To introduce this old,
; i-' a .s..I .. ,- '.fI.,r ,riur Full Q art. o.r paperer II

: .' --~ - i ,nu'. ). A ,l-l i. 15am e J l p8r q a 1.- r at.a.
S,1 o'O~kY s-, ... 1 THE CASIPER Cal. rInc.)
.''ar .~'Au PEOPL' V.h (yp~per lidM, Wl0venPs pc A IaM. Nr .ra.

S tTh '. t NA PEOPLE *a.-. < p*P lidHg. W ,' lNd i -A lk.rr MN- )

Vf WT1 'i Db p KERi & CO
4?- v" -* t C O
... - FLA.
Bald? Sca!p shiny ali thlin? a i ii l l fis,
Then it's probably too late.
You neglected dandruff. If ,
you had only taken our ad-
vice, you would have cured I D Goods. Groceries. ProvlSiOn.s

Hair Vigor

the dandruff, saved your hair,
and added much to it. If
,not entirely bald, now is your
opportunity. Improve it.
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor orve 40
years. I am now 91 years old and have a heavy
growth of rich brown hair. due, I think, en-
tirely to Ayer's Hair Vigor."
MRB. M. A. KEITH, Belleville, Ill.
l.00O a bottle. J. C. AYER CO.,
Alldruggists f Lowell. Mass.

Good Hair

One Man's Idea of a Joke.
"This artificial limb business Is get-
ting to be something wonderful," said
a Cleveland man. "When a man can
wiggle'the fingers of an artificial hand
It Is uncanny. Practical jokes of terri-
ble effect are possible with the artificial
limb, and the victim is such in the true
sense of the word. I saw a man in
Denver about three weeks ago who
walked up to the hotel clerk and in a
friendly way reached across the coun-
ter to shake hands. Then he wheeled
away and left his hand in the grip of
the clerk. The clerk farnted---actually
fainted, although he realized. I believe,
that the hand he held was but air arti-
ficial one. The man who wore it had
devised a scheme by which he might
throw it off by pressing a spring. The
delight he took in the joke ceased whleu
the victimi collapsed."-MIilwaukee Sen-
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 doctors I
could get, I was bent double and had to
rest my hands on my knees when I
walked, From this terrible affliction I
was rescued by Electric Bitters, which
restored my health and strength, and
now I can walk as straight as evei.
They arl' simply wonderful." (Guaran-
teed to uure stomach, liver and kidney
disorders; at A. H. Brake's store. Price
-1 ---------

June 26, 1945. (
Notice is hereby given 'that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intentiodt to make conlmutation
proof in support'of his claim, and that
said proof vill be made before clerk of
the circuit court at at Vernon, 'la., on
August 19, 190), viz:
DAVID HOBBY of Econfina, Fla.,
Hd M3591 for thicnwi of sec. 12, tpi. Is,
r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Peter Hobby, Geolrge Barber, Erwin
Easters and Clarence IHagins all of
Econfina, Fla.
W, G.ROBINSON, Eg.-1.*:-':i.
|t ~Editor's fee paid.

June 26, 190b.
Notice is hereby given that th'ce follow-
ing-nal ed settler has tiled notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
su .... t of his claim, and that.-ai)i proof
will i "n made before the Clerk of the Cir-
cuitCourt at Vernon. Flo. on August 19,
WI LLIS 11. LA,'-..\ TEIt of Econfina,
Hd 33579, for the niiw4 of sec 14, tp. Is,
r. 14w.
He naies the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon. and
cu'.tivation of said land, viz:
Sam Louis, Calvin aidget, Sain Bray-
hoy and Div e Hbbv,, all of E ollfil ,
Fia, W. G. ROBissoN, Registetr.
&gNEditor's fee paid.
July 3, 1905, )
Notice is hereby aiven that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make fin I proof in sup-.
port of her claim, and tlat said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Aug'.
19, .1905. viz:
LAURA A. DANIELS, of Nole-, Fla.
Fid 34295 for the s of se and si of swi
of ec. 28, tp. lni, r.15w.
She names the followiino' -itnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cultivation said land, viz:
Thomas Brown, William I, Varnun,
Frank Carter, and Emanuel Brown, all'
of Noles, Fla.
W. G. ROBImNSON, Register,
gP"Editor's fee paid.

July 3, 1905.
N'mtice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make tinal proof in
support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Clerk of
the Circuit Court at Vernon, Pla., on
August 19, 1905, viz:
ALMA DANIELS of Noles, Fla.,
Hd 34296 for the ni of set and ni of s'vi
of see 28, tp. in, r. 15w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his contlnntous residence upon,
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Thomas Brown, William I. Varuum,
Frank Carter and Emanuel Brown, all
of Noles, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
F I.'l it, fr's fee paid,

tt 0).pirtrinii Vnlwe.
"'My-"' e-:'cl;i'n'd thir doctor. "You've
':'tl!li :ti;y pulse toa'.y":S
"Wili. d1on'l you rt'nmn!bor, doctor,"''
:-,Firel thl," rt~mieit, "yoin t,!e' it wl.en
"cu'.i were bore yesterday '"-- 'oiukr." a
n:te an tsmin.

