Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00221
 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: August 17, 1905
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00221
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















VOL, XV.


ST. ANDREW, FLA., AUG. 17, 1905.


NO. 22.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-Ist Districtl S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
ville.
State--Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superinterdent of Public Instruc-
-,,. ", i ; I ".' r,.v Com m issioa-
S-. 'r "*,i .' 1 '. L ..'. l loun. -
.. *' .
i '.- .: .L.i.' -- ;'t pieseiitative,
V'. .. -~ .'U I' i.;.!: .: County Ju ldg,.
J. i,. t~cl-s, Ci lrk of Court, County
~rdeD .-!- . h W x

non; Deput, C. H-. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor. J. W.Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill. Chlple; J M. Porter,
Econfna; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em-
monas, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmonss;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Milivllle--Postfnaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
parker--Postmaster and Notery Publ1%
W. H. Parker.' "
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Aderso-ostmaster, S. W. Ander-
n. nderson ost.a,,t,
West BayPostmaster, W. C. Holley.
MuWfees -Po stmater James M. Murfee.
Gay-reostmistiss, Mrs. t. Gay.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
kins. Tompkns.
Bayhead-'-ostmst ter, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook- -lostna.ster, J. J. Fowler.
SWetappo---ostmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
tpr Frank W. IIoskins.
Fa rudale--Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
ford. .
'rTHE MAILS.
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. im., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Buy mall for Harrison, Millville,
Cromanton. Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
l'arinlatle' amnl lUtrippoi leaves St.
ultlrows pe rv IAmiriling except Stun-
lnty it 5::) o'-lu.k, arrives, coining
west it "i o lock p. M.n
*
RELIGIOUS.
Baptlst-CTIurch Wyoming ave. front-
log Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Sunday School every Sun
lay at 10 a..m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
pastor.
l' luodist Episcopal--hurch Was-
ington ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Hev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
,'resbyterinn-Church corner Loraint
Ave. and Drake St, Rev" O. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. in. every Sunday, Joii Stur-
rock, Supt.
Cathollc-Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.


Parker Lodge No. 142

Regular (omnnuuii-
S nations on the first
and tChird Saturdray
in each umo>ithl.
SVisitinL g I others
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
;.- W. PARKED, W M
W. A. EPiuoNs, eco:. v

11USINESS DI-REC'TOR f.

W. A. EM1IMONS,
Deputy Circuit Cou-t Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
nents, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Offie, St. Andrews
SBay.

IRA .A HUTCHISON.
-- ATTORNEY AT LAW, Vernon, Fla.
GiPrompt and carelul attention given
Sto all matters submitted to imy care.
L. M3pKINNEY,
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fla.

A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Public for State at large. Of
fce at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, -All Notarial.
work solicited 'and givou prompt at-
tention. '
DR. W. G. MITCALE'q~
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his i profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
.4
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
*** ---
W. H. PARKER,
Notary Puolic for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and paynient of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
An Accident.
Small Tommy, being reproved by his
mother for some misdeed, showed his
displeasure in his face.
"Why, Tommy," said his mother,
"aren't you ashamed to make a face at
me?"
"Yes, mamma," replied the little fel-
low. "I tried to laugh, but my face
slipped."-Chicago News.


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
AT ST. ANDREW., F'L.A.
One Dollar a Year in Advance.

EnteiLd St-.t :. ID' 3 2, at .t. \.Arlre*,
Fia.. ii- e i,0 o J ciLe O BattL r, iuiidvi
A l .< L',.,nC .i ~-- 61 atl a l I ;, lI J.

WILLIAM A. EMMONS,
P' R 0 P R I E T () R.

Display ad rates, 1i0. peri inch pur
month. Po-ition arnd e.xtraOrdinary
condition rates subject to special
agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first inser-
tion; 21c each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

If this paragraph is chocked with a

stbscriplfo has expirudil and ttat two
orthree extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur s lould
you choose to renew.


A PLEA


FOR BETTER EDUCATIONAL
ADVANTAGES.
Correspondence of the Buoy
ALLANTON, FLA., Aug. 7, 05.
Editor Buoy: How can we expect


OA.UCATU711M OEETOE
OITIZIEI. STM DRLEOHJWr


Reproduction of a pencil

sketch sent, without sig-

nature from South Haven,


Mich. to J. S. Stiles,


Chi-


cago, in response to his

call for votes for "Enter-

tainer of the Tenderfoot,"'

sit-St. AndreW,'FTa.- "


cheerful man; all doors fly open to
'him -who radiatos sunshine. lie does
iiot need an inL-oduction; like the
sunlight, ho is welcome overywhure.
A cheerful dispuboitin is out only a


to see the county settled when every Iower-it is also a great health ton-


intelligent man knows that to get
out in the country moans to deprive
his children of an education. And
yet we are- always submitting to the
cry of those big speculators: "Keep
down taxes!"
In other states, wherever r there is
a child, that child is educated, and


ic. A depressed mind makes the sys.
tern more susceptible to disease; en-
cuurages its development because it
kills the power of resistance. A cheer-
ful soul can mesitt disease, and it is
well-known among physicians that
there is a greater chance of recovery
from exhaustive diseases of a bright


not at the expense of sme other dis- and sunny soul than of a gloomy de-


trict; but each school district gets all spondent one,


the taxes they pay, which is usually
sufficient.
I would like to have some of our
wise official explain the justice in
robbing one school district in order
to support another, just because there
are a few more children in said other


district.


ANDREW ALLAN.


"Cheerfulness is


health; melancholy, disease." Gloom
and depression: feed disease and hast-


en its devolopment.-Success.
e,, -
PREPARATION.
I's got a invitation,
It was whispered in my ear
By de breeze dat come a tellin'
Dat de summer's drawin' rnearr
De bullfrog an' de hop toad '
Is rehearsin' to de moon,
An making' preparations
Tor a parlor social, soon.
Dar isn' any limit
To de time dat you kin stay;


It's gwino ter take -'p nis' de night,


An' mebbe all nex' day;
Mr. Cricket play de fiddle,
Me. Robin sings a tune,.


OF TH1 4


Branb President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.
Bran-bh President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.


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

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

Motto-Good Cheer.
('olors-Yellow and White
State color-Deep Orange.
Flower-Coreopsis.
Song'-"Scatter Sunshine."
HOW LITTLE IT COSTS.
How little it costs, if we give it a thot,
To make happy some heart each day,
Just one kind word or a tender smile,
As we go on our daily way.
Perchance a look will suffice to clear
The cloud from aneighbor's face,
And a press of a hand in sympathy,
A sorrowful tear efface.

One walks in sunlight, another wearily
in shade,
One treads a path that is fair and
smooth,
Another must pray for aid.
It costs so little, I wonder why
We give so little thought,
A smile, kind words, a glance a touch'
What magic with them is wrought.
-Recited and contributed by Fannie
Hayes, Palatka, Fla.
-
THE CHEERFUL MAN.

ALL DOORS FLY OPEN WIDE TO HIM
WHO RADIATES SUNSHINE,
"Fate itself has to concede a great
many things to the cheerful man."
'The man who persistently faces the
sun so that all shadows fall behind
himi, tie man who keeps his machine-
ry well lubricated with love and good
cheer, can withstand the hard jolts
and disappointments of life infinitely-
better than the man who always looks
:;t the dark side. The man who loves
shadow, who dwells forever in the
gloom-a pessimistic m'an-has very
little power in the world as compared
with a bright and sunny soul,
The world liu;kos way for tihe


An ne winter see a monsteous
Parlor social purty soon.,
-Washington Star.

VENOMOUS EMOTIONS.

SENTIMENTS. WHICH, IT IS SAID, LIT-
ERALLY POISON THE BLOOD.
Anger, fear, anxiety, are among
the emotions or sentiments which
literally poison our blood. It has oft-
en been said that evil thoughts are
poisonous, the meaning being that
they corrupt other people, but the
real fact is that they poison our own
bodies. By losing control of our-
selves and ii dulging in anger, by
yielding to anxiety, fear and un-
wholesome thoughts, we cause an ir-
rstation or disturbance which, ac-
cording to the latest sayings of sci-
entists, has the effects of producing a
poison in the blooa that may have
serious consequences,
Naturalists declare that the venom
of snakes is generated by anger and
fear; that it is rapidly collected in a
special receptacle and thence dis-
charged at the object of its anger or
fear, and it is further explained that
the sam ocess takes place in the
human body, but that we have no
specita organ to receive it, and it
therefore disperses in the blood, act-
ing against ourselves instead of for
our protection. Be that as it may, it
is generally conceded that we are lit-
erally poisoned by the emotions men-
tioned and by any sent-mienit pas-
sion which upsets the smooth work-
ing of our minds.-Home Notes.
in the O'range Free State.
At an examination for admission to
the British Military college at Sand-
hurst many candidates in answer to a
question about hydrogen wrote that
the gas was not found in the Orange
River Colony. This puzzled the ex-
aminer, who told the story to an army
coaeb. The coach, after thinking
awhile, said: "I have it. I remember
Impressing the fact on a number of
my pupils that hydrogen does not oc-
cur in the free state."

la Yours Dampt
A subscriber who complained to the
publisher that his paper was "-damp"
received the reply from the patient and
long suffering editor that perhaps it
was because there was so mittch 'd~ie
on it.

Another V'9w.
Mrs. MeSplurge-Wheu I go out witti
this lovely new frock people will think
I've been shopping in Paris. Mr. Mc-
Splurge-Maybe they'll thtop I've been
cracking a safe.-Oleveland Leader.


SHE CALLED

t *ROSELLAN

By JOANNA SINGLE

Copyright. IW.e. by) T. C'. MA-'lure
+!* < **^**.^-*.^*^(


Rosellan's father stormed In the time
honored fashion, her mother soothed
uer a little atid tried to soften the sit-
uation, but she agreed with her bus-
band that their one fair and cherished
daughter should not beconje the wife
of John Barry. The grll heriu-lf. flush-
ed and lovely, declared that she would
marry him, that she loved him and
that her life would be ruined wiriout
him.
"But, my dear daughter," said her fa-
ther, "John is just out of college, and
he has studied too rnr.-h- run all to one
sort of brains, and he's not fit to battle
with the real world. And, besides, he
Is your cousin."
"Four times irmoved," remarkedl the
girl quietly.
"But still your cousla," e-ontlrnituL
the vigorous old gneutl-.n l, wb.,i IaitC'-
the thought of giving up his d:aluib'rr
to any man, hut had dcrIdci rtht itl:.(
must some time mr.-ry, and t-t tM.e.
: 'un anst be Gilbert 'rarnr. "A::'! w4
.II1 k.t1.) that j.,hin ha-.M"Mf ,thiig in j'Iir-
tk.'lar and that ..t i ii'-r il- r:ly L.a.1
r-vorythii.g you w Vat." ,
"I don't want anytildr,g but .I-TbT
lie has himself, hIs al.lrty." sie put tn
proudly. "We !.o. e c';;:'(.- for ,.. h1 cUilt-
er always."
"Oh, the hibillty to n rib r .'.-':!i- t iIr-
tice or e-en a popullr n''<.-i: \V I''t
does scribbling amount to, Lie hbas
nothing till that old grernt-auit of his
dies." The father looked fondly at
the daughter, so Uke him in feature
and spirit, though what he counted
firmness in himself sBx-emed rank obsti-
nacy in her.
"Father," the girt pro'te:ted. 1" would
listen to you if you had advanced one
valid reason for sepnrartng us. He is
not cousin enough to m'me one groin
of difference, and the fdc't thb-t he is
not well is only another reason why I
should go to California with him till
he to rested and can begin work on his
,book." The old man drew the girl to
his knee, and the mother wiped her
eyes.
"Look here, child, we have a reason.
We have had a talk with John and his
mother, and Dr. Simpson The plain
truth is that he has symptoms of con-
sumption. You know what that may
mean"- Rosellan clutched his arm.
"It is not true He would have told
me first of alll He Is only tired out.
I will send for him and see, and if It
were true I should take care of him."
"You don't know what you. are say-
ing. Even if we bad so little sense, do
you suppose John himself wold ex-
pose you to even a possible danger like
that? He said last night"--
"I had a right to be there And he
never let me know?"
"Wait, dear," said her mother. "We
love you too well to-- John knows
his duty. His going te-Callfornia"-
Rosellan Tprang up and faced them.
"I shall go, too!" she declared.
"Dearie," her mother spoke, "he left
you this letter. He"-
"Left me a letter Why, where is
he?"
"He went to California this morning.
It was for the best"--
"Without telling me or saying good-
by? You must have made him do this!
But no, you couldn't do that! It Is his
own fault. It means that he-doesn't
care as he said he did." She stood
looking at them.
"Rosellan," pleaded her mother, "he
did the right thing." But the girl took
John's letter from her father's hand
and left the room.
"Well," old Roger Howard said to his
wife, "It's hard on her at first, and
John certainly did the square thing,
but she's young and the separation
may turn her heart toward Gilbert, as
we have always planned."
And Rosellan, In her own room, was
reading her lover's letter:
Roseilan, dearest, you know I love you.
That is why I am leaving you this way.
I think I could not bear to say goodbye: It
would be cruel to uB both. Privarnly I
myself cannot think that I am anything
worse than run down from mental over-
work and neglect of physical exercise,a. but
all raur relatives and Dr. BImpjon seem to
see a danger to the very shadow of whtlch
I will not expose you. '
so I am oft to my AunDt iaillc. Yt
would be brutally unfair to hold your
heart to a pledge I may never be able
honorably to redeem. Therefore. d-?aret,
I set you frae. Try to be huprp na.d for-
get.., .I haye ppomised ,'our farn : ..z ,! to


v ilie. 't seerTs tlqst, thoultn you know ]
bi -.ts :ny r rt You know to.,. tnat
'-ul id iCt rt ,ubatacle but tl, i.ximo be
tv.pen us. [ wish It was decent to as;
y-.u t(. walt till I find whether I my rio
r.-. tLa I sahip. toi mnke a home for you
b, it it s not
it I1 hard riot to kias y-ou goodby, and
n.-v-r lov,-ed ,o) as I do now In givtnl
)'u up Yours aina)s.
JOHN BARRY
Bit all Rosellan said to herself was:
S"Ie does not love me or he could no
.ean.j aie."
T'h.it one wakeful night that follow
--d s'L-ui.d to change nosellan utterly
-iee forbade her parents to mintloi
I hn's name and seemed suddenly to
.i~ve grown from girl to woman. She
*ciepted invitations everywhere and
;vas welcomed as an acquisition at so
*lal functions, but beneath the blos
unmling brilliance lay an undoubtec
.t 116 'Rpb-. hated It all. ViliT
**rauEl-t' io B reo 0 %W11A i iu t~rTD
-ihee- self respect obllgied him to with
Iraw his wooing. Even her father saw
there was no hope for his cherished
plan. But this was not the worst.
Three or four months after John's de
parture Rosellan began a marked flir-
tation with Steve Golden, a wealthy,
dissipated man of forty. He was evi
dently infatuated with the girl, and she
let him follow her about till her father
remonstrated.
"Father, you put your hand on my
affairs once. I warn you not to do it
again." And somehow he dared not.
Rosellan.kept even her mother at a
distance and was in a Continual whirl
of parties and dances, the gayest of the
gay, and Golden, confident and dash-
ing, was always In her wake. He had
bought and was refurnishing one of the
handsomest houses In town, which fur-
ther alarmed her parents.
One January afternoon Mr. and Mrs.
Howard returned from an afternoon
function to find their daughter stand-
Ing in the hall in her traveling suit.
"What is it?" they both asked In the
same breath. She handed them a tele-
gram:
Los Angelea, Cal.
Miss Rosellan Howard, Dee Moinea, Ta.:
Doctors have given me up. If you want
to see me, come. JOHN BARRY.
"You need not say anything," she an-
nounced, though neither of them had
spoken, "and if you want to help me,
mother, will you see that a few of my
things are packed? I shall start this
evening."
The train seemed to crawl; minutes
seemed hours and hours days. Plain
or mountain, stream or lake, the land-
Ocape seemed dull and dreary, The girl
Hlvd years on the trip, and as she read
and reread John's farewell letter.
wbich she had kept, he resentment
and distrust died d swy,, her airish
faith in him returned, and she saw only
the real love and the self abnegating
honor of the man.
,-As the train pulled into Los Angeles
she remembered suddenly that she did
not know his 'aunt's street address.
How would she find him? Would she
be too late? Dazed and weary, she
emerged from the car into the bril-
liant California sunshine and stepped
down, half blinded, into a crowd of
strangers-and John Barry's arms. He
was brown, vigorous and smiling.
Quite unabashed, he kissed her, and
they seemed suddenly to be all alone.
"What does It mean?" she gasped.
He laughed.
"The doctors have given me up-dis-
charged me-cured, of what I never
had, and I wanted you-I--
"You might have written and not-
not frightened me so." She choked
back the tears. "You knew I cared or
I wouldn't have come."
"I know, sweetheart. We will have
a wedding this afternoon. I had to tel-
egraph for fear you would have one
without me." She turned and looked
at him in astonishment.
"I didn't want Golden to get you,"
he explained.
"Did you think he ever would?" she
asked indignantly. '"I simply wanted
to br-ing father to his senses."
"Well," John answered slowly, "you
succeeded. Just look at this." He
handed her a crumpled telegram:
Des Motnes, Tn.
John Barry', Ios Ange"les, Cal.:
If you want to marry Rosellan, for
heaven's sake do it before Steve Golden
does.
They bbth laughed.
"You see," he paid, "if I had started
to go to you, you might have taken
him before I reached you, so I called
you across tbh contijnelt, and Aunt Eu-
nice hbs divided up i Lth me. She says
she would like to be worth at least
half as much to me' alive as she would
be dead, so we can live here."
Rosellan considered.
"John," she said softly, "I haven't a -
white dress to my name."


