Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00225
 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: September 14, 1905
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00225
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


~~~~ -- _ .


ST. ANDRE WV, FL ET. 14; 1905.

10- 4

NO. 26.,


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY the bathtuh fee for those who come

U. S. Senator--st district, S. R. Mal- AT ST. ANDREW, FLA. home tired from work before the
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P. One Dollar a Year in Advance.' evening meal.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District, S. M. _rtered Sept 3. 19( 2, at St. Andrew, Fourth-kll disturbing or annoy-
Spar',Mar,- Tampa; I District,
Sar ..i. Ta tp; isr Fla., as second class matter, under ing influences are not to be mention-
FLarank a ,3 4 sict, Act of Congress of March 3,1879. ed by the family until after that
WV, B. Lamar, Taiahassee. R W L e
L .,l ,- n... in- WbILL IAM A, EE M M 0 N S, 'eal. OIl]b pleasant subjects shall
UitO. .111, Gainea- A 9 A HI HI
NB ro. It R eP'R I E T 0 R. be talked about during meal hours
,: ,..-'::,) cnor, N. B. Broward; See- aud for the half bour preceding bed-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer, Display ad rates, 50c. per inch per time.
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W. month. Position and qWtraordinv
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Crooem; ont. t n't in pi Fifth-Do not quarrel over who is
Superintendent of Public Instruc- condition rates subject to .special
tion, W. M. Hollow.ay; Commission- agreement. to have the first glance at the news-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin. "Local Drift,"5c per line, first inser- papers and magazines-mruake out a
State- Sepaior, S. W. Clark, Blounts- tion: 2.c each subsequent. Display regular crder of procedure, if necessa-
.a..ve_ locals double above rates. y to av conflict, -_. -

s"' wCTiKt ITecordter -o Jveu, wv. -
, J-Loc-l sheriff; C. 0. Allen, PVer-
non; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
D)uncan; County Superintendent, B.
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
gt. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. Em-
Sionous, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
parker-Postmaster and Notary Publlo,
W. H. Parker.
allaa Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
llanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Andersou-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-

West Bay-Postmaster, W. 'C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkils-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
E.yhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromauton-Postmas-
ter. Frank W. Hoskins.
rFrmdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
ford. -
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
'o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sbnday at 7:10 p. Im.
last'Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Vfarmdali and Wetap0o6 Ieavps St.
Andrews every morning except Sunu-
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
West 't 7 o clock p. m.
Baptist--Curch Wyoming ave. front-
lug Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. Sunday School every Suit
lay at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
itetno&ist Episcopal-Church Wasn-
ingtoh ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
a chool 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
ltev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
2l.sbyterian-Church corner Lorainl
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
rock, Supt.
Catholic---Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge io. 142
,4 h A. V7. ;
S17i Regular ("c1-nUnmui-
/ t -- cit.i ns on the f-irst
., f '.an'i third Saturday
/.< -in each ruonth.
V' siting Brothers
W. A. EMMoxs,Secretarv


I Deputy Circuit Court Clerk' and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage.ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Vernon, Fla.,
IPrompt and careful attention given
to all matters submitted to my care.
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fla.
Eotary Public for State at large. Of
fice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited ,and given prompt at-
ten lion.
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayvie~w, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.

Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
Notary PuLlic for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
Odd Concience.
Mrs. Janson said to Mrs. Lammis In

perfect confidence, "Do you know mine
is the prettiest baby in the world?"
"Well, really, now, what a coinci-
dence!" said Mrs. Lammis. "So Is

Much prudence does not always keep
one from committing follies, nor much
flense from thinking them, nor much
Wit from uttering them.

bhe.pepciit ia etifdri ure
sbbscription has expired and that two laundress also suffers from the heat,
orthree extra numbers will be sent and deserves a little consideration.
you that no break may occur should he same woman instituted also a
you choose-to renew. he same woman instituted also a
penny fine for every spot dropped
-. .' / upon her tablecloths-a necessary
"% .\ consideration when a large family is
"'. ,,\~-* apt to be careless, and fruit is in sea-
son, and as her young people, like
...-* healthy boys and girls, love to race
:..':-- and tear bout even in hot weather
-- -- with resultant additions to the al-
*''.- ready overburdened mending basket,
the daughters either took turns week
^ about in reducing the pile, or else di-
t' ^ vided the work evenly between them,
S- 'with the reslut that the discouraging
H pile of torn and worn clothes was
or THE soon reduced,.

'tt,-nlttioat '.i'his was an ideal household, and
5 ".9ltt o i Balthough the object of this article is
not to moralize, it would be an excel-
Bran President-Mrs. W. A. E ons. lent thing if every household learned

President- General-Mrs. Cynthia W. to divide its labors and its pleasures
Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave- to minimize the discomforts and nar -
nue, New York.
State President--Mrs. Mary L. Bradt, rowness of the do (metic routine both
319 Church st. Jacksonville, Fla. in winter and ummnner.-Chicago Re-

"Have you had a kindness shown? cord Herald,
Pass it on; I
'Twas not given for you alone, I anl one of those who believe that
PIasi it on; no thought conceived by the brain,
Let it travel down the years,
Lot it t wipe another's tears, no word spoken by the lips, no act
Till in heaven the (oeed appears, l,
Pass it on." performed by the will, has ever been
Lost or ceases to exert its influence
Motto-Good Cheer. upo mankind. No thought, word or
'olors-=Ycllow and WhAbiteoi
State color-Deep Ora-ige. act at the highest, the lowest, the-'
Flower- Coreopeis.