HIe wi.o t!is no vision of eternity wv.l
,lever g"t a true hold of tine.--Carlyle.

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feeu Stuffs.
WVe carry at all times a \ell Selected Stock of Morechanlise aIlalllte to
the S t. Andr\.ws Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undersold!


IPr lllle, ^" laC.,

Manufacturers of

Rough, Dressea anll imiensiol ..

Yellow Pine Limbor.

Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

The Allaiiton1 LliUor Comany,



R 0 U (H 0 R 1) E S SE D L U MI B E R,

Whether Large 'or Small. Write for Prices.




'' I-' J


* -LII


ID 1-1 T;2 Ilrr

rolet Arlicies

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DRJ, J J, KESTER, M. D, Druga ist.



No -t
12:35 n'n
2:22p in
4:22 "

No. 2
11:05 p.m..
6:15 )a.Um.
7:20 p.m

No. 21
11:55 p.m.
12:15 n't
12:20 "'
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '"
12'50 "
12:58 -'
1:30 a. mn
I'55 '"
3:23 "

4:4C "

7:40 -

8:15 r .


Effect April 14, 1901

No, 2 N,) s No. I
1:05 pinm. Leave Pensacol;a, Arn'r.ve 5:00 a.m. 4. ip.mll
1:092 a.m. Fu'iinll, 'L avc 2.:33 a m. !:3 "'
2:55 '' Mobile. '" 12:;i0 i'n 1:25 "
7:30 1" New Olians.U :00 .p.m. l:3o a n.

No. 4
12:35 p. m.
6:30 '
9:12 '"
8:50 a.u
11:59 '
1:30 p.n.


No. 3,
7:00 ai m. Lv
7:16 "
7:1i "
7:28 "

3:15 "
8:56 '*
9:35 "
9:44 "

1:15 *0
10:30 "
10:47 '
11:25 "
11:45 *
11.42 "
12::(t2 'n
12:15 Ar

r I

P erfeelly Natural.
Old Gentleman-How old are you, my
dear? Little Girl-I was eight years
old ye,-tir'day. Old Gentleman-In-
deed! You don't look to be that old.
Little Girl--Ah, how you naughty men
do flatter us poor, weak women!

A Memory Destroyer.
Brown-I have just discovered what,
it 's that destroys a man's memory
completely. Green-What is it? Alco-1
hol or tobacco? Brown-Neither; it's
,oI ll iim a fn vor.

N 1 No. 3
Pen.saaolia Arrive, 4:0 p.mn. 5:00;a.m.
Monttgoneely Ldavu l1:15 a.in. 9:35 p.m.
Birminghlam 8:33 "' 4:05 '
Lonisville '" :15 p.m. 2:45 a.m
Cincinnati 6:00 11:15 1. in.
St. Louis 4:lc .
AN 1) lIt V I J UNC 10 ON
No. 2 Ng. 22
Daily. Daily.
Pensacola. A'r 10:50 p. mn. 6:30 p. mn
Bohlcnlia. 10:27 6:06 "
Ynie.stra. 10:34 6,01 "
Escamnbia. 1)0:i'- :57
Mulat 10:23 5..-'1
Harp 1 n:21 5:40 "
Galt City 10:15 5:27
Milton 10:10 "' 5: '
Good Range ....55 "
Holt, 9:35 '' 4:36 "
Mihiiani 9:20 4':11 "
Crestview :1 3 '' 1:04(0
Decr Land 8:55 83:34 -'
Mossy Head 8:40 3:16 "
D'eFnniak Sprinn,'s 8:18 2:43 "
Argyle 7:44 2:31 "
1'once( de ri.croi 7:29 "' 2;13 "
We:tvill: 7:17 1:55 "
C'aryville 7:12 1:49 "
Bo-if i. 1:.7 "2

Cotlo dalhi -, 6_i -^*~ 12:38 nn
Mariana ,-- -.,i '12:14 *"
Cypreess .-," 5:;;: 11:45 an
Grani Ridge 5:32 11:22 "
Sneads 5:21 10:5 "
Riverulnction Leave 51:0 rn. 10:20 a. r