New England Justice.
Ebenezer Snell, the grandfather of
the poet William Cullen Bryant, is de-
scribed as a good type of the New
England farmer, in whose nature Puri-
tanism, with its stern rigors of conduct
and conscience, was overlaid with
many of the amenities of Yankee hu-
mor. Bryant 'preserved several anec-
dotes of his grandfather, one of which.
quoted by Mr. W. A. Bradley in his
biography of the poet, may serve to in-
dicate the way in which he exercised
his humor, and also to show the patri-
archal conception of justice that vas
held In a remote New England con-
munity at the end of the eighteenth
century.
M y grandfather, said Bryant, once
found that certain pieces of lumber in-
tended by him for the rtinners of a sled
and called in that part of the country
sled crooks had been taken without
leave by a farmer who lived at no
great distance. These timbers were
valuable, being made from a tree the
gra'n of which was curved so as to
correspond with the curve required in
the runners.
The delinquent received notice that
hti.. foeee wa4s known and tbat. if he


n wished to escape a'prosecutiob bhe'wmst
). carry a bushel of rye to each of three
k poor widows living in the neighbor-
A hood and tell them why he brought it.
S He was only too glad to comply with
This condition.

The Japanese Jury,
In the Teiyei era (along about the
middle of the thirteenth century) a
t Jupanese statesman brought the laws
In touch with the people by establish-
- ing a council of state, with twelve
SJiJe-d, ithe n the,. twelve all litigation was brought
o for lure'tlgatlon and decision. The
e plaintiff and defendant had their
I spokesmen, who argued and defended
the cate, and afterward the twelve re-
rird Into a closed chamber, wberib the
following oath was adDministered:
t .Du.:lug the dool'eritlon df -a ease,

S1ght and wrong, neither family con-
nection nor sympathy with, nor antip-
athy against, the party shall Influence.
Fear not a powerful family or favor
n ot a friend, but speak in accordance
With the dictates of truth. Should there
Sbe a case decided wrong and redress
refused to a man we shall be punished
by all the gods and goddesses of the
realm. Thus we swear, and affix our
signatures.



My Lord ana His

Daughter

By CONSTANCE TYLER

C'qpyright, 190, by T. C. McClure

Mr. Thome&. Hope of Chelmsford was
not oniy the proprietor of Hope's bank,
the owner of three or four factories
and the recognized business head of
the town, but he was president of three
or four societies and charities and of
high staining as a church member-
Whatever Mr. Thomas Hope said or
did was always the correct thing. He
and his wife could have existed with-
iut Chelmsford, but had they departed
for other climes that town would have
died--socially.
It hapljened that Mr. Hope had to
make a trip to Paris in financial in-
terests. He spoke to no one on his way
over. several strangers dropped re-
marks to which he could have replied
consistently, but he held himself aloof
\\ith tru~. British reserve. When Brit-
isti r'--r'v hai money behind It. it Is a
sttom, wall. Mr. Hopu might have re-
plied to an earl or a lord had such a
l:iersonage ad-lreosed him and had he
been retain that there was no imposi-
tion. The banker shuddered as he look-
ed over the common travelers.
Mr. Hope was not impressed with
Paris. ie had been there before. It
was his duty to impress Paris instead,
and when he departed, after a stay of
three or four days, he felt sure that he
had done so and was very complacent
over it. This self complacency serv-
ed to a certain extent to thaw out his
reserve. That is, he deigned to show
himself among his fellow passengers
on the boat instead of locking himself
up in his stateroom, but at the same
time he let it be seen that his dignity
was not to be trifled with.
Suddenly something happened to the
great man. A good looking young wo-
man approached him and, addressing
him as "My lord," asked, the privilege
of speech. Never before in his life had
he.beenu addressed by a young woman
--a strange young woman. His dignity
would have received a fatal shock had
she not used the prefix. His flattered
vanity offset the shock. His wife had
several times averred that he looked
like an tearl, and now here was living
proof that she was right. He put up
his eyeglass and gave the young wo-
mann a critical glance and indicated i
by a cold bow that she might proceed. (
She had a story to tell. She was an
English governess who had passed the
last three years in a Parisian family.
As she had great property expecta-
tions the family wanted her to marry
one of the sons. Because she would :
not-because she had said that as an
English girl she would not mary an 1
enemy of her country-she had been
charged with purloining certain articles l
of jewelry and driven from the house. i
The incensed family might even seek I
her arrest, I
It was a pathetic story, with many I
embellishments, and Mr. Hope's heart
was touched-his British heart. It
wasn't touched because the young wo- e
man was good looking, but because (


she had continually addressed him as t
"My lord" and had appealed to him as
the British lion itself. She wanted his e
protection while landing. That French i
family might have set the minions of a
law at work and she might be arrested e
and haled back to Paris and thrust i
into a dungeon for years without trial. l
Under the protection of "My lord," t
what officer of the law would dare look i
twice at her? If they looked many C
times it would mean war between the t
two countries. i
Thomas Hope listened, was flattered, t
and his iron bound dignity became as
putty. For the first time In twenty
years he had some human feeling about
him. He came out of his shell and dis-
covered that there were joints in his
backbone. Had that young woman
made the mistake of appealing to him
as "Mr." or even as "Viscount" her
petition would have been ignored, but
that little trick of "My lord" worked
like a miracle. She should land under
his protection, and if interfered with
grin war and all its horrors would
burst on the country within two hours.
Thanking him over and over again and
with tears in her eyes as she repeated
her thuaks, the youn woman returned


to her stateroom and made some tri-
fling changes in her attire. Shortly aft-
erward the boat reached its dock on
the English side of the channel.
Mr. Hope was ready to rise to the
occasion, and the g;rl wntked ashore,
caning on his arm. He had a cane In
Ve other hand, his monocle in his eye,
and he walked erect. He was the Brit-
ish empire!
While the bascgage was being Inspect-
ed there wna a delay-that Is, others ,.:'
were delanycrl. As for Mr. Hope and
the young woman hlngl:ig on his arm,
they wih'k. l up, to a customs lusIector.
A -,lrd wavu r1.lu.-ed and thrust Into
hi:; lhnd, along with a Bank of Eng-
tuinl note, and here was no inspection
if the wi;iinan's four trunks. It never
un-e-1e t My lord" that a girl flying
fro-r en4umiea would hardly have four-
irrout trunks along with her. He saw


b nd his protegee unto a cab and re-
sume his interrupted dignity when they
were approached by a common looking
British subject 'with what looked like a
warrant In his hand.
"Excuse me, please"'- be had begun
when Mr. Hope interrupted him with:
"Sir, are you addressing me?"
"Y-yes, sir. I have here a warrant
for the arrest of"-
"A warrant, sir?"
"Yes, sir. A warrant for"-
"What have I to do with you and
your warrants, sir?" thundered Mr.
Hope.
"But I"--
"That is enoouIh, sir! There IN my
card. I will coimunIlcate with thi
government at o:ce regarding this out-
rage. I will see whether British citi-
zens must submit to such humiliation
while traveling mnbout in a peaceful
ruanner."
"But mayi. I a k, sr'r"-- persisted the
officer as he nodded his head toward
the young woman.
"You may, sir," replied Mr. Hope,
rising to the o'(,-nsion. "This young
lady is my daughter, sir!"
"Then I beg a thousand pnlrdons- a
thousand pardons, sir," said the abash-
ed officer.
The cab drove off. Mr. Hope i'lsed
his hat ,in answ-er to the sntile and the
"God blfss you," and he never, never
again saw the distre.ssed' lEngllsh gKov-
erness who had beehlo'tlip.-d to flee
from the enemies of her country. lie
resumed his dignity and hoarded a
train for home, arnil to take up for
having temporarily thawed out be
greeted Mrs. Hope with a grunt as he
arrived.
Three days later a man who would
not be dented had an. Interview with
him In his private rnnctnetm It the
'anku. The great Mr. Hope met him
with a glare and a frown and began to
read him a lesson on his Impudence in
interrupting business men when they
were engaged in financlering the gov-
ernment of Great Britain. But at the
end of a very brief quarter of an hour
the banker was a much humbled man.
He learned that he had assisted a
noted character to escape with: four
trunks full of plunder from a daring
Paris robbery and that he had lied to
do it. Not only did the breath of scan-
dal menace his name, but the law was
after him In several directions. Even
being Mr. Hope of Chelmsford would
not save him.
Mr. Hope had to go up to London,
accompanied by his solicitors. He had
to tell his story to police officials and
others and submit to criticism. IHe
had to advertise a reward for the cap-
ture of the young wouan, and he had
to sign statements and affidavits until
he was tired of them. Being the great
Mir. Hope he managed to get his neck
out of the noose after much bother,
but the authorities did not succeed in
arresting his "daughter."

Not so Par Out of the Way.
During Governor Rollins' administra-
tton a representative to the legislature
of New Hampshire from one of the
rural districts in the northern section
of the state was presented to the gov-
ernor for the first time. Being some-
what unfamiliar with "statehouse eti-
luette," he addressed his excellency as
'most high."
The governor informed the gentle--
nan from the rural district that there
was but one "Most High," "he who
had made evefrythit:g from nothing."
"Well, governor," replied the ,country.
legislator, "I'll give you credit for
making a justice of the peace out of a
nan up In my town that is Iabout as
near to nothing as ever walked on t-wo.
egs."--Boston Herald.
rThe cChanle of a Word.
"You wouldn't think there'd be


enough difference between the definite.
and the indefinite article to matter
nuch, would you?" said a woman who
writes for a living. "I made a lifelong
enemy of a woman once just by writ-
ng 'the' where I meant 'a.' It was au'
account of her wedding I was doing. I
aid something abaut the ceremony be-
ng perforn.ed at the home of the
bride's aunt, and then I ndded that
here were present 'only the few
friends of the family.' The bride never
got over that 'the' in front of few. It
happened five years ago, and when my
same is mentioned she still froths at
he mouth."-Washington Post.
-- I !


SUPPORT'

SCOTT'S EMULSION erve as a
bridge to carry the weakened and
starved system along until it can find
firm support it ordinary food.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
4o9.41 Pearl Street, New York.
Soc. and z.oo; alldruggist&.

*r~bQ w


Gp~g~~~Z~d~prc


-CI


__
__


I


I






I III I I I I IIIl~l ~~F~l-e ~ -r~rrrrr s I~ I L ---~U ~~---~R---~-LB IBIL ~ -LL;-~~t~iPl~l~tL~~~--l~-T ~ ta..Me~u--r, '-.-. -. -II~l


Te st hr. Cleopatra arrived from
Pensacola, Monday noon and sail-
ed out again Tuesday, afternoon.
The vessel a engines sse ai eies sed a cus-
toms ihoius inspection during the tiip
and i. now ihiv licensed to carry
],assengeri ainl f right.
Tho str.'l'arlpn arrived from the
soth i at 11:3) a. nu Friday; At
2:30 p. im. y,. st today ile was still
over dui4t frin the wesJt.

IN AV'H rIA LAUNCH

W. F. WooorDID PROPRIETOR
Fitted in splendid condition totake ex-
curuions or oaisscngers to'any poiut on.
Sthe Bal. or Gulf. ';;;qd callin protection
i.Jn4heeeit o0'f LLd l.4ii Terint'ea
".faiEr.4%.~o, -
BAR GE E E1 M A;
Capacity 10,0f feet of Lumber will Ferry
between Farnrdale idud Allinton, on East
Uay and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to any
point on St. A ndrews '1:t.%. For particu-.
I.irs, address W. F. WOODFORD, Farim-
dale, Fla.
i'A .KT' SUH1OON ER
LICY H.
CAI'TAIN - WV. A.NNIERa
Makes regular triis between St. An-
drews Bay and PIensacolit. Good passen-
ger acconmmodatioi s and peucial atten-
tiou paid to hIandliu g iand carrying freight
at reasonable 'ratcs. For particulars ad-
dress, CAPT. S. AINDxsox,
Andervon, Fla
-- a
I'AUCKE'T SCHOO)NER
CLEOPATR A.
Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
I. E. )ANFRD, MASTEn
leaves St. Andirewis jiay every Monday
leCaves Pens;iola very Thursday
.weilie'r permilting). Special attend
tion will le giien tr receiving nnd
forwarding freiglit totr aitlics living on
Ea.st and North iBay, i'a singers for
poiints.oln ei lher ari of the JBay cai
depend upon seculrlig prompt trans
p)ort atioll at reasohialble raIeps. Ias-
senger accommn nations good. Express
and Railroad [rVeight spc;ialtice. For
itlrtlhe inf irrigationn apply to
M. 1 A. WAF, Gen. Manager.
---*- r
NAV'It'1 A IAU C-H,

LAU RA.
ai iries .the Eaist Buay' Mail between St
Andrewp B-ay, W\Vetppo and intermedi
"'' te npoinrs. Leaves St. Andrews daily
iexc'lrlu Sunday) it 6.:00 I.; arrive a
Sel. ll\\'l pf? M 12:(0 p. in.; leave Wictpp,
al I :00( p. nl. ; arrives at St. Aisdioewd a
S:30 p. ti," Makes l.andlln gsi r'egiulrly4
HP.rrisuji, CroiTniiton, Parker, Piitts
hliiiig;'and iFaruildale. Freiglit landed a
ally postollice wharf. For passenger ani
V-, Sefreight-rat es, see rate cart ill the sev
eerul Ipostaollices.
F. A. VA. \ITIEKlrai.I Mlanager.

SA Weeok's Ve'eatllt-r.
1he following table gives the maxi
inrium, miniimuml and mean teumporii
tiulres, the ratiifall and direction of th
wind, for the lweouty-four Lours cndin
at 7 o'clock p in., as inidicat(ed by U. S
government self-registering' thermomi
elt's. Max:Min. Mean.I.i'n. W'd
August.. 9 90 75 83 .0'
10 83 73 78 1.52 W
"11 89 71 81 .03 s
12 87 73 80 .46 n
13 88 70 79 .00
S 14 8 74 81 1.44
S 15 90 74 82 .00 s9
''.rwcok... -88 I 73 81 i 3.45

RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS.
S'Rv J. M. Conway will preach in th
M, E. church next Sunday morning
and evening.
The Presbyterian Sunday school be
ing united with that of the M. E
church, a union eshool will be conduct
ed every Sunday morning at 10 o'clock&
In the M, E, church.
Prayer meeting every Thursday eve
aing at 8 o'clock in the M. E. church.
Everybody is uordiallv invited to a]
of these services.
PERSIAN UI ,QnOLEbTY.
It Permen*t WR -py C'Th of sncliet)
lronx Hflie. t to lI.owrnt.
Veyacltjy Is a scarce article in Persia
'according to the. Rev. NaiJer .Malcolm
"." .< Jn hip. "Kitve Yep't I~i thie Perslat
ti" T"own" he writes of conditions in Yeza
as follows: "In the YeHd bazaars prob
ably not less than one-third of tlh
speeches made by Mu.'sulumnns ar<
falsehoods. Oiue day a cook of a Euro
pean went to the bazaar and after th<
unilwil Iha;eI:llg fixed the price of some
meat at ;2 kroIis for thirteen pounds


'But,' said tie eook, 'you've got youi
thumb on the scales.' 'Did you think,
retorted the butcher, 'that I .would
give you meat at thirteen pounds for
12 krans unless I kept my thumb or
the scales?' We had a neighbor who
was considered a fairly respectabh
man whose sole business was the forg
lug of seals.
"But the fact ts that every class
from the highest to the lowest, Is
thoroughly permeated by the leaven q
dishonesty. A Mohammedan ansurel'
me that truth sp.i:llkin and huoneti
had nothing to do with reli'loi, but
were ptif*el a matter of climate. 'IT:
that ease,' said I, 'the people of Persia
ought to speak the truth very well, for
one of the Greek historians who lived
before the Mohammedan era declared
that the Persians were famous for
speaklug the truth.' 'But who does
not know,' replied the Mobaninmdan,
< 'tha the cfnmate of a country chang -s
. etirely every 2,000 years?' "
] ed Your Carex.
Porm a habit of throwlug off before
going to bed at night all the cares and
anxieties of the day-everything which
can I hslINy cause mental wear and
tear or depriiv you of rest.

It requires much ebss phll.Pinphy to
take tlbiug. as they comi thstn to part
M ith e as tiet hey g 1 Chltcngo News.


DRIFT,


-The watermelon season is about
over, but the scuppernong grape is in
its prime and furnishes a delicacy tit
for the gods.
Blaink Warranty Deeds, short storm
printca on good linen paper, 25c per
dozou; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-,
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
office.
-Parker lodge No. 1+2 F. & A. M. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. in. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to participate.


-Don't worry about difficulty in pro-
curing goods suited to your wants, this
hot weather, but go to W. Hi. Parker
& Co., Parker, Fla., and have your
wants supplied at the lowest margin of
cost.
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so line a
fountain pen for so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found else-
whete on this page.
-A force of workmen have been en.
gaged for two or three days repairing
the,1td6%walk opete Buy front north of
VaVi in'ton'g avenue -and pedstrla'ns
may now safely venture upon it without
risk tolife or limb.
--,Sick headache results from. a disor.-
dered condition of the stomach and is
quickly curod by Chamberlain's Stom-
ach and Liver Tablets. For sale by L.
M. Ware, St. Andrew and Baybead'
and all medicine dealers.
--WVizard Ink Tablets,Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Androwi Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews BlulT, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-Nearly all of the fishermen have
gone out on their fall campaigns and
for awhile their sweethearts will have
to buy their own ice cream, or go with-
out. The married ones are not suppos-
r ed to irdulgo in such extravagant lux-
Suries, nohow.
-Every man owes it to himself and
his family to master a trade or profes-
sion. Read the display advertisement
of the six Morse Schools of Telegraphy,
in this issue and learn how easily a
young man or lady. may learn telegra-
phy and be assured a position.
--Capt. Ware tarried at the Snapper
SBanks a little while Monday morning
and he and his crew landed a hundred
Sred' snappers in short order which,
, were brought to town and the Captain
t distributed them around till practically
t everybody in town had as much as they
t could eat.
d -Very few St. Andrew people thol
- about the eclipse of the moon, Monday
night.. Those who did witness it were
rewarded by beholding one of the most
truly interesting events in nature. The
event itself is not more wonderful than
the fact that man is able to forelell, fui
years in advance, the instant at whidl
it will transpire.
S-The Buoy understands that a good
a- many persons signed the petition for
. the removal of the county seat, because
s it was represented to them by the can-
o vasser that the Board of County Comr
C missioners had condemned the present
e
w court house and that a new one would
w have to be built anyhow. The Buoy is
w authorized to say that no such action
has been had by the Commisioner3,
Snor is any contemplated. And anyone
who signed the petition because of such
g misrepresentation, can have their name
erased by addressing the Chairman of
-the Board at Vernon, Fla.
t-
k Use Allen's Foot Ease,
A powder to be shaken into thle shoes.
- Your feet feel swollen, nervous, and
damp, and get tired easily. If you have
ll smarting feet or tight shoes,, try Allen's
Foot-Easo, It cools the feet and makes
walking easy. Cures swollen, sweating
f'-.-,t, blisters and oailbuasspots. Relcyve?
cor'ns and bunions of all pain. Try it to-
Sday. Sold by all crruggists and shoe
stores. Don't accept any substi'utc.
Trial package FREE. AJdrlr., Allen
S. Olmnted, LeRoy, IN. Y.

SAnrweriiai the Jipnrno
The following story of Kaiser WI'I
e Ham II. and one of his generals Li told
e by a biographer of the German emper-
or:
e At n review in Berlln the kaiser im-
e patiently rvprintanded old General von
M'eer'rcheldt for losing his wits at a
r critical moment.
* "If your majesty thinks I am getting
t too old, I beg of you to allow me to re-
r sign."
S "No, no," replied the emperor. "You
o are too young to resign. Indeed if


Sour blood didn't course through your
- ve!ns quite so fast you would be a
more useful army leader."
On the evening of that day the kaiser
and the general met at a court ball.
SThe general was talking to some young
ladies.
"Alh, Meerscheldt," cried the emper
t or, 'that Is right. Get-ready to marry.
STakfl a young wife, then that excit
t able ftt-ill.elin-uliit of yours will soon
r vanish."
S The geu*rii ul bowed low as he re
1 trtoxd:
"I beg to be excused, your majesty.
S. yo:ing *w;,*r;,r and a young wife
,voull be moire thiu I could possibly
s :tand."


Peculiar Disappearance,
J. D. Runyan of Butlerville, 0., laid
the peculiar disappearance of his pain-
ful symptomsof indigestion and bilious.
ness to Dr. King's New Life Pills. He
says: "They are a perfect remedy for
Dizziness sour stomach, headache, con.
Atipation,t etc." Guaranteed at A. H.
Brake's store, price 25e.


JASPERSON---PRATT.
Conr ni u icati ed.
At Oirolinton. Fla., on \Wednies--
day night, August 9, iln spite of
stormy weather, quite a company of


relatives, neighlIbous and friends gatlh-
ered at .Seaview, the home of M's.
Pratt; the event being tihe marriage
of Mli.s Rosetta Belle Pratt au l Mr.
Jastper Jasperson, Rev. CoInway offi-
ciating.
Miss Addlie Hoskins was brides-
miaid and Mr. C. W. Forbes acted as
best man.
The house was tastefnilly decorated
iith green ivy vine and double white
alt ha flowers,
Promptly at 8 o'clock the oigan
pealed out the strains (,f the Wed-
ding Maich and the bridal company
took their places uuder a beautiful
arch of white and green.


MARITi ME, LOCAL .


After the impressive ceremony, a cett prod.uctsj of our county, both the


a dainty lunch was served.
The groom was attiiied in conven-
tional blac1, whilie the bride looked
"chiaiuniilitm.i a idli ilea whit,.
ait( Cice, which dli.,ila, t Pertf -
tion her clear cunmplexioun 'ai dals k
hair.
Mr. Jaspersoi has been in our
midst about two years pioving hln-
self to be a quiet, well-mannered, iu-
dustrious young aian.
'.ihe bride ij a talented young lady,
well-beloved by her many fiiena who
ire glad to learn that tle happy cou-
ple intend to make their future home
hero,
The newly wed were the recipients
of an assortment. of nice presents,
otnm of them coming from friend
living at quite a distance.
-----------14t |^-rlCI----------
Fiendish Suffering
is often caused by sores, ulcers and can-
cers, that cat away your skin, Wm. Be-
dell, of Flat Rock, Mich., says: "I have
used Bucklen's Arnica Salve for ulcers,
sores and cancers it is the best healing
dressing I ever found." Soothes and
heals, cuts, burns and scalds. 25c. at
A. H. Brake's store; guaranteed.

Nearing a Criasa.
Jackson (whose financial credit is
gone)-- tell you, Witherbee, we are
.na the verge of a financial 'panic.
-Witherbee-Pshaw!. What makes you
rchlk that? -Jackson (coufldentially)-'
,'-!. sir, B gley and'Roberts used to
ilrd ime small sums a 3yer ag.), _but
T-h i-d I g) to theimi nowadays ft fi v<
S : t:-n p-nuuds they tell m'e anki.
il;at theyi lhviuct got l'r. BagA'y an
1.ob,,rts :are.2 two of our best busine:
iaiu. too., I toll you, sr, we.e going
Io hlave a pan.iic.--Loindon Exress,

InidiTerenice. "
Iudi'frorence may 1no wrect the
,naiin' life at any one turn, but it w.l,
destroy him with a kind of dry rot i.,
Sthe long run. To keep your mind a-
3 ready made up is to be dull and fot-
siliferous; not to be able to make it up
r at all Is to be watery and supine.-
Bliss Carman's "Friendship of Art."

Nothing on the Market Equal to
S Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
SDiarrhbea Remedy.
'IThis fact is well known to druggists cv-
erywhere, and :in.e out of teni will give
Their customers this preparation when
t the beat is asked for. Mr. Obe Witmer,
a pironinienut druggist of JIpl!in, 1Mo., in a
Scircular to Iiis customers, says: hereee
Si nothing on the market in the way of
, patent medicines cqual to Chlamberlain's
SColic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Itemedy foi
Sbowel co'npla nts. p We sell and reconm-
Siend this preparation," For sale by L.
f M.Ware, St, Andrew and Br.vhcad and
all medicine dealers,
ow WVe Ctatch Cold.
The rationale of the cnusation of t-e
Ordinary "cold"i Is pretty well under-
stood at the present day, and it is gein-
erally conceded that when circulatory
i disturbances or vital depression is
produced as the result of localized or
General chilling of the body surface
Newly entered or already present path-
Sogenic bacteria are enabled to attack
the body with very good chances of
success. At such times'it is said that
tie powers of resistancnze are below
par, aud consequently the bacteria
gainn an easy yvlctorn-y. Th, polut wans
illustrated in tp'l'ne fi 'hion by
Durck, who found that rabbits iufect-
ed with pneumoeococl developed poeu-
monia If they'were subject@-to severe
c'ld, whereas uncbhilled control ani-
mals survlved.--Medical Record.

A Touching Story
is the saving from death of the baby
girl of Geo. A, Eyler,Cumbcrland, Md.
Ho writes. "At the .age of 11 months,
our little girl was in declining health,
with serious throat trouble, and two
physicians gave her up. We were al-
most in despair, when we resolved to
try Dr. King's New Discovery for Con-
sumption, Coughs and Colds. The first
bottle gave relief; afte: taking four
bottles she was cured, and *is now in
perfect health." Never fails to relieve
and cure a cough or cold. At A. H.
Brake's store, 50c and $1, guaranteed.


Trial bottle free.
A Curloul Story,
In "A Diary From Dixie," by Mary
Boyd ('Ch-s lut, there is a curious story
of a beautiful Washington girl, Mattie
' ieedy, who, weary of the abuse that
her northern friends showered upon
the southern general John Morgan,
took up the cudgel.4 inh his defense.
"What's your name?" asked an officer,
turning fiercely upon her. "My name
now is Mattle Reedy," was the answer,
"but, please God, I shall one day call
myself Mrs. John Morgan." Up to-
this time she had never met or even
seen John Morgan. Somehow the
story came to his ears. He sought her
out, courted her and manrrie her.


natlial itd.lthe cultivated; to ship
ani arrange the exhibit and attend
tliea. iae at inLe State Fair at 'Taminpa



in determining whether the interest
<,f cur people and other conditions
will warraut a.reasonable expenditure
of money ii thus advertising tlhe re-
sources of our county.
Will you kindly give the matter
your careful consideration and also
get the view. of others and write the
Board of County Commissioners your
conclusion, before the first Monday
in September next,
Very truly .yours,-
S W. C. LOCKEY.


SI wonull be glad if the people of
the Bay Country, generally would
or-inuniricate to me their yiews upon
this subject, not later than Tuesday,
the 29th inst.,, not necessarily for'
publicatioii, but that I may report
tihe seu'tituont of our people to the
Board of Co'unty Commissioners.
/ W. A. Eiinoxs.
..--;-.- -***.
PERRY'S MISSION TO J/APAN
firlear.tlU.lt'.tl*d Tr.-i.de .Wre VWhat
f "ie'. ti' to Sc-('ule.

):'e fr .-'* 611'r vn ':' n:'-nt to tihe ni
.ta r.l a.-4i tAl "iA a ni'ituali treaty. ThI
mr;,-;:., '*I 'ht;er'u'"nt wa fns ratted I; .
aiy, I b>."' lDanriel. ",Ve"b. r, the:

rf :; n i -. Ti e it r,:";d

) ; tt f .l. it u1;'
"l' i . ',' :'- d.1." ;. it. T;';lli't



u a -r,: j'i' "- r :-! *I '. ,. aummi TO' )l s;..r
:1 i P" : t S it ,::i 't' ni":
i1"s' iveC t'.c tihe .tipanei'-ae min'l, t'he :g ''
,'as- Viai rjnihlri.id In a 'coi"l' of r.-,sI-
wood*
Thle ti yr'.,nt in:riste.-0,l to 'ohu,-i
jcre I'P-1.7 ;i "r-.o or rlJae iJaplnleO c :'r
two ilt," .l.'ii'ir-.iii 'and tfrado--fir-
and f Ari'':,n ,. fri,'_r I-hllp. for tire s'ife
ty \otf 'it : ;', : ,.. Mant:y a bh.}il~-'
crew imdnv l.-'n Irln-eui Into lw'r p'rt-t,
bly a T'."i awri-!r,.led on their rocky
coast, c(i.-r, lut tfbi pti'lls of thil (n'e:"?
only r) t:' v.'ol'u.'-.-l by those triculen'
islanders o a dunge-ni or a cage on
shore'. :, wrong i st be stopped at
all haz.irn ALad if, In aiddltfun, we
could Ipe iuaaie Japan to enter into
friendly latious of triCe the tvo
culiltris. by mutual interchange of
p;'rldc6itio might each promote its
ownv pros rity and the welfare of the
other. I wa u thought that orientals
might see tb:lt as well as Yankees. In
the end hey did. .But it cannot be
sal-.I thar Japan any more than an
oyster o r 'really yearned to be
"'ornedl." r-century.

TRUEiWAY TO MAKE TEA.
& Science Which Includes Many Mym-
tlerles In the Brew.
Luwuh, a Iraet, saw In the tea serv-
ice the sname harmony and ordor which
reigned L tliouh all things. In his cel-
ebrated work, the "Cha-king" ("The
Holy Srripturte of Tea"), he formulate-i
the code -of tea. IHe has since been
worshiped as the tutelary god of the
Cbhiifie tra' nierchants.
In th-fitth 'ch-ptor LuwuAh t&scribes
the moeth.xl oif mlk;ng tea. He dwells
on the much riis-.'used question of th:
chbr.e of water rnid the degree of boli
!ug It. According to him, the moun-
tanu s-pring is the best; the river wate
aud rbt spring water come next iu
the- brder of excellence. There are
three stages of boiling. The first boil
Is when the little bubbles like the eyes
of fishes swim on die surface. The
second boil is when the bubbles are
like cyst al beads rolling in a fountain.
The third boll is when the billows
surge wildly in the kettle. The cake
tea is roasted' before the fire until it
becomes soft like a baby's arm and
is shredded Into powder between
pieces of fine paper. Salt is put in
the first,boil, the tea in the second. At
thie third boil a l;i,I.-Ir,'ul of coUl water
is poured into the kettle to settle the
tea and revive the "youth of the wa-
ter,." Then the beverage was ponitre.
i!ito cnps and drunk. Oh, ncct:r:- Th'
'lii,;;a" leaflet hung like se a serene sky or floated like water !ill,':
an emerald stems .--Interun;tiouai Quir
terly.

Tile Flirst Oyst-r i'tter.
-fr: gluttonous Vitel'lus is reported:
to ih'v-o eaten i.0.) oyste.s at a sitting.
"ti.- was a very valiant li!i!n who first
ventured on eating of oysterss" King
Juipe:; was wont to declare, a senti-
ment echoed by the poet Gay:
The:man had sure a palate coverrld o'er
With brass or steal that on the rocky
sore
First broke the oozy oyster's pearly cenat
Anrd risked the living' morsel down h)it
throat.
'S "


TAMPA STATE FAIR.