Grc-u I ''q DrwaI e Ra (olor

Grocery Who Drah*ced In (olorm.
In the early sart of the fiftecnth cen-
tury it is rccordal- that the "grocers'
guild appeared In lirfry of r.inrlht and
.ro.,-m,." A few yoerwa lnte' spr -rlt and
black was wl, .1.' 1. IrFunral sfri-iclc
of dceeas-'d n, ** "Wo nttfn'le l
with much sv-',l- ofi ', i.n.intry.." At th,
burial of Sir I'l.;ip Sidney, who we
a member oa ,! Lm,','c-.r-' g::'til. hI
w.\:l..i;p the mnyor, atrIt i .!'ln and oth-
er civic officials were pr,-'.oit. "r'ydings

I IVegetable, lver pills. That
Ss what they are. They cure
constipation, biliousness,
sick-headnche. *LO.M,.:

Want your moustache or beard B lCKIN 1 M' DY
a beautiful brown or rich black? Use -rx- CWP. or LhJ..vo0 u o( a. B u .M.w

Pleasant, Palatl
Good, Never Sicki
50 cents per box. W
14.n'h l.-a1h- Ad.

I-IOl~l -- ~-BnSAl*l~~ .I-~-.l--s~ce~c~-a~-PC ---~-ue--
----r 'Llod-~-,~8~ t ''. eBrJPICLI.

--- - --- --





%t'Cr WLYL~EYI~I- ~ ~ 7 I~: W-t..Y tae.Ct ..n.,nt%,Ofl-slY ~ aam.~-. c~cm I4..Dlu)~ 1.4-8 -. -.-. ---r~


The Great

ealth Uri

The Drink of the Trop-


A Syrup Dispensed at

All Soda Fountains.
METTO is miad from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Serrulata or Saw Yal-
metto combined with aromnatics
ind fruit acids. There is nothing

iu M'L"'TO that will iarnm
fant, bu.t form all that it will

an in-


Mfg byi

". Tropical Mfe Co.
Jacksonville, Fla.


WTH Dr. King's

New Discovery
FOR IOUGHS and 60c & $1.00
1OLDS Free Trial.
nurest and Quickest Cure for all


.- I l

rtynr e snuding a sket and descripton may
qunckly ascertain omr opinion free whletL-' an
Invention is probably patentable. Commn .,ia-
ions strictly coftfidntial. Handbook on Pat 's
gent free. Oldest agency for securing patent,
P&tents taken through Munn & Co. reaoi
pciaal notice, without charge, in the
Sciutific Jnmerican.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cel
culation of iany '.. ,.,.0i' i. urnal. Terms, $3 a
year; four montith- I. S, I l by all newsdealers.
MUNN & 361roadway, New York
Branch Office. 625 F 8t. Washington. D. C.

STwoo aps--- Ean $1

83050 inches, correctly platted anti
showing all the more important
builtdings-is of great valie to any
one contemplating purchasing prop,
arty ii town. It covers about foui
Wies of coast line, extending east.
ward froni Dyer's Poin;t to and em
bracing Old St. Andrews, with cor
reasonn diug teritqlory inlanmi. Prio.
.. Olne Dollar, at tihe BUOY Office.
Showing. all the lands disposed of b)
lhe Cincinnati Company, also locate,
l'arrison, Parker, Cromnanton andi
adjacent country. The plat of th,
ts-- is not shown, but by the a-id o
ulir~t, he approximate location G
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)One Dollar, at the' -oy Office
Either map, will be sent ~'yftmail tI
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Our Clubbing List.
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Real Self Control.
To most people self control means the
control of appearances and not the con-
trol of realities. This is a radical mis-
take and must be corrected if we are
to get a clear idea of self control and if
we are to make a fair start in acquir-
ing it as a permanent habit.
If a man is ugly to me and I want to
knock him down and refrain from do-
ing so simply because it wouldn't ap-
pear well and is not the habit of the
habit of the people about me, my de-
Ssire to knock him down is still a part
of myself, and I have not controlled
myself until I am absolutely free from
that interior desire. So long as I am in
hatred to another I am in bondage to
my hatred; and if, for the sake of ap-
pearances, I do not act or speak from it
I am none the less at its mercy, and it
will find an outlet wherever it can do
so without debasing me in the eyes of
other men more willing than I am to be
debased. My selfish desire to khjure the
man I hate is counterbalanced by my
selfish desire to stand well in the eyes
of other men. There can be no true self
control so long as either form of selfish-
ness dominates my actions. The control
of appearances is merely outward re
pression, and a very common instance
of this may be observed in the effort to
control a laugh.-Annie Payson Call in
Leslie's Monthly,
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla
July 3,1805.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup-
poat of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Register and
Receiver at Gainesville, Fla., on Aug.
10, 1905, viz.:
WILBURN E. PITTS, of Nixon, Fla.
Hd 30007, for the:wi oi nwi of sec 27, tp.
2s, 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. Sangster, all of Nixon,
Fla, W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Notice of Application for Tax
Under Section 8 of Cnaptcr 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that Wm. A.
Han Emma M. Emmons,purchasers ot Tax
Certificate No. 199, date the1st day of
Uuly, A. nD,1901, have file. said certificate
in my office,- and hawe made application
for tax deed to issue in ace dancee with
law. Said certificate embraces the follow.
ing described property situated in Wash-
ington ec)unty, Florida, to-wit: Lots 1
and 2 in the nw1 of see. 1, tp. 4s, rl5 w.
fhe said lnnd being asse-sed at the date
of the issuance of such certifi-ate in the
:same of T. C. Hagan. Unless said cer-
tificate shall lie redeemed according to
law, tax deed will is ue thereon on the
27th day of July, A. D. 1.905.
Witness my official signature and seal
S [L. a.] this the 22d day of June. A D.
1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Cour
U. S. Land. Office at Gain-sville, Fla,
May 15; 1905.
A suffieicnt 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 s 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 for
morethan six months since making said
entry, his absence not being due to em-
ployment in the army or kavy 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 18, 1905, before the clerk
of the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., and
that final 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 frtt
faces which show that after due dili-
gence personal service of this notice
cannot be made, it is hereby ordered
and directed that such notice be given
by due and proper publication.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register'.
lf 'Elditor's fee uaid.
Land Office at Ga.inesville, Flt. ]
MaIr 2, 1905.
Nolice is lhercly given that lthe follow-
ing-imum d setller h s filed notice of hij
iiitention to make commnutition pro if in
silpiort ot his claim, and that said p eoof
will ibe made before the clerk of the cir-
lO viz.:

JOHN TURN ER, of A!'dersoni, Fla.,
H1d. 3:3050 for Ilhe nwv ,4 of sec. 4, tp, 2S,
1. 4w.
Ile name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
William Glrgalnus, John McLeod, Zeli
-13ird, Sami Kirklaud, all of Anderson,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON. Register
g)'Editor's fee paid.

Land Office at G inesville, Fla.)
N" May 22, 1905.
Nolice is hereby given tlh:il the follow-
ing Ianild settler hap filed notice of his
intention to make commutationi proof il
iulpport of liia claii and that sadi p'root
will be rnmade before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vurnon, fla., on July 20.
1905. viz.:
Hd 33593 for the w1 ot ne and nwi of
sej/4of sec. 34, tp Is, r. 14w.
He mianies the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence u,on i nd
cultivation of said lald, viz.:
W. J. Gurgau-us, John- Turner, Sainl
Kilkland. Frank Clark, all of Anioerson.
iln. W. G. Roi ssON, R register.
Sl Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla..
May 22, 1905. S
~Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of hi
nltetuioni to make commutation pioof in
supportt of his claim, and that said prooi
will be ntiae before the clerk of the cir-
ciit court at Vernon, Fin., on July 20,
1905, yvi.:
,GEORGE STYLES, of Anderson, Fla.
dd 33600 for Ih.e wX of reY and efa ol
nwv. of sec 26, tp. Is, r. Itw.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
Tobeo Doughe' ty, Richard Williams, Sam
Brayboy, William Laster, all of Auder-
son, Fla. W. G. RoBINON, Register.
AdP'Editor's fee paid.


. Gatwick's

O Photography
0 0
o 0
SCopyright, 104, by K. M. Whitehead
0**0 O**090O00e O000OO*0000
"I beg your pardon," said Gatwick
Miss Willard raised her voice.
"I asked you," she shouted, "how
much money you make a day I"
"It depends on the day," answered
Jack Gatwick rather shortly.
Miss Willard flushed. "I beg your
pardon," she said in turn. "I did not
realize how rude my question sound-
"It's all right," said Gatwick affably.
"You see, I thought you might be the
tax collector, and with tax collectors
it's best to be noncommittal."
Jessie Willard laughed merrily.
"You see, it's this way," she explained.
"I must leave this delightful place to-
morrow and go to a horrid fashionable
resort, where you have to dress up all
the while. I have picked out a lot of
nice nooks here, and I want to be
photographed in them as a souvenir.
Now, it will fake 'all' day, but there
won't be many pictures, and I don't
want to ask you to lose money by
wasting a whole lot of time."
"Time is money," quoted Gatwick,
"but sometimes it isn't very much
money. Shall we say $3- a day and
found ?"
"That's awfully cheap," she agreed,
"and I'm glad I found you."
"Then," he countered, "I shall be well
found. Found, you know, means feed
for man and brute."
She waved a hand toward the big
red barn.
"Put the wogan there," she com-
manded, "and turn the horse out In the
pasture. He looks as though he would
enjoy a day off."
"I only paid eighteen foc him," apol-
ogized Gatwick. "You should have
seen him when I got him. You know,
itinerant photographers are not able
to hire blooded stock to haul abandon-
ed grocery wagons about the country."
She looked suggestively toward the
barn. It occurred to her that this
traveling photographer was growing
familiar on short acquaintance. Gat-