COMMITTEE APPOINTED,
'The following notice of appoint-
ment has been received by the editor
of'tlius paper:
SAugust 11. 1904.
Messrs. J. A~4 immrs, W. A. Bryan,
W. B. Gainer, W. F- Russ and
A, Einiuons-
Dear Sirs:, The Jonorable Board
ef County "Cummissioners appointed
you as a -Qominittee t6 confer with
tile citizensof your respective coin-
munities regarding t'e advisability of
making ad appropriation to be used
in paying the expense of a Fair Cuin-
missioner to be appointed by the
Board of County Commissioners.
The dut. of this Couuinissioner
will be to gather and prepare f'r
shipment ani exhibit of all the differ-


5000 TELEGRAPHERS
,- NEE DED
Annually, to fill he new positions cre-
ated by Railroad and Telegraph Com-
panies. Weo want YOUNG MEN and .LA-
DIEg of good habits to
LEARN TELEGRAPHY
AND) R. R. ACCOUNTING. FS
We furnish 75 per cent of the Opera-
tors and Station Agents in America.
Our schools are the largest exclusive
Telegraph Schools in the World. Estab-
lished 20 years and endorsed by all lead-
ing Railway Officials .
We execute a $250 Bond to every stu-
dent to furnish him or her a position
paying from $40 to $00 a month in stitce
east of the Rocky Mountains, or from
$75 to $100 a month in states west of the
Rockies, immediately upon graduation.
Students can enter at any time. No
vacations. For full particulars regard-
ing any of ouir Schools write direct to
our executive office, Cincinnati, O. Cat-
alogue free.
The Morse School


Cincinnati 0.
Atlanta. Ga.
Tetxarkana, Te:


Sof Telegraphy,
"Buffalt: N Y.
IpaCtrosso. Wis.
x San Fi',neic... Cal.


--i Y, rir

A A
b-- c t'r .I r i. 't a .'. rsl A t -

r .. I rn.l. I.l ,c.o
c. .F:FiiY & CO.,
'
f..--, .Da"ult,,M,--. ,ich.



"NEW YORK"


CLIPPER
1I THE GREATEST

THEATRICAL A SHOW PAPER
IN THE WORLD.
$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 Cts.
ISSUED WEEKLY.
SAMPLE COPY FREE.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),
ALBERT J. BORIE, PUBLISHERS,
MAAoBE., 47 W. 2TI ST., NEWYOBJ.

ha rla Coli Cholera and
Chamberlain's C. .crrorh oa Rcsmc
cvtr f;i" l.* uyuv it unow. IJ lltnv .save hif.


P nsacla SI. AifrAw & Gulf
STEAMSHI P C M PAN Y, +


~1 _


O


A cert ain pompor' isiviiu.l fro.:.n|
the slate of ofMa.s:c ;a"-'it w:a oUce
strutti-ng abut the capitol at Wasbing-
ton. A western senator said to Sen-
ator Itoar:
"Who is that person?"
"That," responded Ioar, "is General
Blank of my state."
"Does he cut as wide a swath lin
Massachusetts as he does in Washing-
ton?"
"No," said Senator Hoar, with a
merry twinkle. "No, General Blank's
reputation is purely national."- Life.
They Appeal to Our Sympathies.
The bilious arnd dyspeptic are constant
sufferers and appeal to our sympathies
There is not one of them, however, who
ina) ntot be brought, back to health and
happiness by the use of Chamberlain's
Stornach and Liver Tablets. These tab-
lets invigorate the stonmcah and liver and
strengthen the digestion. They also reg-
ulate the bow,.ls. For sale Iby L3. .Ware.
St. Andrew anid Ba'iheaiad and all medi-
cine dealers.
A I D nition.
"What does the word 'aroma' mean?"
was recently asked by a teacher. Only
one hand went up. Its owner thun
explained:. "When you cook an onion
In the kitchen, the aroma is what you
-,get inu be parlor."
SA Round of Pleasare.
Ne!l-Last night was the happiest in
my life. It brought me one rounri of
pleasure. Bell--What do you consid'ir
one round of pleasure. Nell--An en
gagemnent ring.

An In sinnation.
May-Ever been jilted, Edith? E 11b
-No, dear. What does It feel like?

Women as'Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.

Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
,. disappear when the kid-
i neys are out of ordoi
Slor diseased.
Kidney trouble has
... ? become so prevalent
S that it is not unco Immon
Sfor a child to be born
S'\ ''afflicted with weak kid-
_- neys. If the child urin-
- ares too often, if the
Anine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to'
.,nt:o! the passage, it is yet affected with
i -i ':.;, depend upon it. the cause of
he difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
tep should be towards the treatment of
ei.hre important organs. Tiii:; unpleasant
ircouble is due to- a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
Wom-en as weli as men are made mis-
:r;mbler v:ith kidney and bladder trouble,
.rid beth nced the same great remedy.
She mild and the' irbnediate effect oi
S' '., ''- 3 soc~ n realized. It is sold
-y d: ggsists, in fifty- .
: in and one dollar.. -
.ziz 'You may have at, -, ....
sanlie bottle by mail --
ati o aio0 parilphict tell- Ho em of Sinwuup-lWopt,
miig al bout it, including many of fth
ihous.snds of testimonial letters received
i-om sufferers cured. ;n writing Dr. Kfimer
i ,>.., Binghamton. N. Y., be sure and
m:ie~ ti.n this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remon-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamnp-I o,)t, and the address,
Binlhamiton, N. Y., on every bottle.

I'O C'<.
Mrs. De Style-Bridget, will you
please hang np my skirt tnd jacket?
The Mald---Yi, iuum. Sh'l I git two
tickets on 'm, or only wan f'r th' two
of 'em?-Cicveland Leader.


cola.


Friday, 2:00 a. m.
Friday, 4:00 a. m.
Friday, 11:31 p. Im.


P ASS c I:E:-CB rE, AT ES.
Pelnsacola to St. Andrew and Milivile, $5.00.
Punsacola to Apalach icola and Castrrabclli, $7.50.
St. A ndew and Millvlle to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The above rates include umals and berths. W. G BARROW.
Captain





<-Q~cln e: r-n 1 M , 1811 haue h a dt A

SI APLE AND FANCY GROCERIESf


CNA king adEHi atirg Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

UNDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES,,

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc,

(4IVE ME A CALL!





The T r ing PosI!-
91 ;




USiccessor to B. V. Irock.

i-esdquarters or f


Sap cl oviroceries,

Ready IMang, las-i, S es, eNotions

isl9- Hardware.

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

WE WANT YOUR CUSTOM.




JOHN I. T'HOMP:SON:
1)EAALER, IN .


UL u L i W ,

Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Vd'ashrngton Avenue and Bayview St.

I pay Cash for Goods and must do

Sa strictly Cash or Ready Pay >,

1nusiness.


CallI Hn


I~ E.~~ F~F~ C~~$B~ .r
CA HCA. S L ot T 11 E! .-SPRTY 1
1 1N "E1 SI-Cannot,


KIC .ON CREDIT
,,,g SHOES, G OCERIES,


Ship e&av' 11Eilq Im ardwareL

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

mI N' LADIES' AND) BOY'S HATS. T .
S TnikS' and l cs(1 Va Ises I -*


Fi S11 C.AI -IMP 8 UI LfES-, E''C; -
AGENTS FOR SPECiAL- ATTENTION;
A G~ ri C) ! All Goods'e UIJ~hI'
AMERICAN EXCEPT ~ ai1' Orders!'

Sf i & JiriC0.3 Salt, rra1 apd Fccl
A N '11IINt G 1)ELI VIk1t ATl S SAMPLES
Made in Iron. P r Gladly Sent
.w. i3 a Gladly Senton

iVll fMill gapuV- 0 TJ WxlNv
'Brcech-Loading' We Are
Woolsey's THE
B6i>,"'HOtE MEN !i
Bost- Cop~per 1 flin, 6`11, n I v

CO E A CK;i N & Co.

For Fiue Job WV-ork,, ThY THE [BUOY FFIG-E.

1 S11 113 T PlI& til;SSU g~~~ SAV'E THIS wl
COUON 40P 0 1A L F, Pa[,mum1 OFER. ACOTUPON

ColaJDOL 'O TA&N 1 PmN



-- in' l 'e t n-ar sl x\ 'sitt!' oult to -tile Buo
oil a ';uutf -n n l
Pelf, t 'tal Al Ti e pen m l e ib
ilcr Zink" itz f:1 e!vtllirv, , ~
i h '' llt'i~r -i T~i: i-' 15 tl~ t i~ 0 n i ( ii 'ait l d.l1 ~ tdlc c~la n ba e returned to
'5 thu-~ut i' ulir'mutin-1r'~~c tu. r'' il:mns' 1u,;lrt!, n,t; l''


:


1 -, -- 1. . 1 '-

----- -:-^ --- "-." ---
:- -;- .- -,s. ;^- -"" .,


IMM l I~ilI


LEAVE.
' al 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. nm.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. mh.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m/
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
LEAVE.
Thursday, 3:00 p. in.
Friday, 11:30 a. in.
Friday. 10:00 a. in.


S.Ansd


Miobill


St. An d
rillvi
nllt'C: isa


ESTEAi1ER


TARPON.
SC HEDULE,

i UTI ARRIVE.
row, ,Wednesday, 8:00 a.'m
lic, VWdnesday, ll:1::l a. m i
ircola; Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
r1 -., T ursday, 12:00 nooi.
e, Monday,,6:00 a. m.
OdTII. ARRIVE.


Thiis is iii my Patrwns~a' Intere-, a,; ;(.11 ., wtYoil it
i Convince, youv,(Alf(:I'L of, th's l ir


^


I



















Thursday, August 17, 1905.

ST. A N 11 E W

PRICES CURRENT
GEOCERIFS.
4ugar, 1b 1 Tea, II
;raniunlaed ..... 6t -Hie No....... 55
Cofli'e.A ..... 51J4 Gulpow.vder.. 40
Lt brown ... .5 Uncol'l Jap.40-60
tofl'e, e Coond milk, i can
Green... 12@20 UIswcetn'. 10
Arbuckle, 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
tiinier snaps 31 25 Baking powder
crackers, soda 10 Royal ..... 50
rohacco, plug 20a60 Canpbll. ... 10
Maisins Ctanned fruit
London ilayers.8-15 Peoaches .... I OaO2
V alencia.. ..... Tom toes..... A l2
lie; ...... 61 A pples ....... 10
apples Pears ......... 15
livaporated... 12 IIlun...... 10
..- Dried I'eaciCes s Apricot ...... 10-20
0oal Iil prn L... 15 Strawberries. 20
Imolinu .. .21 Pineapple ... 1(0-2
". T lorida Syir p.. 5. 1 Ca.lned Meats
S ..... .. 1 t 7 toast .Beef... 12
.. .. Co xnid ecef. 121
lo it pVr.. 11.. 18 whipped Bee l(i-)
ultter. 25-35 Lol r ..... 1 .11
Oleomargeriiie.. I Salmon... 10@15
Silerd 7. -10 Canced Vegetables
S Ir.. .. ... 5 Baked Beans.. .10
Sotoaut pkg... 10 Cor, ....... 0@
Jelly, glas 10ai2 ,eas s.. ..... 10
,imn Jilce ... .. 45 l'uipkiii ..... ")
Fggsper doz... 15
.P.O v I S ION S.
.Floutr % 'ork
S ar of S'th 1, 2.35 ) .pr .. .... 11
Obelisk...... 3.25 Bacon Sdides ....12
Corn Meal pr u7'0-~0 Fresh ....... l0
Oat Meal pr lb ... 5 1r'kf'st B :c'n 16.22
Corn per bu ,.5a0c HanT canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders ..... I I
Irish .... 1 40 Bcef
Early I'se seed 1-60 Corned ...... 8
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh ........ 10
t, pr 'ack.- ;.00 Dried .........
Tab le ......... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
1I AI) W ARE.
ails l a, Nlx, with h111lle c. 75









Nal $50a 5 R ... i.3S. .1
Gai v wire do.yiae i Hoes, each. .... 35a50
Sma1lil;a ropo'. ,9al2oopper p:intt, canii 50
S 4tfoved cook,. .$8a21-) Linseed oil,gal55C(Qi0
tipo, pcr joint 18
SLY ( 00I)S,
l'rints, per yd. 5aS Checks .......
Sl he tii s 5a' 1 Fla1 ncl ....... 5a'
Muslin ...... 9al Thread per spool. 5
lea nsl ....... 1a5 Sloes,lladies.$11t 75
Etra pants pat 28.5 Men's . $1 40a00
MISCEL1ANEOU 3.
Itly pr cwt. .7-5al.16 Oats pr i)u.- 60
rii ru ......... 1.5 Brick pr ...13.00
Itpoe Sisal ..... 9 Lime pr b) ...... 7.
FlUI'I and NUTS.
Oauges pr- doz, 45 Pecans pr 11b..... .15
Apples........ 15 Walnuts. ........ 20
Le ons. ........ 20 Almouds ....... 15
O S'Y11,l .RS
I lsh ell pil,00 0) 1.50 Opened "pr qt .. 15
LIVE STOCK.
liorses. .. .$3 'a 501 t Cows....... $15a$
8l,.les. .. .$50a$1 5 Bogs ...... to $.0
.: 'i .. pr yoke $65 Siheep ...........2
l'OtU LI,''IY ,
S'i" I-ftukle, Ir "ri' 3: i ,-50 OG se oa lh. 45a511
'- Y 7y .0) l)uckt ....... 2 a50
i esh Salt
Mullel pr doi. 5e Tlel pTr l0b 5.50
Trotilt ...... . ) Ti .. 5. . 5

romnano pr in 6t4 lC onp:i, ... 1 N.00
S t .im rg p erf ..... l e> M ack l .... s .00
'I a l r t o carry
W el &.T u i B l. sa1 I Dt ei o I 2.
S p ... 10,< Sap . 10.001(1

Tl, da p
Drop siding, Oiap!ouar s,
Htl ,, lface Vin 14.00I o i.;x i1,. 1,,u. 1 ..l .
Sao 1 10.00 Finishing lun-
Ball lumher. 841l2 her, d. $12@15.00
uetir sull nglet s, L.50 Lath, "') m i 2. 00(
S' n 1 .50 out lI iic Ir,
d red... .$20

now's Tins ';,
We offor One Hiuind'ed L llac *- ai'd
for any case of Catairrh that caiiit: IV e
cured by Hall's Catairrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY &CO.. P'roys., Toledo,O.
.We tle undersigned, have known F. J.
; Ollell~en for tliz:last 15 years, and heiiev
) hial perfectly honorable in itll lbsinc
I transaction s aid iln.innially able to carry
out any obligations made by their fiuin.
West & Traux, Wholesale D uggists,
Toledo, O.
Walding, Kiinan & Ma-rvin,
Wlholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
uetilig directly upon the Iloiod aid inu-
Cous surfaces of the system. Price, 75e
per bottle. Sold by all druggists,
Takte Hiall's Fiamily I'ills for constipa-
tioin.
The Phonograplth Foreseen.
Phonography is thus described in the
April number, 1632, of the Courier Ver-
il;-'i<> Itab!e, a little monthly publication in
which novel fancies were frequently
S,. nlred: Captaln Vosterloch has return-
.ed from his voyage to the southern
laJjm ; which -he started on two years


and a half ago by order of the states
general. He tells us, among other things,
that in passing through a strait below
Magellan he landed in a country
Where nature has furnished men-with
a kind of sponges which' hold sounds
and articulations as our sponges hold
liquids. So, when they wish to dis-
patch a message to a distance, they-
speak to one of the sponges, take them
up gently at, press out the words that
have been pooi:en Into them and learh
by this naimlrni'Lr1l U'.itr::i all that their
correspondents desire to know."


Stj ,MIK IN S.
Special report to the Buoy.
Weo .i( iall glad to see the stali
That thle buoy takes in regard to iih
divi-in of tihe county; but aiilo-,
Stwo years must elaptfe ,letole liti;
Suan be accomplished. In the meanl
time let us be on our guard and if aM
election for a new county seat is or0
dered, let us all select a good location
and vote for it to a man.
James Spiva of Millville was
welcome visitor here, Suuday.
Mr. Foxworth has returned hoini
it'iii his first fishing trip, meietllig
with poir success.
E. W\. Tompkins started his :uill
Monday. 1.-poe he will saw up all thle
uois.
There was preacluing here, Sunday
by Elder Burdeshaw. The cungrega.
tion was a good oloe.
Mrs. 0. C. Tuonpkinis is on tile
sick list.
Thie lprayer- ie* itibg here, Sunilay,
was well attended.
Williim i UroAks is on the sick list.
'1. '1LniiaH Nixon of 'Milivilio is at-
t ptdilii ; pcll,..l -I ero. .
Mir. Gainer and dauglihter were tite
nests of Mr, and Mrs. Iligginboth-
am, Suid;i:y.

A Warning to Mlt ,ors.
Too niuch care cannot be used witli
sinall children during the hot weather of
the ou;aninler i.o0iths to gutArd ag aiii t bow-
el trouble-c. As a rule it is e nly niceossa-rv
to give the child a dose of castor oil to
correct any disorder of (he bowels. Do
not use any su lStitute, but give, tio old-
ashiioncd castor oil, and and seo li,at ii
is fresh, s rancid oil nause.ates and has a
t-,ndeley to griuc. If this docs not cheek
,1,e bowels give Clianl.cerlain'si tlic.
.holeria and Diarrhoea Remedy and then
at dose of castor oil. and the disease niny
ie checked in its incipielicy and all daul-
ger avoided. The castor oil and this rein-
edy should be procured at once and kept
ready for instant use as soon as the first
indication of any bowel trouble apcears.
This is the most successful treatment
known and nmay be relied uphn with iii-
plic.t confidence even in casjs of cholera
Onfaiituil. iFor sale by L. M M.Ware, St.
nldrew and Ildayhbcad andt all .uedicinic
dealers.

A on Each Time.
About thirty years ago a remarkable
bet was made between Captain M., a
racing celebrity, and another officer
who was noted for hlIs activity. Cap-
tain M. bet 50 that his fellow officer
would not hop up a certain flight of
stairs "two at a time." The offer was
taken; but, as there were forty-one
steps in the flight, he found after tak-
ing twtv-nty hops tlu;t !he w'as left only
one step :t ,':,.i.t;:te and had lost. He
accused, (';i:.I ,-' I f slar-t IprActtce.
out the latter replied:
"Well, 1' vanger you another 50 1
do it."
The officer, thinking to get hack his.
tooney, again accept'le(. C.aoptain ,!
then hopped up fortyl steps in twenty
hops and, hopping Iback one, finished
by going up the last two steps and
won.-London Standard.

Ieend ripe to Keep flanor Sharep.
"Lead pipe w1il koep your razo:
sl-:iup," con filed thl garraalous barber;
"Get a short upece of the sniil;e:it
softest l,,adl .i,-e) yout\' phtU;;ber ha. 1i
stok.,i l:'keei it luni:;y ?,whn y,.u a;r

'"]'T"it s..'- i':e :;s tu riub the st>-op wit:
dhe ipye. It vo-!ks 1 est wi',i a plai:
learh-e.r tre',.). Apply ti'" p4]e, just'.,
0o 1 uivoux.li *'-'O ti". r.;-:: ,.. to ti 11'
in, t. 'i:-:.)r ou tiit o,[, ,.'::-i tlp r i!i i fa ,
p:'..-5es on tiL. i'. tl iL ,d;e" 1 of the Ktro
.and' you wIl have 'a u' rt e!asi- edlg'e O-
ilhe tool. I 11cv4er to.k) the iroulle to
get a .c-ie-nti;ic e-:;p!aunation of ti.he vir
tues of lead pipe as an aid to whettilg.,
but it is all to the good in that respect."
-Philadelphia Record.


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS


If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're ill or will boe. Keep your
bowels open, and bo 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
CANDY
CATHARTIC .


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

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

L M, WARE & SON,
Dealers In and Agents for the
.al o nf


, A (IQeek-, AI. nlnow Superstl on.
. The ,Ku:1-, alnd Armenians, whose R I s a t e.
many folklore stories and tales of su-
perstitioysj tan.-.i.- far exceed those of TaxeS Paid anil Rents Collected
the slf)iS 'have some rainblow be- for Noll-Reidents.
liefs -which are perhaps not duplicated St. Andrew. Fla.
ll the popunir notions of any otler's
among, the rnces of mankind. They
1oota0tt..i Idenaof its being a witness IOWL
to ,oa covEnant with man that the a K LE
earth, will no 'more undergo the ordeal
of tiiod and declare that it was made Barber and Hair Dress-
for the express purpose of letting the
first man and omnoan down from ing Parlor
heavy en, the man securely fastened to
one end of the great variegated band, Commerce Ave. East of Buoy
the woman at the other. The end of Offic,
time, nacording to the Kurds, will be i
ushered In by the appearance of four l" ~ vecytling now, neat and
rainbows, which will cross at the clean anud patrons given tile most
senih, furnishing eight passageways courteous aud careftl attention.
tor God and his- hosts.


'?'-;' : -;i inouragemeint.,
"I ronc:-," ,." .s;Iii. an pild V~:' -. ff







lowty. The lien d(lid not jump to the
b*ices or ropes, ancid the guueal work
of tho e!Ip as ;.
-"':1 .. at alichor one day in the har-
Iocr ofr t1io two of tiie sailors, leaning
over the rail, were watching work gi;.
ug on on bona .l of another shihp nn-
S. t .;'< ,J ; :" i- ';'' : ">lt.; .. l :[:' "i 2") [ "p'.>
shti '- :n a uiid w.n thila inigua;e of the

t'i. i 1 : : ,
"* 'i'- l. '(_ f. iLii. V,;!; :;r' i'l-o )_ 1 ..p l :: ;-'.i; i-u .

, ,ilts V -*.' '' ;' Ai.' ;i:i'i thn,3 ;i :';; b ";i(.'J
.'*'. t b:.:.]'; ;, [I s ', ii.i .k ui!" er.
. s t ;,-tcia'.! > A,'' *; .'i ; '.u;'. or.

{;..' .''-; '\*; '2 ** it'.;ili'K.i '.l -i !- ',' .ii'ittio ;iV
,. -r s."- -i---- ':- : It i .-:
---, a1 --- is "-


Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, Kidneys
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, arid all other dis-
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
WOMEN, fox all Female Irreg-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 5oc
and $1.oo per bottle at
ALL DRUG STORES

"One Dose Convinces."


LEGAL NOTICE-.E
NOTICE FORi PUBIJ CA''TON.
DEPART lT-IT 1'OFl THif IN'TEIIOtR.
Land Cllice at Gaint 'eii]!e. Fia.
July 31. 1905.
Notice is hereby ~ -ivon that the fol-
lowing named settler has flied notice of
his intention to mike find proof in sup-
pqrt of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the
circuit court at.Ve, non, f'la.. on' Sept.
20th, 1905, viz:
WALTER A. PINCKNEY of Bayhead,
Florida,
Rd 30036 for the el of se', set of rei of
sec. 21, and the swi, of sfi of see 22,
twp Is. r. 13w.
He names the following- witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of iaid i:and, viz:
T. L. Mashburn, J. >,. Masliburn, J.
M. Mas!iburn, G. "J:. Croomns, all of
Bay head. Fla,
W. G. ROBINSON. Itegister. .
V diE dior' s f'e "f ai-:.
NOT.CE FOR PUBLICATION.
DIARTAMbINT 0r" TIE INTEilIOR.
Land Offic'e at G inesville, Fla.)
Aug. 14, 1905.
Notice is herhby giv-en tlihat tlhe follow-
iiig named settler lia filed notice of his
initenition to make final proof in support of
ii claini, and thi l t said proof will be niade
before the clerk of the circuit court at
Voriion, tila., on Sept. 20i1,1905. viz.:
E'RVIN EASTER of Anderson, Fla.
Hd :,:N'i; for the swi ofof sec. 7, tp Is,
.H 13w.
Ile names the following witnesses to
,prove his continuous residence u, oni and
cultivation of said lla d, viz.:
Adam Gainer of E'coinfina, lPla., Calvin
Midett, David Hol)hby and Samt Lewis of
Anuerson, Fla.
W '. RuN.O register.
g&-g Editor's fee paid.
OIOTICE FOR I B[BLICA'TION.
)EPL'AIT.IENiT (O, TIHE INTERIOR.
Land 01ice. at Gainesville, F'I
Agu. 14, -
i' notice is he;-ehy given th at the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice oft hi;
'intention to make final pI-u) iiif ; tp. oit
of his elaimt, and that said procil will 1,e
ntae before'th clerk of the circuit ou'rf
at Vernoi, Fia.. on Sept. 20, 1 ',,, viz.:
SAM LEWIS. of Andersori, Fla.
Hd 33586for the w '. of' Rw., eni+i of swt ,
and nwi o s of see. 14, tp. ls, r. -1lw.
He namess, the following witnesses to
prove l is contilrolos rcsiden-e up'il alnd
cultivatioji of said iand, viz.:
Willis LIassitter, l'ator Hollby, David
Hob'y and ... ... B r er, all of An-
derson, FFla. t I. uo iNson,, legistor.
pweditor'l fe,;paik. u
...... .aaasrp .K.soS .gtta .MM~i~fj sM ..-f.fmaa"wy"""


Over

C, ti ets


it i t -i


Periso ial.
Ciointy Cotumisiiiouter Elton Sin-
gletni ou Nixon visited t., iindrew,
lFnt-,day amid was a pleasant caller at
thin tlloyv office ,
ieuv. L. Loundieuilk of Nixon
came to St. Andrew the latter part
of last week and arranged with the
Buoy for the publication of final
proof homestead notices for himself,
his onuthor and several of his neigh-
bors. He was guest, during his stay
with Johu R. Thompson and family.
S1Mr. liowell ot Blalily, Ga. wlho
iias been a St., Antlre w vi-ituor in


yer palliast is ith us agan withi the what we claim it will do. It
iiltejtion of renmainnig several weeks. will not disappoint you.
My hair used to he very short. But after
Schlloln In France. using Ayer's Hair Vigor a short time it began
toe of row, and now it is fourteen inches long.
The [rench system of, euttion s Thisseems a splendidresult tomeafterbeing
Intensely national. Its plan is exactly almost without any hair."
Mas. J. H. FIFER, Colorado Springs, Colo.
the opposite; from our own school sys i.o00 a bottle. J. c. ATERCO.,
tem. With us the local community l for
controls primary schools. In Francc -: fo
the local community ,has no voice in .1 f i
the matter. The French ystel Is the h o a ir
irll, t cii.tralize l, thte iooat 'tri. ft i't;-
UlIt.ld, the ino-t autrocrati., aumd tl i *
C u piid a inqf fl its< e nI;r tt i.
f.lirthl'.- reon .d t'froni mvati ,. i aoel f ot e t r. t-trriltR.,
S"(,'1 ls is one of the best re-ruifln"
IThi eo.nt 11ir-'tol systr of tlln (-sils is i-..e that Uncle S 11a htas," c:ontidc-J
in ,l.io"t uL : l. The mnl.lt.r ,of l:e serge.tnts ttlc'ied to the re
e. .. illm, hetilrote ,r. u i!k of vli:l-
Ii ,.i'uatlol. eirrtkgi.glk.jbtie In Paris ., i
u t _, ., 1'at.,'f"ui i I" Ii V'
of Li I'ontlnIi ra leb of a certain ';-L. ,
nt. A. d*ieir i.:i- in Sco' I 1 o. 'e You.
ngor tlir.u the wlrole of tPrnce Itatos t te
i9 ," I'onI!oer f ale I,ot a;hNorwod
i .'r Te,,rs ,e n te eoI, d .'n ore after ai .,osf's ,r -u '-
0, iy 'l e III .il. The 1",--i1 LU i- '.I, t,-- sw'.<.he-ie it as ti,/-lIn.':-ia v u i :,,
i > litli t- .er lu' .i ir u .
muo.t ct, i lackig iu inentil! le lst ictiiv way in wkih to Si
origAina!i-ty.---F. A1.: Vanderlip in Scrib li:.f 'i t. lo s v ,, (iro
tier S. '.
d t 1. , o'itis lna el i-e nu;u"sa'rd ithe Id-a. or it;3ini.l
Dl^ akltlng" Fir is t u-s while la:o-'ua s.cd, 'a.i if',
T hen It l coniadereld how o! hi tl( th eI Ior giy, dih l id l
~i,:.'l civil, ::i .in ;.l it 5se s surpi'i- ,f -e-tith In batted for i- .U .;in
S:g tiat man wouldd iave oly S3 v eor rst clas mat erv l iri rec'e:
re iently lharue'l, ov t lm'.e I i" S. "y the desire of young lehllomvs to sho'
y. 'ie ret uniform before their gi- In such
t is ;r.v'ti(-oi,- huli-t if the laist get cases Cupid does his recruiting through
-elr.i, t: 'it ,lo .-ot ,tp"20 lpear S vanity. But in both ways I:e nMinagces
o-etry ftr :he:tl Of frIotou within v a:f to fill up big gaps in the ranks of Uen
t i not at :; n the whol cle Sam's fighters."-Philadelphia ,ee
:t ; -< _Sul .lc oul';o: lAy ,G L T orS
po.a::e L'et e r'. r.lv e 'xi;"t.i ii' vt.Oo.t, .1
Pn ri st1ll' QIlce it I. from thi,-o ec \-r, Pnblic is Aroused.
d:y ,n .terias ol!'u tieIy secure a L0 The public is aroused to a knowledge
t; : o f, 'u !'':,'h :Li:l.' lreiOi!u theii of the curative merits of that great
ti' L"" '...n........._ medicinal tonic, Electric Bitters, for
c it ways m.e it.. sick stomach, liver, and kidneys. Mary
An lenll :W,-' I.l:.: : lCft Loi Walters, of 546 St. Clair ave., Co-
don to 1'. ; F-cotl;.Lul an Il lromisedi limbus; 0., writes.: "For several
to send a fr.i.-ic Th,- first fruits of his months, I was given up to die. [ had fe-
skill. ver and ague, my nerves were wrecked:
Accordingly a telugr',,n m came: I could not sleep, and my stomach was
Grand tfih, Just d4spatched. caught thpi so weak, from useless doctors' dr'uys,
mo-uni: g.
ti hat I could not sat Soon after be in-
Next mo-rning n b, .ket was deliverednin to take ElectIic B iters, I obtain-
at the friend's house. Is surprise and ead in a srt tie I as -
wonder were grP.at .n on oUeNin i ed relief, and in a short time I was en-
bt: fcund totrl e vtery finq salmar trout, Brake's store. Priice SOc.
beit his -,',';.rl_ CI .wai )l'r'.i t 'i anK hios
w n,',-e- I.. i -" b,!<.n a v t ;, n.-xt p .-st ho e
io...,-- *'.r;:xn "a titt.u t !:, n.gors it LEGAL NOTICES.
Oi aiu there f,'tlotrhe i a .-r. ....
I i .. i NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
V'\P: ? ',vf ;. ,'i.o I. ittrl'lC ; 1, :.. Mr -,rbs h
.a .-e \fr'.-n '.ll. t-o t-o. o--, ,'- D DEPARTMIENT 1 O t THE sl'rT1ioa.
dress a se e n r elht p.t'irad ilrnon. Un-, Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
fort-unrnt'-.! ,' e h ar n, fl:.u .:,f thalt sit Jiuly 17, 1905.
tod:.y, bo' -' he T .;iI: tie rn-,t-r is u't- Notice is Lherehy given thtt the folloiw-
ge t we !. tu ., t ik h ..-hL. n-r' v ,t a e A.
rou lnst eaCt i t e lmon ItrCi ,fs two-ari ing-nlamed settler h.I' filed noticee of his
one-half punds h.~lh Y'.ur steeni-o-ad 'intentioii to make cominut;Ltion proof iln
commande wIll always meet with bur support ot his claiin, and that s id piroof
prompt attention. will he made before tho cl.rk of the cir-
o--London Ia jwer&. nuit court, at Vog!n.[i, Fl!, oin Siept. o0,
I *P -_- --- I -- R 105,viz.: I
A little i,ri:iiL.; oi, iav u. ~ e von no A N REW V\ EEKS, of Founutain, Flf.,
end of trouble. Aoue A h,. makes it a Hd. 33527 for the no of n cv, swo of nwT
and nw34 of sw+ of sea. 28, tp. In r:' 12w.
rule to keep ('li,-nrlail's (C.)lic, Cholera He name the following witnesses to
ain I Diarrhoea R1oined nlt hand knows prove his continuous residence upon
tlis to bIe a fact. For sale I L. M. Ware, and cultivation of said land, viz:
St. Ai dreww and i( beaid aid al inedicir* B. McLemore. J. B. McLemora, M.
t. Andew a edic W.Nixon, S. G-'N. Brooks, all of Fount-
daler. -*:" ain, Fla. WV. G. ROBINSON. Register
Notice of Application for Tax l)ed
.II lES' QPPORTU N I T E! Under Section 8 of Chapter 4,S8
V-- Llaws A,f Florida,
D)r YOil l LAl to Sl ll Y1o41r V Notice is hereby given that ,Jacks.or
1iii ii ...'? \We'-can seill W.I' "illi ,- i Sicpar'd, purechascei of Tax Cert ificnl.o No.
i llllmlli t.r whI erC it is 1.,'ati:.d. Tljhi is 24, dated the 6til dary of ,Tul., .. i,. 1!)i3.
th,..l- ,, of l)i'e.iarLt-Cth. \Vr a Ie 'i ill,' las'liloed said certificate illn nmy fice, aind
cc(l,,- iVi b.i.udiLo hbroker-. in tIl.v cI,iuin has made application for tax deccd to is-
t'ov. \V l be vo bvers. p ihat livi yn i sue III accdrdance with law, Said eertifi-
t- inei ~ nWe li rin buyer a- : el nll,1r i.', -- catie ebllraces the following de scribied
,"t.lifr ani niaKequick, -tl'. nr-- pe rty situated in \\lWasliiutol! couiitv.
I lt. M. E. urie h &s: tit.. n i'.,. Florida, to-wil: 'l'ke 1n11 of' thle sa o of' nI A
I -itt I 1.. Ir t-' o 'i s, action I16, tp 4n, r. l:;T w: 2Q aci-re b Hi
S---- - s I i lanid being aessoessd at the ice ,of tl l'
i11." .1.1 st..itill) l.hi d 1 it l iiI(., isSuall e of Such (I I :I ,,eI inl tiCe itlicu -'
and secure for vouirself a steady income; oi T. L. ( hai ficid. Unless said cUrtificatre
business is the nld fashioned, time-tried shall I e redccined aerording to law. tax
method of L'ettinyi r;h-b. I),,n't. monkey deed will issuo tliereon on thle 31st d;oof
withfget riil, qui'k" '..s-li.nies;: we are AugustA, A. 1905.
the only e'.\.isivL e V -bu-ine.is b-okers" Witness ml official SiTillatlue ilnd eal
in the ont and can ace ati can n [L. .] this the 24th day of Julv A. ,.
established, good-play vnm business, no 1905. W.C I.OOc]EY,
patter where you wish to locate. Write Clerk circuitt Count,
today and let us know \i hat you want. Washingtoni Counylv, r loridii.
Robert M: Eurdlch & Co., Inc.,*
S Pittsburg.' Pa. Notice of Applicatioin "or 'ax
.'.,eed
*VIRC I IA'CO LLC E C Unlder Section 8 of Clhanter 458, Ltws of'
VIR .IIA FloridaC L
For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va. Notice is merely give-; that A.'. T. rock,
ens t. 5- i.. O f h purchaser of 'Tix Crtificiate No. 141). dal-
*Opeiu Sept. 15 L I> I : One of the lead- ed the 6th day of July, A. I. 1903, has filed
lng Sehools fr. fr.oung Ladies in the said certificate in ny office, and has made
ouu h.I New .lJi -l rlT. piano- and equip- application for tax deed to issue in ac-
.ineiit. Cimpus ten ac.r'c. t.r-ldl" moont- cordance wilti law. Said certificate eni-
air sc.-Iely in \'Vlle' of Vll, \ .-uli, f\.. d Irae: the llo ihg ,'qscribed- propoltv
iL. Fit cL-.ij.' ,^Sei d40 Vdi,, I., h-,t .- ttd i Walii.,,ul.. couiUl. F.,,;d.i.