wick took the hint and started, the
bony beast. Twenty minutes later he
again approached his employer.
She rose to her feet. "Come on," she
sa:d shortly, a'nd they started across
the road and over the meadow beyond.
She felt a little sorry that she had
checked Gatwick's jokes, but he soon
recovered his self possession, and again
they were chatting as old friends.
Then began a day that will live in
Gatwick's memory. Miss Willard was
a most admirable subject, and they
went from nook to nook, where she un-
.consciously fell into the most admira-
ble poses. Almost before he knew it
he had exhausted the dozen plates with
which he had started out, and a long
trip across the fields was necessary to
obtain a fresh supply.
They got to the house about dinner
time and had their meal there, though
Miss Willard insisted that this last day
she must have a picnic lunch even if it
were only for 5 o'clock tea.
When they set forth again in addi-
tion to the camera Gatwick carried a
heavy basket, and he was glad enough
when at last Miss Willa:rd decided that
she had been photographed in every
favorite resort and suggested that he
make a fire and boil the water for tea.
By this time they were on thorough-
ly good terms. She had found that his
easy pleasantry did not lapse into fa-
miliarity, and she was less quick to
check his remarks, at the same time
mentally deciding that traveling pho-
tographers were not only brighter, but
handsomer, than the young men who
formed the masculine element of the
circle in which she moved.
An hour later she watched him drive
down the dusty country road, and then,
with a sigh, she turned Indoors and be-
gan her packing, for she left on the
late night train.
And that a Ga!t.,dk--ichending over
the tray in the improvised dark room
formed by the traveling wagon, saw
with delight the same dainty fire
flash forth from plate after plate adl
realized that .it was some of the best
work he had ever done.
He was regarded as one of the best
amateurs In the Camera club, and when
he had broken down from overwork
Just at a time when he was about to
finish the book that was to make him
famous he put his knowledge of the
art to practical use by faring forth into
the country.
The fresh air had done wonders for
him, and, as he wrote his chum, he was
improving almost as much as the sick
city horse. He was finishing off the
book, too, and in the meantime he was
making enough money photographing
the country folk, their homes and
horses to pay his way and a little more.
In the fall Gatwick's novel made the
expected hit, and it was recognized as
one of the "six best sellers" and the
"ten haet ,novoi "

Alta Vista Villa, No Man's Land,
Moon of Poppies.
Dear-Look at above heading and
dream a dream of joy. I'm here, and
when I saw that name tacked up over
the portals of our hotel I said, "Here's
where I rusticate just on the strength
of the name."
We are up on a bluff-sand bluff.
I've been here three blessed, broiling
days and haven't found anything in
the place yet but sand and bluff. And
sea, lots of sea, so much sea that you
hope you'll never have to see so much
sea again in all your life. Also a bath-
house, tintype tent, peanut pavilion
and bathing hlouses-little, hot, newv
pine (c.;liin' stood up on end. Also
girls aful girls and girls, from sixteen
to sixty, assorted sizes, and all looking
for the man. There are lots of him
running around in the days of his
youth, bt4 for a real man such as we
are led to expect, by all the summer
lore ever written. hangs his delightful
self around summer resorts and wears
white dtj adjk-_ yaterije
and siLrs ofvr a rn iauliu at you
neatlyh tlie ple ol Ru'i!2 liht-there isn't
a single spec en wandering for miles
around our \vllan.
Do you knotv what they call this par-
ticular eyrte I have alighted on? No
Man's Land., Pleastant, isn't it, after
you've toiled over a typewriter while
the wintry wind r1;: a ragtime dance
around your furle-, throat and you
didn't give a rap because you were
thinking of your white waists and your
linens and organdies and your heaven-
ly, floppy Trianon hat with its lace
veranda, all of which should storm the
heart of the summer man and make
him fall down and worship by the sil-
very stariigfnt
Nancle Bell, it isn't any such stuff.
There isn't any summer man, and
even if there were and he didn't
have sense enough to run away the
minute he grasped the situation I
wouldn't have a bit of respect for
That's alL I shall be home in a
few days, just as soon as I have tan
enough to bluff the stay-at-homes into
the idea that I've had a glorious time
and been belle of the beach. Be
strong, Nancie. Don't look even at an
excursion-steamer. If sinners entice
thee, dress up in your organdies and
walk down Fifth avenue and you'll
see more admiring sons of Adam in
an hour than you will out here in a
week. Haplessly yours,
Day After Yesterday.
Hello, central! All hall the man!
He came, he saw, and Caesar isn't a
circumstance.. He has taken the large
corner room. Mrs. Banks, our general
overseer, says be is an exceptional
young man. Wonder how much board
he paid in advance!
He isn't real young nor real old; just
that lutermedalte age that is so inter-
esting. iv think he Is exactly
handsome, bdt you know what a prop-
erly trimmed vandyke and a pair of
rimless eyeglasses will do for any man.
He's that kind.
This morning he escorted all of us
through th glen. Did I tell you that
we had a g'en? Oh, yes; Glen Ellyn.
Just ferulnst the villa. It's a break in
the sand bliff, and it's damp and piny
and darksome~j midday. Heretofore
the organdle fldk had religiously es-
chewed its ferny swaminpness, but you
should have seen us trail after him
over feli and stump and hidden vine
the while he fished dut dinky little
weeds and discoursed on them.
I opine h- is a botanist. Well, it's
better than barbery A letter came for
him today addressed to Professor Adri-
an Vogel. How's that for Individual-
ity? He took it too. He does not
dance, and he does not play the mando-
lin. Hie goes for his morning dip at
some unearthly hour before we are up.
In fact, he does not do any of the or-
thodox summer "manisms," but he has
manners and customs of his own.
For instance, he sings, and sings well.
There are about- ninety and nine muses
who group themselves in the parlors
after dinner to listen, to their Apollo.
When bLi slags "All Aboard For Dream-
land" he lodks at you as much as to
say he has oily. two passes for the boat,
but the other one Is for you.
Yachlllng a~4 autolng he classes as
jperve ra.ickin, but nature and close to
nature's lhetlt and all the rest of It is
what the rnoemanr's Ico la 1 thinki

Early in tie .li-i.,. there came out
another book, follo\\lug up the first
success. This.Was a vacation romance,
fairly redolent of green fields and spicy
woods. It tar ixi:e-ede the hit of the
first volume. "
A few weeks later Jessie Willard re-
ceived a special copy in an elaborate
biuding. In place of tbhe half tone il-
lut rations ,f the original edition were
inserted carbon prims of the pictures
Jack Gatwick Und taken on their first
day in the fields. With it went a note.
"Dear Misa Willhrd." it ran, "I beg
that you will accept this little volume,
of whtch yolk'are the real Inspiration.
And if with .t rou will accept the au-
thor you wilt make him as happy as
he was that 'day when he was merely
the 'hired' man and you were the 'boss.'
He has been your servant and your
slave since then, and now that he has
something more than himself to offer
he humbly laywll at your feet, pray-
ing that you wfmbe as gracious in town
as you were in the country."
For three days Gatwick haunted the
hallway that he might be at hand
when the postman came. At last a
dainty letter -
"Dear," he read, "why did you wait
so long? Why did you not come when
you had only yourself to offer, for since
that happy day It was you that I need-
ed most.,~ were cruel to keep me
waltifini 'and if return I shall
exact constant attendance."
Jessie Gatwick guards her husband's
health carefully, because, she says, it
is dangerous to let him take to the
road with a camera now that he has
tnarried his first victim.

and cause him to concentrate his joy
on some loving, sympathetic heart, and
it may be your PERDITA.

I shall be home on the Tuesday boat.
The other girls are packing too. The
overseer has fainted. Only the profess-
or is serene. He was up bright and
early this morning to meet the 6:08
train, and when he came back he had a
Mrs. Professor and three little Profess-
or juniors tagging merrily along after
No, I don't think men were deceivers
ever. I think it was absentminded-
ness. Only Mrs. Professor gave the
muses their crushing blow when she
said she was so glad we had all joined
the professor's summer botany class,
as he had reduced the course rate to
$10, and she thought it was the sweet-
est, most elevating study one could
take up. We all assured her it was el-
evating. It Was-for the professor.
And we're all going home tomorrow.
Yours for single blessedness,
How the African Eats.
At eating, the native African negro,
having always first washed his hands
and ri.t-'. I his lmou; i, .-i:-s u)pon the
ground, hoids the larger pieces be-
twncc hi teedi hi e, iie cut.; off a bite
wilt his knife, iut does; not use both
hand to hold food except in gnawing
bones. With the usual dishes he lays
his right arm over his knees and,
reaching into the pot, molds the thick
mess into lumps about the size of a
walnut, which he throws into his
mouth with a jerk without scattering
any of the food. To take out vegeta-
bles or soup he presses a hollow into
the lump and dips with it. Politeness
Is shown to the host or housewife after
eating by smacking loudly enough to
be herd.

prlvar3;ly .we wouid get closer to na-
ture's heart and the professor's heart,
too. if he could be made to understand
the expediency of individual lessons for
his botany pupils. But he cannot. He
calls for a class, and we are all classed.
I hope for the best. So do the other
ninety and eight muses. Botanically
yours, PERDITA.