ca 1tes We1lesl'Stt tfro: 30 St^al"es. "1, tp. 4s, i. 15w. The said land being as-
catesWelele Studt frosessed at tilue tiate of the issna rce of such
MFoi Citlogue ;'irae certificate in the nanie of Uniknowtn. Tni-
lUAT'IIE P. 'HARI-S, P'residcnt, less said certificate shall be redeemed ae-
.... Roainoke, ,a. cordiing to law, tax deed will issue theru-
P aR[ c_.RKi. -- o onn the 31st day of Augut.. i. A. 1905.
AII BALSAM ( Witness ly official signature land seal
Cicatse, rad beiat f'is '.c .ilz. [L. 8.] this the 24th dau of Ju!y, A D.


r lPrtoIioes a luxuriant growth. 1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
"Nevot Fails to netore Gra
Hoair to its Youthful Color. Clerk Circuit Court.
&zes scalp diseases & hair failing.
-0c,ndl.at Dru Washington County, Florida.
~61-s_'" I*- I---
The -Qulltlty Tl'at COi nto.
The great prizes of life do not fall tc
_-.. ,ig I--the most brilliant, to the cleverest to
FULL QUART OF the shk'.'wdet, to the most it':oi headed
S M I or to the best educite dt1 lirui to ft' moSIn


,I -. ,: I::. the meaning of words and will do as we say. We
S,.., l, be the lowestprliced Whiskey H1ousg and the
-- -"-- ?'- --. "'1. .r.. I "I a l Order Whiskey Concern In the South. all the
.' rib .rJ rlIn Whiskey we sell Is good-there's nojbad.
,-t... ..h ', wouldn'teadulteratet they knew how-they are too
Sbon-i. )s whiskeysellers are noted for aixing, bleeding and
1- W... o sell more genuine old whiskey and less water than
S -i"'"r" ',' competitor. "C'asper's I1 YearOld" Whiskey Is
filScif' t ga illluid ti il Iu's Vemade by honest people in the mountains of
Et N-ru I ir.. ii ol1-style copper stills, just asit wasmade by
..-'ir.i ii Ft-atewhiskeyissold at As. to* .00o
YI YEAI OLD '-r s"P",llt. i..t i- ehl,l-'iny better than"Casper's 11 Yearld." It
I. I a O, E .... a.- I buyyit back. We have an capital ofs9Wa,000,
A 4 -i4 LaS'~ i "- l a t, e Na1 iotnal Bank and the Piedmont Savings Bank
S''" t'hi,.ilaui1 I lrourwordisgood. To introducethis old,
A. u" -" .-key, we offer four Full Quarts of "Casper's 11
Sr -two sample bottles, one 156,one 18 year old-a cork-
-- '', r" i: "drinking glass-all fora$.95. I f i.90 is sentwe
i --- :- '1 i.he above and put'In free One Full Quart Extra.
-?_21 i_. "'y I1.'y .k % i ilt.v 7 y,:ari old, and will send flve-
Lit'.~s..-, ?.-'- - t'- i 10-'r ill urntill twenty lullquart bottles on re-
.r e i '" u 1 tmlo .i.'- fr-r et orsc rv"s, ,Iri king glasses anl sam-
R ii i" LLS aI." : i '*!- t-.'i I.*. i-t < b.rl a I. -ia pergallon delivered.
S, i" li ,, I-.i r. Iark v, Indicate coltnt n and
S. i .' rl PIxpresO. Bver Wect of Tpxas, Kansas, Nebraska
. ,'- -i ~ .'.,. m auMadd% ),"nt pi4., u ,l- a.
* -:M!AF' LbY 'I',Esr'-. THE CASPER CO. (Inc.)
1N01TH CAUROLINA P2OPLS "> Vidwr lBldg. WINSTON-SALEM N. C.


SCO.,
Eoli


S*ai" l r- FLA.



idhiii piw,


Iaram^, .- r se .
Feed your liair; i;ou:si it;
give it something to live on.
Then it will stop falling, and
will grow long and heavy.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is the only


Hair Vigor

hair food you can buy. For 60
vpnre it h ho bpn odninn ,,ct


C
"ti
c

el
-I-

C
F
*
g:


PI MEEk DUG STORE.









CO M-..''l"ERCrAVE.. EAST OF T. '.ST. "ANDR FL
'. g '

I .,, .-- r .. % : '
I V -. ...
:MMERCE "E EAS R





COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BE:CIK ST., ST. ANDRE.W F'LA.4.,.,


nD i-Mi.A-1,=1E .1S T


DIllg, ldii Facy T1T ,61cl


I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED!
DR, J. J, KESTER, M, D. Druawrist.


TIME TABLE


LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE BR
In Effect April 14, 1901
NEW ORLEANS AN I) MIil;llI.
No 4 No, 2 N.,. No. 1
12:35 n'n 11:05 p.m.-Lea ;e Pensacola, Air.ve ,v:00( a.i. -1:00 p.n1
2:22 p.m :(2 a.m. ** F'iulotloul. J.eav 2::;i3 a i. 2:30 "
4:22 2:) Mobite, 12:1:0 i'ii 1:25 "
8:2,", 7:30 New ):' leans. 5:0l p.min. 9:30 a in.
NOI1I'i l.


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


No. 2-
11:55 p.m.
12:15 u't
12:20
12:235 "
12:39 -
12-50 "
12:58 .L
1:30 a. m
, :55
2:20 '
933 *!<
3:00
3:23
4:0 '
4-18
4:4C
5:00
5:08
5:33 "
6:00 '
6:30 '
7:00
7:40 '


No. 4-
12:3: p. i .
(i::i0 '
s:50 a.m
11:59 "
1:8'0 p.m.


Le av e
Arrive


PENS ACOLA
No. 3,
Daily.
7:00 min. Lv
7:13 ".



7:15 "


8:30 "
7:389
8:15 "

8:56 "
9:10
'4:35
9:44
9:57 "
10:10
l:15 "u
10:'30
10:47
11:07
11:25
11:45 "


P'clinsaaola A
'i1ontlgolinFlTy I.
Birnmlin;ltaiu
Louisville
Cicinnal i
St. Louis
AND RIN Elt' ,J U


Poensaolna.
Y1nie tlina.
EI:sc inbiia.
Mulhit
Gall C'ity
GoOd Range
.Holl,, ,
Mill irt '
(, (re'tviow .
Deer Land
DMolssy Head
Do'uniak Sprin is
Ai yle
P'once de Leon
WeTa t\ville
Ionifay
(Ch'pley
Cottondale
Ma'rian l
Cypr ci.s


i
#


No. 1 No. 3
rrive 4:00 p.m. 5:00a. m.
.,ave 11:15 a.m. ::-5 p.i.
8:t3 4:05 "
'" 9:15 p.n.m. 2:45 a.il
6:)0 11:15 n.m.
4:1c F:55 "


No. 2 No. 22
l ail Daily.
Ar 10:50 p. m, f6:30 p. In
10::!7 6 :06
10:"4 8 (;:01O
10:2 "' 5:57 '
10:23 5:45 '
10:21 .5:40 "
10:15 5:27
10:10 5:20


9:35

8:55.
8:40
8:18
7:44
7:29
7:17

7:12
6:55
ti::17
1fi:00
f, ";,,


4:13 '


2:-i
2;ill "
2:13
1:55 '** .
1:49: "
'1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nn
12:14 "'
11:45 a in


7:50 11.12 G(rand Ridl h t:2 11:22 "
7:58 12:02t'n Snecads 5:21 110:50
8:15 ir 12:15 A Ar Hiver.Junction L.aive 51:0 pm. 10:20 a. m
Again ioe" c10 ounces, iibuttliiaft an 6
Meals und Weltt. .. ......... ....


--- LI LV -*4 nary iutr to eiluth i v ipersonstB adds 2
level headed inuc, to the nli of sound It has been seriously asserted by pounds 2 ounces to their weight.
est judgment. When a mnan i winited many people that we are naturally t
for a responsible position tl his shrewd lighter after a meal, and they have. Renlietinag emnptation.
ness is not considc(,ied so important as even gone .the i'it.t of explaining this T- ioy of res;:;ti;il tepl)ttiton is the
his sound judgment. Reliability is by the amount of gas that is develop hi ig.est jy 1;;c (:!in feel. It is a nto-
what is wanted. Can a main stand from the food. Average observations, ,,liet w'ittl- or little life bere grow I
without being lrI'.l,*1, and, if he ic however, show that we lose 3 pounds (j lar,:-eui :;lid v.- fei tr,,nel'ver, lifted int..
thrown, can he land upon his feet ounces between niight and morning; a wie si alhere.t. \' hive ;a sense o
Can he be depended upon, relied up):n that we gain 1 pound 12 ounces byl fe.llowuhvil;p w th hidiir- beig;!n -Ii:l ar',
under all eircumistances, to do the right breakfast; that we again lose about 141 so!u!rov o-osis of .tc' r ivln l.t!Y.
thing, the sensible thllg? II;is the n onc.s before ltllC]n; thtt llnul:h utsAll (1::, c :--ti', rutu l:l..' uu s au n It
man a level head? Has he good horse on an average. of a .pound; that we! Pl)To r` ie M for rot 'r,;
sen se? Is he liable to fly off on a =1~-- .- _. ,* ~-
tangent or to "go off halt cocked? Iseas to take
lie "faddy?" Hajl he "whls(,! in h IIsIitP O Sugar-coated, easy to take,
head?" Doeshle lu lst.,jep,r mild in action. They cure
or can ho control ihfimsOelf? It hit V constipation, biliousness,
or can h e i tl t~ad ul i cr-un is ick-lteada ch. JweC.AnorCo,
stiin.es, if he :;!it:;t !)e threvn h io mc i Wat s- o e n !1 L f.ltS l il 1 I1B -II ItVI"* /
il;hlaiice and is honest, hl is the Uli W ant your mi mustache or beard `U.KII HA M YE
waited.-Succss. ?- .. r a I .L: black ? Use M .: i, : s. ,VU .


___1_1_


__
i


P ry xoods, (,roccrics, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay Grain and Feed Stuffs.
WVe C ri ;V lt :il t in'es a \VW eli Sel'ted Stock ,,i .M clrhiinldise aliaptfted I,
tIle I A io' iltr ws ilta trade,
COU NTRY IPODUCE BoUG;T AND SOLD.
FI SH AD OiST.R. DEPOT IN CONNECTION,
We will NotB E Undersold !





GEMiN AMDIERIAN LUMBER Co.



nuf autoprefs cf


Rligl, Dressed and Dimoesionl



ALSO

Dealers in General erchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.




Thio A1ial~lil1 Llnlber olmPny,

AND
A IN 1)

GENERAL MERCHANTS,

AT A LLANTON ON EAST BAY;
ARE NOW PREPARED TO FILL ALL ORDERS FOR

R () U (IH 0 IR 1) ESS E I) U M B E R,

Whether Large ",r Small. Write for Prices.
'"aIPL GCIT -.


1'1


i *










ITS' FOR YOU


The are at

- Healtl Urink.


The Drink of the Trop-

ics. :


A Syrup Dispensed at
All Soda Fountains,
ME TTO is imladeR from the ripe berries
O t the Sabal Sarrulata or Saw Pal-
motto coimil, ned with arominatics
.-nl fruit acids. There is nothing
in M'1"ITTO that will iarmn an in-
'iint, but for all that it will


QLT EN N H THIRST,
CALM EXC1TEMIENT,
BA\NISI FATIGUE,
BUILD) TIISblUE,
S'T'IMiUATE T EIIE LIVER,
ACT DI R TLY ON TILEK
KIDNEYS.


Mfg Ifty

Troiical Mf[ Co.
Jackson ville., F a.
------

KILL Tr COUCH
AND CURE THE LUNGS

TH Dr. King's


New Discovery
ORONSUMPTION Price
FOR OUGHS and 5Oc &s1.00
SCOLDS Free Trial.
"Butrot and Quickest Cure for all
THROAT and LUNG ` OVB-
LE, or MONEY BACK.