Come to No Man's Land every time
for something doing. We have saved
the professor's life. If it had only been
one of us it wouldn't have been so com-
plicated. A composite gratitude doesn't
go far when it has to be passed around.
It was long after lunchtime, and he
never misses lunchtime. He can put
away more fried bluefish and black-
berry potpie than five of the muses,
but it is only proof of his exceptional
excellence, and the overseer never re-
bukes him.
Did I tell you she was a widow, also
interested in botany? I think she stands
second best. He likes fried bluefish, etc.
Anyway, we missed him, and there
was a swift summer storm stealing
blackly up from the horizon, and the
sea moaned as it broke in sobs along
the shore. They do that kind of thing
all right. I used to think that went
with the summer man, but it doesn't.
MacGregor Clarence Blair said he
hadn't showed up since breakfast, and
he'd seen him making a bee line for the
glen, and he'd said, "What's yer hurry?"
and the professor had said be hoped
he could have one morning in peace to
study without that thundering crowd
of old maids hiking after him.
We didn't believe MacGregor. IHe
looks like a pale, new sand fly, and his
father and mother own all of No Man's
Iand. The professor never in all this
world used such words as hiking and
thunidering, but MacGregor did. There-
fore, I may say, in the same common
parlance, that the whole thundering
crowd of old maids pitched in and lam-
basted MacGregor until his pretty
white linen suit was not fair to see and
his twining curls were full of sand
burs. Then he howled and retracted,
and we all went up the glen after the
SThe glen deepens and darkens as you
go in, and the sides are rocky and pre-
cipitous, with much shrubbery and un-
dergrowth and scraggly pine trees list-
ed to windward. And just as the first
streak of lightning quivered in the sky
we.heard a faint shout for help.
It was the professor. He hung sus-
pended in air on the bare limb of a
dead pine that jutted out from the rock
halfway up the bluff, like Genius on
Pegasus, the widow said-on a petrified
Then Genevieve Perley, our college
product, said Pegasus couldn't be pet-
rified. He would have to be ossified.
And the widow began to cry and sat
down on a log and said she didn't care
a bit either way, ossified or petrified,
and Professor Vogel was such a lovely
man and always paid his board like a
gentleman, and she hated to see him
killed before her eyes, and she never
felt so much like fainting before in all
her life.
Genevieve said fainting was counted
out. He was a fine target for light
h" ng up tifpl-r'i, and, while It was nohie ol
her business and she had no interest ir
the professor as a lovely man or in th(
continuance of his regular board pay
ing, still she thought a rope might be r
good thing.
"In mountainous countries," begar
Agatha, the artist, who has been Eu
ropized. "I believe they tie a rope
around the waist of one person"--
"It's the shoulders," said Genevieve;
"kind of a slipknot."
The professor shouted for help again,
this time fainter still.
"No; the waist," said Agatha firmly.
"And lower that person over the moun-
tain side until he rescues the other
"Let's lower MacGregor," murmured
Genevieve, but the widow cried and
said her feet were getting wet and she
didn't think it was right to joke in the
face of death. That braced us up, be-
cause the professor did look like it, so
while the fleeting moments sped Gene-
vieve and I sped fleeter and found
some clotheslines and a couple of husky
lads in sweaters from the peanut stand
and the boathouse, and we sped back to
the glen.
Then the husky lads climbed the
bluff on the sandy side nd did the
Alpine act with the clotheslines, assist-
ed by several ropes from the boathouse,
and before our eyes the professor was
pulled back to life and liberty.
He is resting now. It is dark and
still at the villa. No hops or mando-
lins tonight. The shock will bring him
to, I think, from the botanical dream

Pavs the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and -
Surrounding Country. -
May be oonud at bis residence on Bulleman Vista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
W\hat yn can'i find at any otlier Store, come to the R A C KE T

S T O R E anl get.

Hot r Mals at All Hours of the Day.
Ullll ,I... Clip of Coffee, 5 Cts. -*- Cup of Tea, 5 t illllllllll

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.


~:~a ;
s. ~

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0,, :'

T hi; the latest am nl ost complete
Ssanld !iOw for working plants in the'garden. It
s Shl -altjusStablle; the weight the block to
o" which the blade is attached keeps it in the
Soround, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting, the handles. A boy or girl of ten
yea's can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
lie plow light of draft. It has five blades; 1 is
t ring mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweep or weeding
\ blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
S with each plow.
- W', ~ e have nilde arrangements'by
Which we can furnish this ploiw at
S- the factory price, $3.75, with

< "'.


'5 ~. ;ki~'~c

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freight to St. Andrevs Bay about one dollar, making 'he plow, delfveref
4.50. But tie BUOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bnov
pne rcar eand fur nish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.5
purchaser to pay fr'cigilt
The Wlow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Order from the BUOY direct,

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A SAYS, CERTAIN IRLII for r pi'S-, '- -;u. M' .TRUATION.
facton Guaranteed or lue,- l;cfiuld.. lnt repaid
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when relieved. Samples Free. luvY r ddrz:gisot does not
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SPILES R . ,.,.,
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Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., write : can
they do all you claim for theory 1r. S. M. De\ore,
Factionn' Dr. H. D. Mcill, Clarkt.barg, Tenn.. wri; :
Ra R o W. V writes: They
In a practice of 23 years, I have fouLd no remedily to
equal yours." PF ucI 50 CENTS. Samples Free. So.u

Sold at St. Andrews Buy, Fla'
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.
i Call for free sam ule.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of th'E 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 Millille 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.
Imprisoned ai thle Winad.
Butlerfiies may be imp risoned an:l
uCinjur:d in the midslt of a whirlwind.
Gales in a genuine typhoon are so ter-
rible that the sliutest ships cau scarce-
ly hope to weather them, but there is
a spot at the very center of the storm
where something like a dead calm pre-
rails. From the outer edge of the dis-
turbance, which may be 800 miles
across, the wind velocity increases to-
ward the center until within a few
miles of that point there comes a sud-
den lull. There the rain ceases and
the sky often clears. In this little
c-alm area, which sailors call "the eye
,t the storm," a group of butterflies
i;as frequently been imprisoned, and
Their daluty, delicate forms are as safe
in this aerial cage as if hovering in
-unny meadows, but as helpless as in
a collector's bottle.

Disraell and Carlyle.
No incident in Disraeli's career is
more pleasant than his offer of a pen-
sion and a G. C. B. to Carlyle. A
friend of Sir William Fraser walked
with Carlyle for two hours on the day
on which Disraeli's letter arrived. Oar-
lyle described the letter being brought
to him by a treasury messenger, the
large black seal, his wonder as to what
the official envelope could contain and
his great surprise on reading the offer,
conveyed in language of consummate
tact and delicacy. Carlyle said: "The
letter of Disraeli was flattering, gen-
erous and magnanimous. His overlook-

:!n; aill that I have salit and aone
aialnst him was great."
T"l adtld: "The accurate perceptions
!'n .erit in others is one of the highest
'ir;ncteristics of a tine intellect. I
_.)old not have given Disraeli credit
'.c,r Ipos 'a:;i'ng it had it not bees
:,:uYb-ht hoi-e so directly to me." lHe
:ei e.: dt the words "generous" and
"'n1-Lnaninmous" several times. Disrae-
!i's letter, by the way, though it entire-
'V (r c;erves the praises above quoted
*r its tact ni'i delicacy, is by n
: e;:'., i yrcacl.Tble in grammar, for it
.onti'ins within a dozen lines two in-
st:u;i(-s of the hanging "and which."

Tolstol Was Unable to Answier.
Once it M,'iiow, near tle I-orovitch
skula g'te. Count Toistol saw a per-
is(ttt!t beiggar, a king aims, who ex-
climiedl, "A little penny, brother, la
the name of Christ!"
A police oilcer a. ,.:'..i.-h- 1. He was
young, martial and wrapped in the reg-
ulation sheepskin. At sight of him the
beggar fled, hobbling away in fright
and haste.
"Is it possible," said Toistol to him-
self, "that people are forbidden to asic
charity, in Christ's 1-n'ue-in a Chris-
tian land?" '-
"Bro th.r'," he said to the police, "cIa
you read?' ,
"Yes," said the officer politely. :
"Have you read the Bible?"
"And do you remember Christ's
orders to feed the hungry?" And he
cited the words. The policeman was
evillently troubled. He turned to his
questioner and asked:
"And you, sir-you can read?"
"Yes, brother."
"And have you read the police regu-
"Yes, brother."
"And do you remember that begging
in the main streets is forbidden-?"-Suoe

Dlzet's Red Ribbon.
Bizet, the author of the popular op-
era "Carmen," who died a month after
its first production, was not at any
time a lucky man. He was even dee-
orated through a mistake, says a writ-
er, "for his friends, presaging the fail-
ure of 'Carmen,' bombarded the minis-
ter before the production and begged a
decoration for M. George Bizet. 'Bizet?'
asked the minister. 'Who is Bizet?"
'A remarkable genius,' was the reply,
'who has already produced several ex-
traordinarily fine works. Among them
the most popular is perhaps "L'Arle-
sienue."' "L'Arlesienne?"' interrupt-
ed the minister. 'IWhy, it is a perfectly
fascinating book. I read it with ex-
treme pleasure. Tell your friends that
the thing is done.' The minister was
not ngusical, but he had read a novel
by Alphonse Daudet, and Bizet won his
red ribbon."



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