EXPERIENCE





TRADc MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS L&C
A'ayTln sending n-ket.ch and description mol
quickly nscdrtuiI our opinion free whetr,' an
illvollioll is probably patentable. Comm( nm -
1l,,i ,~r. r ,' iyV .n.'1 ..i1 li. ITi i '.., .. :'l r.
ar.*,i '. i .k.,* l ,r.l' i .I. l 1 I11, I., r(,.'l, "
special notice, witliut charge, ina thi
Scientific flmerican.
A tlandti4nmely Ilioi ral.I.l weekly. Iargeset edr
ci tis.jl I f ;ii* ':11 .., ill" jmJurnal. Tormr t3 a
vyear ; for months, $1. Sold ball newsdealers.
MUNN & 36roadway, New York
Brauch office. 625 F St. Washlington. D. C.


Two IMas---acn $1
A MA' O(F ~T. ANDREW 'C'l[Y
30'50 itchelo, correctly platted and
hoiwing al1 .the more important
builiiings-is of great value to any
one onliteminlatiig purclaaihg: proi -
i.-ty i1i town. 1t'covers about fonli
,niie of coast line. extending east*
ward from Iyer's Poi.t to and em-
bracinig OWit St. A'ndrepws, with cIr-
ales|,miinii. ter itory inlandiii. Price
lo,,c l,Lt.ar, Lt the 1 lUOY Office.'
A I.,,
A. bE(CTI()oN-AL MAP OF TiHE ST.
ANC':iEWS l BAY C'OUN RY,
Showing iill t1i llar.Iri disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also located
-arribnn, Patker, Croenanton and
adjacent country. The plat of the
uots is not shown. but by tle aid of
this mal, t- t h-pproxinrate location of
any let is easily determtinied. Price
),One Iollar,. ae tire Buoy Office.
Eiherniwap will be sent by mail t*t
any address or. roceipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
'Ihe BUO) hla-s made very liberal cnlu,
l. ng I:irrantgeints with a few ofthe vers
iesa publications ini the country and for
lie present can send for a whole year
The BUO'WY ail
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
andi Year Book)............. 1.7
'The Fla. T. U'. & Citizen, daily for $5 8"'
dop Senfi weekly, for I 5.)
Scieiitilie American'l .... 3 5,
Farmier andil Fruit Grower ... 2 5,'
Ylotida Agriculturist .. 2 50,
do clul)so 5, each ... 2
S Firni .Journal, Phlilad'a, nionthlily I I n
Ciini',,,t,;ti Enqiiuirer twice a week
8 largeR p;ges each issue ..... 1 7:
AtiIlta C(onctltutiton .. 1 75
N. Y. World (tlric'ea wee ''he Coimllopolltit.ll ........ .... I 75'
'The Urit,*rion ................. .1 50
For aoy ,r eit hir of thli above pulilca.
ti-ots ii connection with the BlY(), adi
tires Ili ortdesrto HE BUOY,
drill. Auni.;,la if.


The Anount Requisite.
Cholly-How much money would a
man have to have to marry you? She--
Is it yourself you have In mind? He--
Ye-es, I suppose so. She-All there is.
- -Smart Set.

No whip cuts so sharply as the lahb
of conscience.-Proverb.


LEGAL NOTICES.

Notice ot Application for Tax Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888
Laws of Florida.
Notiee is hereby given that G. B.'
Thompson, purchaser of Tax Certificate
No. 89. dated the 6th day of July, A. D..
1903, has filed said certificate in my office,
and I-as made application for a tax deed
to issue in accordawne with law. Said
certificate embraces the following de-
scribed property situated in Washington
county, Florida, to-wit: The sw iof the
nw and the nwk of the swy4 and the sel4
of the sw:4 of section 18, tp. 3s, r. 13w.
The said land being assessed at the date
f the is uance of such certificate in the
name of Joshua Menge. Unless said cer-
tificate shall be redeemed accor ing to
law tax deed will issue thereon on the
31 st day of August. A. D.. 1905.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L.. s ] this the 29th day of July, A I).,
1905. W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Washington County, Florida.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DP.i\RTMI.'oNT OF iTHE I-NTFRIOR,
LAND OrFFIt AT AINESVILLE,FLA.,?
June 26, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will he made before the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court at Vernon, Fla. on August 19,
1905,viz:
WILLIS H. LASSATER of Econfina,
Fla.,'
Hd 33579, foi the inw,' of sec. 14, to, Is,
r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Sam Louis, Calvin Midget, Sam Bray-
boy and Dive Hobblv, all of E onfina,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
UJVEditor's fee paid.


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.)
June 26, 1905. \
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commutation
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof vill be made before clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on
August 19, 1905, viz:
DAVID HOBBY of Econfina, Fla.,
Hd 33591 for the nwl of sec. 12, tp. Is,
r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Peter Hobby, George Barber, Erwin
Easters and Clarence Hagins all of
Econfina, Fla.
W, G.ROBINSON, Register.
J'"IEditor's fee paid.
Notice of Application for Tax
Deed
Under Sehtion 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of
Florida.
Notice is hereby given that J. N.
13rock, paichaeor uf TaxCertificates Nos.
7i aun.l 1", dated the 6th day of July, A.
D. 1903, has filed ssid certificates in my
>itiee, and has made apDi'cation for tax
deed to issue in accordance with law.
Said certificAte embraces the following
described piop rty, situated in Washing-
ton county, Florida, to-wit: An acre lot
n of nw corner of B. Young lot section 2,
tp. 4n, r. 16w, 1 acre assessed as prop. of
V idonia Lent.cn, and lot commencing 105
feet s of nw corner of swl o! sea and
ruimingiI to a slob at nw corner of Calvin
Gibson's land; thence w to point of ieegin-
ning, swi of si- of see 2, tp 4 in, r 16 w.
The said land being assessed at the date
of the issuance of said certificate in 'he
name of Edward Sharter. Unless said
certificates shall be redeemed according
to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the
31st day of August, A. D. 1905.
Witness my official al signage and seal
[L. s.] this the 22d day of July, A. D.
1905 W.C. LOCKEY,.
Clerk Circut Court
of Washington County,. Florid 1.
Notice of App location for Tax
lDeed
Under Section t of Cnapctr 4S8S Laws of
Florida
Notice is lhereiby given that E. F. Tavy-
lohit, purclias.'r of Tax Certilicate No. 8,
datcU the 6th lday of _'ulv, A. 1, 19013, hias
tile said certilic;ite iln II)my office, a; d las
iiisde ;ipplictidion f r tax dcCd to issue in
;it:c ii'd;ic:e w.thi liaw. Saidl :ct-ritic.te em-
bl ces the t allowing descr iled propc-rtv
situated in Washiiigton c )uity, Florida,
to-wil: The e1., of the niw%$i and the ef1
of tha sw/4 of see. 7, tp. 40,, rl2 w I'he
siid Iinnd heing asse sed at tile date of
the issuance of s'lch ( citifi ate in there
it:tme of U k ow kUn. less said cerlifi-
ea.te shall Ibe redeemed according to law,
:tax deed will is ue tihereon on tle 31st
day oft Augunt, A. D. 190)5.
\Wjl.es; my official signature ard seal
[L. s.] tbi-i Ihei '2- day of July, A D.
1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Cir,'u;t lour
NOT'[C' FORI PItiL I(r'A'TIN.
[IEPAPrlT.ENT OF THE. INTERIOR.
LAD OIFICe AT l.; Ir.EV\LLE, FLA.,)
July 3, I'JA ,
Notice is hereby ;iven that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intenti'ni.n tomake final proof in sup-
port of her claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Aug.
19, 1905, viz:
LAURA A. DANIELS, of Noles, Fla.
Rd 34295 for the si of sea and si of swi
of ec. 28, tp In, r.15w.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
andcultivation said land, viz:
Thomas Brownr William I. Varnum,
Frank Carter, and Emanuel Brown, all
of Noles, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register
At'iEditor's fee paid.

NOTICE FORPUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FSA.J
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing' named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Clerk of
the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
August 19, 1905, viz:
ALMA DANIELS of Noles, Fla.,
Hd 34296 for the ni of set and ni of sw#
of sec 28, tp. in, r. 15w.
IIe names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Thomas Brown, William I. Varnum,
Frank Carter and Emanuel Brown, all
of Noles, Fla.
W. G.,ROBINSON, Register.
i*Editer's fee paid,


i ' i


stood irresolute upon a corner.
"No harm done; rather good," the
stranger said In answer to his apolo
gies. "At least I reckon so. It give
me a chance to speak to you without'
reeming like a confidence man. I ough'
to be nshamed to say It. but the fact Ii
I'm lost-lost In Lyrinvlle, where '
was born a long time ago. The Lynn
vT'!l I retemlpbr was another sort o0
pli;ee-us.w to be a public square
where the turnpike went down toward
the river, with a market house and
Scourthouse"--
"They've gone out to meet the rail
Roadd" Frank explained, smiling hi
spite of himself.
The stranger said, "EH'mP" thbi
plunged into the middle of things with
"Bay, what sort of proposition sl thh
Cralg girl-Miss Jocelyn? You're boune
Sto know her if you live her."
"She's most adorable," Frank an.
swered, smiling.
The stranger looked at him, alas
smiling, but shrewdly. "It's plain she't
run her brand on you, young man," h,
said. "So you up and tell me who yoi
are? And how you're fixed? No haru
meant. I've got a good reason for ask
WIg. My name's Challoner. Ive comic
all the way up here to sort of eve
things. When I got the straight stor
of my great-aunt's will and knew ho'
Snfernany she had treated the Oral)
girl I said to myself, 'Steve, It's up t(
you to make tracks up there and marr3
that poor thing.' "
"Sure you can do It?" Frank asked
a stormy red flashing into his face
Challoner wheeled upon him. "Lord
yes," le said. "Even in Texas then
aren't many would turn down 8teve
Challoner. Ever hear of the Tomahawl
Ten ranch? Pretty complete outfit, if
do say it myself. It don't really lac
much but a mistress, and that it's go
ing to have, sure as this Mls Jocelyl
shows up as any sort of Texas timber
0e ouaI. toi.t o tha. ThtI little qo


TWO PAIRS
By Martha
McCulloch-Williams

Ccpyigl 90W4, by Manrha McCIIch-WfiliaW

"A hundred dollars! And her dog
and her cat! I call that a shame--a
burning sbhme'" A'my Watts said, hold-
ing out het hand to Jocelyn, ostensibly
sympathetic, but with a gleam of sat.
isfaction in her eye,
"I doi't," Jocelyn said stoutly.
"Aunty Berintha never promised to
make me her heir. She did all she
said and more--gave me my education
--with a lot of frills in the way of ex-
tras-dressed me well and gave me
also a chance of earning her money.
I wouldn't take it"-
"Why, I-I don't understand," Amy
began. Jocelyn laughed softly. "The
earning would have been easy-to some
girls," she said. "It only meant being
a missionary. You see, aunty felt that
she herself ought to have gone-she
thought she had heard a call that way
-but her terror of men and water was
such she never could venture to an-.
swer It. She wanted me to fill the gap
which she thought she had left in the
ranks. Then, too, the poor old dear
knew I'd spend her money if I got it
wltb')it the missionary career In hav-
ing goodl ties. And she lid so hate
good times! She simply couldn't be
happy unless she was very miserable."
"You stayed with her nine years,"
Amy said in a voice of awe. Jocelyn
smoothed out her black gown and said
cheerfully: "Yes, and I'm glad of it.
Toward the last she clung to me piti-
fully-called me her comfort, and all
that. But it broke me all up to have
her ask my pardon for the will, as
though I had a right to be hurt over it.
'I've lived so useless, child, I had to do
a little good at the very last,' she said.
So her dear missionaries got everything
but the place, and the family silver-
they went to a Challoner down in Tex-
as, the last of the nanie. She hoped be
would come back to live on the place.
Somehow, in spite of all her cranki-
ness, she kept the feeling of race. I'm
not real blood kin of hers, you know-
only her stepmother's grandchild."
"When is he coming-this Texan?"
Amy interrupted.
Jocelyn laughed roguishly. "Not at
all, I suspect, Amy-Mamy. You'll have
to put up with Frank Palmer after
all, for even if Mr. Stephen Challoner
should come he is likely to bring a
Mrs. Challoner along. Early and often
is the Texas motto when it comes to
matrimony, and he's all of thirty-five."
"Frank has no eyes now for any-
body but you," Amy said, trying to
mask spite with playfulness and suc-
ceeding rather ill.
Jocelyn gave her a keen look. In-
wardly she whistled, a favorite trick
of hers in case of great surprise. "Un-
less you take that back right straight
I'll bundle you out, neck and crop,"
she said severely, but with twtnktlhn
eyes. "I don't deny grudging Frank to
you. What woman could? But you
have possession, which is nine points
of the law, not to speak of vested in-
terests. You two were betrothed in
the cradle, I've always heard, by your
respective fatheriV"
"Oh, that was all a jokel" Amy said,
but blushed and bridled delightedly.
Amy was a pretty enough girl unless
Jocelyn were by to put her out of
court. Jocelyn was tall and twenty,
light on her feet, lithely rounded, a fig-
ure of grace, vital everywhere, most
of all In her peach tinted face and
nlaughIng eyes. In the three weeks
since she bad come honm she had sub.
Irnrted half of Lynnville-women no
lers than men. Wh-at wonder that she
had swept Frank Palmer off his feet
Tc was a rich man's only child, spo!tl
,dsl of course, but a decent fellow
enough, dutiful to his father and ten-
dh-rly affectionate toward his invalid
-mother. lHe had intended to marry
Amy on purpose to please his mother
who was fond of the girl and had
grown to depend on her greatly. No w
he had decided she would be muct
fonder of Jocelyn before six monthly
Were out. How could she help it'
While the two girls talked of him h<
was saying this to the sick woman
who answered him with only silent
choking sobs and wringing of waste
hands. The silence irritated him t<
the point of action. He went out 01
the house far from gently and swunn
along the tree bordered street, eyet
down, so intent upon his errand he rai
fairly into a tall, sunburned fellow wh<


managed to wink at Frank unseen.
And when after supper they marched
away arnn in arm he burst out: "It's all
right-mighty right-old son! I'm with
you to the last cartridge. Jocelyn has
got the looks, but somehow that Amy
bunch of calico is just the size I want.
We've got a whole month's time to
work In. Ought to be.a pair of wed-
dings at the end of It" -
IThere were a pair of weddings, al-
though they waited until fall. When
they came off Amy was so happy that
she made a beautiful Mrs. Challoner,
and Mia. Palmer, Sr., was nearly as
much In love with Jocelyn as her bride-
groom son.

THE OCEA N STEAMERS

FLOATING CITIES WITH A VARIETY
OF OCCUPATIONS.

The Diversion of Industry and the
Trades and Professions That Are
Repreneuted In the Crew of a Great
Atlantic Lluer.
The greut Atlantic liner have often
been described as tlonting cities, and
In at hast one particular the compari-
son is entirely accurate--that is to say,
in the variety of occupations represent-
ed on shipboard. A big steamship will
'tu her flight from land to land carry a
population of perhaps 2,000, of whom
the majority, of course, are passengers
-people of all professions and lines
of business. Leaving passengers out
of account, however, and considering
only the 500 or thereabouts who go to
make up the liner's crew, one will eas-
ily find representatives of nearly all
the trades of a thriving community
ashore.
This diversity of industry represents
an evolution-or, rather. a revolution-
that has ctme along with the develop-
ment of the gigantic modern steam-
ship. In the old days of sailing ships
all the m.-mblers of the vessel's crew
were sailors and performed one part or
another of a Pallor's work. Even the
redoubtable cook was usually much
better versed In Intters relating to
spars and ratltneP than he was in the
secrets of tbh cunlmnry art. But today
the status is different. Navigation of
the big Atlantic fliers Is a complicated
task, and the number of men required
to carry it on Is ten time-s 'eater than
on even the bigg-et ships of a century
ago. The variety of their vocations
has of course beeu multiplied to corre-
spond with thie Increased complexity.
The snllors are in a small minority
nowadays. True, you will see a num-
ber of seamen on the big ships, and
these still have their duties to perform,
duties which, however, have nothing
to do with the handling of sails, for
not in a number of years has canvas
been spread on any of the big liners.
But common sailors seem few In com-
parison with the men of other trad'~
whose. u~eJifSo, = shipbQard the s. '
captain of a generation or two ago
would have found hard to explain cr
even understand.
Some of the greatest changes in the
conditions of service have come about,
naturally enough, through the intro-
luction of steam machinery. The pres-
ence of machinery means that the liner
must carry not only a number of engi-
neers, but also several machinists to
keep In order the complicated mechan-
ism of pumps and blowers and deck en-
gines which a big vessel carries. Then,
since every great passenger ship is pro-
vided throughout with a modern plumb-
Ing system, she must have In readiness
a qualitled plumber. An expert electri-
clan is also needed to look after the
electric lighting plant, a refrigerating
engineer for tie cold storage plant and
a number of other representatives of
different branches of the engineering
profession.
Instead of the ancient cook with his
very limited acconiplishments the up to
date liner has an expert chef, besides
bakers, confectioners aqd also the other
gastronomic specialists to be found in
the big fashionable hotels ashore, A
ship's butcher cuts thie roasts and
joints and takes general charge of the
meat supply, and there are several
storekeepers, who, it is true, do not sell
goods, but who keep as exact account
of all the groceries and other supplies
Issned for the use of passengers and
crew as though their Ilvelihood depend-
ed upon it.
I,,ide~ these. erery liner carries a
barber, for passengers long ago gave


ptate of Tennessee raises about the best
gjiI,:g. That's what made me walt so
o:.g I've been knowirZ I needed a
wife evi' sincl e the Tomahawk Ten got
to a fall draft of 2,000t steers, but some-
how I couldn't feteh It to come up here
after her. Now-well, I don't think I'm
going hoi., by myself, not even if I
find the winol blows the way I think It
does."
"fHow Is that?" -Fran asked.
Challoner laughed. "Why, that you've
gone and cut me out before ever I was
rig- l y cut In," he said. "Ain't that
abont right ?"
"I dou't know," Frank interrupted,
"but," dloggedly, "If you'U come along
with me we'll very soon find out."
"So you're going to see herr! Chal-
loner ejaculated, with a whistle. Then,
rubbing his hands. "But you haven't
told me a word about yourself.'R
Frank ran into a brief account of
himself as they swung along the street.
Challoner listened attentively and at
the close asked: "Now, one thing more,
are you right sure you ain't mortgaged
property? I don't see how you can
bc!p being, living here where folks
can't do much but marry, specially wo-
men. Oh, ho, I thought sot" noting
FrnUk's frowning flush. "Now you
speak up-the whole truth-before we
go a step farther together."
"Would you rumn your life to please
other people?" Frank demanded.
Chatllaer looked at him narrowly.
"No :n n rULhiu life efeppt by doing
Toro me the whole
tale, then I can judge."
"Gee, biut you are In a sort of a boxl"
he said when he had heard the tale.
Then, with a swift smile, "Bbt It
oughtn't to be hard tp get you out,
with two men wanting to marry and
two women ready to be persuaded."
"You don't mean?" Frank began,
reaching for the other hand. Challoner
returned the clasp, but said oracularly.
"Wait until I're seen 'em both; no buy-
ing pigs In a poke for yours truly."
Then there was silence until they stood
side by side upon the Craig piazza
shaking hands with the two young wo-
men, whose conclave- they had inter-
rupted. Five minutes later Challoner


THE DOUGLAS PINE.
Tree That Is the Memorial Both of
a Man and a Tragedy.
A tree whose name is at once the


memorial both of a man and a tragedy
is the Douglas pine, famous for its
magnificent cones. Now, David Doug-
las was originally a Scotch lad who
came under the notice of Sir William
Hooker, the well knbwn botanist, and
through his influence was appointed
collector of rare plants to the Horti-
cultural society. He traveled for the
society in all parts of the world and
was extraordinarily successful in his
finds. It was he who discovered lu-
pins, eschscholtzias and godetias as
well as many magnificent varieties of
pine trees, including the one bearing
his name. But when quite a young
man he met a tragic fate while plant
bunting. He was in the Sandwich
isles, and there the natives dig deep
pits to catch wild animals, covering
them over with branches and grass to
conceal their openings. On to one of
these treacherous pits Douglas walked
one day when alone and was at once
precipitated to the bottom. No help
was at hand, and he was devoured by
a wild beast which was also impris-
oned.

AT THE CAPTAIN'S TABLE.
Diffculties of Addressing Guests
When the Ocean Swell Is lHigh.
As the liner'cleared the heads and
the heavy swell of the open Atlantic
became noticeable dinner was served.
The twenty-six places at the captain's
table were filled, and as the soup ap-
peared the captain addressed his table
companions.
"I. trust that all twenty-six of you
will have a pleasant trip," he said,
"and that this little assemblage of
twenty-four will reach port much ben-
efited by the voyage. I look upon the
twenty-two snmlitng faces as a father
upon his family, for I am responsible
for the lives of this group of nineteen.
I hope all fourteen of you will join me
later in drinking to a merry trip. I
believe we seven fellow passengers are
admirably suited to each other, and I
applaud the judgment which chose
from the passenger list these three pe"-
sons for my table. You and I, my
dear sir, are"-
The captain chuckled. "Here, stew-
ard, bring on my fish and clear away
these dishes."--Minneapolis Journal.

The Earthquake Belt.
Earthquakes are more frequent in
volcanic areas, but are not confined to
them. A great zone which is particu-
larly subject to earthquakes encircles
the earth. This belt includes the Med-
iterranean lands, the Azores, the West
Indies, Central America, the Hawaiian
Islands, Japan, China, India, Persia
and Asia Minor. It is believed that
the larger number of earthquakes orig-
inate beneath the ocean. In places
where the bottom of the sea sbows
great variation In depth earthquakes
are numerous. They have, in fact,
been found to be so destructive to tele-
graph cables in these localities that
the cable authorities have named them
"danger zones."

The Old Japanese Mail.
In the days- before the ports, of Ja-
pan were opened to foreigners, before
telegraphs, railroads and electricity
had found their way into the island
empire, the infrequent mails were car-
ried by post runners, who wore the
merest apology of a loin cloth and blue
and white rags around their heads.
They wore for the most part an elab-
orate suit of tattoo, with a red star on
each shoulder, the mark of their call-
ing. The letters were Incased in a
waterproof package and secured to the
end of a bamboo pole. With this over
his shoulder and a pair of fragile san-
dals on his fqoct the runner started on
his long journey, making from 75 to
100 Iniles per day. The distance they
covered seems incredible, but the men
were trained to speed and had remark-
able endurance.

Hili of the Poison Plant.
Close to the frontier of Nepal is the
mountain of Sandook-Phu, which
means in the Tibetan language "the
hill of the poison plant," or aconite.
This plant Is so abundant and so dead-
ly in its effects that all sheep and cat-
tle passing over the mountain are muz-
sled by their drivers. An English trav-
eter saw at its foot great heaps of dis-
earded. bauboo muzzles. Quripusly.


up the habit of going unsinaven Ironi
rt'ei;i.:i: to end of the voyage. The
barber has a comfortable little shop,
anld next door to him perhaps is in-
stalled the barkeeper, who from the
inture of his clientele is required to be
'dept in mixing the drinks of all na-
ions.. Still more surprising to the inex-
perienced traveler it will perhaps be to
:errn tlint the big stetnships carry
i'our or five bootblacks to keep' the pas-
eilgers In shines.
Of the learned professions the only
one regularly represented is that of
medicine. Every liner carries a sur-
geon, who not only attends to pas-
Ce!tners or- memniers of the crew who
mnay fail ill, but who is also charged
with the general supervision of the
health and sanitation of the vessel.
There are usually plenty of "sea law-
yers" on board-not that there is any
lemand for legal services-and if clergy-
men are not among the passengers the
captain or purser is qualified to read
the service on Sundays.
The issuing of a paper containing tele-
graphic news involves of course an edi-
tor and a wireless telegrapher. The
editorial duties are assumed by the
purser, and the wireless operator not
only receives the news for the ship's
paper, but takes and transmits mes-
suges for the passengers as well. The
ship's printer prints not only the ship's
newspaper, but the daily menus and
r-oncert programmes as well.
Most of the liners carry one or more
isl'--'i'ns: Some have fully equlpped
inds!l that furnish dilly music, and
tn,,-e liners which do not include a
complete musical outfit have at least
one or more buglers to sound the calls
for meals and for inspection.
Every liner has on board a carpenter
who makes necessary interior repairs
and looks after the boat's tanks and
wells, and there are to be found among
the stewards and seamen handy men of
other trades. All of which goes to
show that the modern "floating city"
Is a very cosmopolitan and, if need be,
a very self reliant community.


THE COLUMBIA


GARDEN PLON#


S Thi; i the la-test alll 1lost complete
land ilow f or r wokintg" Planits in the garden. It
Sss a f-tdjI lstail; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
hl'oultd, a d tbhe depth of plowingf is regulated
by liftiige tle handles. A boy or girl of ten
ears can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-in( h steel l wthel, the height of which makes
tie plow lgTht of draft. It has live blades; I is
I '"rlinag mold, 2 a shovel, 3 ;a sWeopor wcnin'"
bliad, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. W\Vr l'ch
with each plow.
We have made arr'ai,.,nifiii by
.. wnichi we can furnii.h thii i low Iat
S the factory prico, $3.75, with


I


'1 ~ -


4t -cr~

11


'I.-







'5 -- -' -
-.-~X -'! i-.* -; ..~.*.ntzr i.


freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making lh pl,,w, ,.live, ,l
$4.50. But the BUOY tpropooses to do bett-r tlhian this and will. eCd iu. I!l,,
one voar and furnislio oof thLose plows complete at the fitctory for $t4.5
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's re:idceicea at any time
Order from the BUOY direct,
'I I I


MADAM:UFRENC FEMALE

S' A CKKTATN RIr Ti' for ^ l'- i;;i, VNMR IPKIiATION .
REV;R Kl0OWN TO FAIL. ',~r ,, :: St,, i s! sntis-
when re!ievoel. Salnpli:s I're. if re V d;t': Lg t miued tit
have them send 3 our ud!t'i-s to on *
UNITED MEDICAL CO.. B7x la Ca PA.

Sold at St. Anidrwl-cw ay, Fla., at
DR. MI'TCHELL'S D!iCUG STORtE.
95tisanralir4i ::'.i
"" A cur.. 'ua.r pt,,lt I i f' u ei


m ieifotina, lt S
teflon," Dr. D. et;il!, Clar ur Tenk., r
l actice o years have fiud no re l o
ell vualJour" l' 1 50 ('e.n Sa, B 'ltys r. ori.
by rui. MATN RDY LNCAIE.

Sold at St. Andrews BIay, [la
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Stlre.
I'-Call for free sample.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
arJ.,1lniu,: Mivilvlle onthe south. XV'il be
S '1.1 irl :a. iial ', or i .iL'-alt' 0 "l
T'bo p ,.-o a:--l:.< : w I! ,, 1 a h :c,'.' to
Intoc.tl. 1' A. EMMON & CO).

enough, only those cattle that are n-w.-
ty Imported from the plains are f itully
affected. The natives believe that the
s.!,oip of the district learn to shun the
Vron,)u st leaves, which are the most
virulent. A more likely explanation Is
that they grow habituated to the drug
by taking it In small quantities.

tctt taroon's Rifle.
It is perhaps not known to all the
world that the rifle of Kit Carson, the
great western hunter, scout and ex-
plorer, is carefully preserved and may
be seen by those who know its where-
abonts. At the time of Kit Carson's
death he left this rifle to Montezuma
lodge, F. and A. M., of Santa Fe, N.
M., in whose charge it has remained
ever since, an object of great interest
and very: highly prized by all members
of that society. .
Montezuma lodge is one of the oldest
organizations of that nature west of
the Missouri river. It was organized
as long ago as 1849, at which time the
ancient town of Santa Fe was just be-
ginning to take in part the color of the
western bound Anglo-Saxon civiliza-
tion. Fremont's first trip to the Rocky
mountains was made in 1842. There
were few white men in all that part of
the west at the time of the founding of
Montezuna lodge, but Kit Carson was
one of these early members. To his
brothers of the society he left what
may have been one of his most cherish-
ed possissions.- Field and Stream. -


LEGAL NOTICES,

Notice of Apiic'tlioil for Tax
I>)eed,
Uldcr.Sec{tion 8 of Cli:lter 4188S Laws of
loriida.
Notice is hercibly given that J. C.
li- llnci-y, I)putiha1-tir of Tax Ccr No. 1-21, dated tiie 6th day of Ji. ly,A. D.
1J903, lhas filed said certifliett e iln u oti.u,
iind is imai11, :d !)iicationl fr tax a eed to
issh,( in acto-'daLdeI wilthl law. S_:iiij .i -
tii(iale ciiilrac(U(l. -tle tf llowing d'..tciiltd?*
property Yifualtedi i Wais ugton oUllllt,
I' l.idai lo-wil: Lots 1', 13 andi 14 block
l,s 8 i 1!! sc :tl, rp -3s, I- ;w. The said
land beilg a ssc.-:d :( the dadloofthie is-
staince ot sucii ccrtifcatl e in t.lhe in,;iie .I
ITitnown. llsis zisaid c ,,orliii e b '
hu r-dlcilnlct nce rc( ing to htwl w la(x deed
will issue .!i rceon on the 31sl, iy ot Au-
gust A.DD.J195.
Wi'ncss ity ollicial sig atlire and seal
[L. s. this tire 24th day of July, A.D.
1905. W. C. LOOKEYr,
Clerk Circuit Court
of Washington County, Florida.
Notice of Application lo' 'lax
Deedr
tOoed
Under Section 8, Cliailer 1888 Lawa of
'I rida.
N l;, ,' l 4 r lv i nil J. A. Mc-
iL' iihli ilni L-a r I. T:ix I .'eilliicale No,.





in theI sl corner of the sev of e, Jim i6,
Ip 2s, r 14w. T'l'ime s~iid land belugin, ascs-
ed at the datle of tbe instance of such
c ertidicate eriila n the office, ft-ii-
.lss said ce i licate shr. l e re de emed s-
.-. e .Il I ..l" dIth I e S ul 1*ertili-i



cor-di- to nlw, l.i a ded wiiliss ue theuo-
'~im id I% -\%%ii: n- lnindrrd (100) acres
it) th se corner of the set4 of eetinn -26,
ed ;t the d;te of tbe itshan.n of such
certificate in the name of John TilleriU. it-
less said certificate shll f be redecine d ac-
cording to law, (,ix deed wiil issue thefo-
oil oni t: e 31sl day of At ust,,A. 1915.
Witness my oficlal signature and seal
[L.8.1 this the 24th day ofJuly, 1J05.
W. C. LOUKi;Y,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Wiasniinglon Jount.y, Fl ,.

Notice of App'icatiou for Tax
Deed
Under Section 8 of Cliapter 4888, Laws of
Florida.
Norice is hereby given that Daniel Wilt
lims, puirciaser of' Tax( Certificate No.
37, dated tlie (tIt day of J ly, A, D. .03,
has filed sd tirticate in my. olfico, and
hlas iade ia,pliication] (or tax Ideed to is-
sue in accordance with law Said certifi-
ct e embraces tile following tdescriied
propeilyt situnted in Washington county,
Florida, to-wit: ''liTe iiw of lthe swi of
se tp. :il r 14w., 40 acres more or
less. 'lie said Jaimd being assessed at the
date of the issalice of sucl certificate ial
the nmiine of ULnkniown. Unless said cer-
lificate shall Ie rcdeemned acco idtin to
lw. tax deed will issue theoreoion the
31,;t day of Auglist, A. D. 1905.
Witiiess my official ,ignalure and seal
[L s.j this the 21th day of July, A- D,

.W. C. LOCKEY,
C( erk Cireil court ,
of Wva li.t,,ll ioutiv, Floridta.


I
I_)
C


"*L


[THE PEOPLE' STORE!


PITSBURG ON EAST BAY.

2%To Mors, E a: W_ T s

Leads in Low Prices and Good

COODS.
He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pavs the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.




DR. W.s -G. MdITCHELL

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES.

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STORE.




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andres and
... Surrounding Country.
May b ro,,l atii his ClsieLc oln ,lBlu I I Vi.ituavel ue at night.


RACKET' TORE.

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

,Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you caun" find at any other Store, comio to tho R A C K E T

S TO R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
alll .:,I .11i Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4 Cup of Tea, 5 C s..iglI ,iLh lnm

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.





)".L7 lc




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