Song--' Scatter Sunshine richest, the poorest, the best or thei
A PLACE FOR BOYS. worst of mene and women who have
Ma, she says,: "'S-s-h-h!" Pa, he says: lived on earth since the days when
"Don't!', mankind became socially organized
Aunt Lou, she says: "Kee-ee-p still!" has ever been wholly effaced. Tha
An' Granpa, he says: '!Ohl go outside world is today what these thoughts,
If you mus' w'ssle, Bill!'
An even Jane, the hired girl, werds and deeds of all who have gone
Says: "Goodness, hush that noise!"_ before us have made it, and the
It's pJain enough to me 'at home wotld of the future will, in this re-
Ain't no fit, place for boys. aspect, be lilro the woild of the pres-

'En Pa says: "S-s-h-h" an' May says ent. Men die, but humanity lives onl
"Don't!" -the things we do in life live af.
An' Grandpa says: "Land sakes!" ter u.-Seolected.
An' 'en Aunt Lou says: "Gracious me
What noise one youngster makes!" V-/v ,v'v-vvv-'vvvvv ,vv \'vs,.'
An' Jack, the hired man, he says:
"Mv heavens, what a noise!" A L
So I just have to go outside'
'Cuz home's no place for boys. -J i.:. ..

'En 1 go down to Uncle Jack's,
An, lie says: "Gracious me! A IEHASL
Here is that nevvy boy of mine, By" FANNIE HEA5LIP L!A
Come on, Aunt Moll, an' soee!" Cop;i'ght, I'19, b,i Fan.te ccas.l.p Lea
'En we go inside an' make v vv
Such a big lot of noise, "This is the first one he wrote xme
It seems to me 'at Uncle Jack's after-after"-
The only place for boys. "After he asked you to marry him,"
Nobody ever says I"S-s-h-l!" there said Wilmot grimly. "I know."
Nobody ever says S--h-h!"there Elizabeth faltered a little. "IfA you
Or "Don't!" an' Uncle Jack would rather not"-
'St cuts up capers like a boy "If you would rather not?" said the
Till it's time to go back. man, so they read on.
An 'en, jist like it was before, There was no heading to the boyish
Aunt Lou says "Tush, boy, tush!" scrawl, no date, and the paper was
Pa says: "Now Bill, don't slam the yellow with much handling:
door!" "How did we do it, little girl? I'm
An M she t lrd o' the earth tonight. Is it only five
An' Ma, she jist says: "Hush" hours since I left you? I'd swear it
Gosh, but I'd like to live somew'eres was five centuries. I'm in my room,
Were people don't say, "Tush!" working, but at what I don't know.
,Your face comes between me and the
Or, "Goodness me!" or "Sakes alve!" white paper-between me and the fool-
Or, "Don't" or "S-s-h-h!" or "Husn!" tsh, pounding keys-between me and
W'enever I jist squeak a chair all the world else. Ah, dearly beloved,
Or make a little noise, your eyes when I kissed you, and the
'Cuz such a place as that would be maddening tilt of your chin! Pen and
A bully place for boys. Ink's but a poor thing, after all. I
-J. W. Folay. write down words that mean the. world
and all, and they come out black, bug-
SOME HOT WEATHER DONT'S. gish things on a shiny white sheet. I'd
A woman who has raised a house- likrite write to you in forked light-
,ul of young people, and has never tng o a giant rose leaf. Good night
had them away for all summer in "What was his work?" asked Wil-
their lives invariably laid down the mnot, with husky irreverence.
lai g r at the beginning of "Stories and verses. He wrote." LBill-
following rules at the beginning of abeth hid the letter gently on the coals
hot weather. When .violated, the and drew out the next.
culprit was fined a penny, and the "There are not many," she explained.
scheme worked well. Here are the wac oner s often- and I ket
ule: only the letters from that one month."
First-A bad temper heats both WilmoL nodded in silence.
the owner and those within reach, so "Ven are the funniest child," said thei
e o next letter. "When I think of the way
please remember not to get cross un- I love you-it seems absurd. One ought

der any circumstances. to give you a doll or a picture book.
Second-As trhe morning is the Well, I have given you my life for the
coolest pat of the day, the breakfstone and my heart for the other, haven't
coolest part of the day, the breakfast I? I'm not laughing, littlest-at least
table should ba pleasant, and all the I'm only laughing that you may not
family present in order to get know what a powerful pull you have
famlyon my heartstrings. I got a check
through necessary duties earlyin the this morning for a story I'd almost for-
day. gotten about. That's why I'm sending
Third--Those who remain at home you a rose. It's the first thing I've
bought with the money. I'm working
all day should be dressed and leave hard on the play. It's g eing to be a

thng )on dL ''u h' ntdWimt otE 'f'

great thing oe d you--no, him,,' quoted Wilimot softly, "'that 1
urnau we--are *goitt : proud of it. tatight you how'-poor bergar!"
We'll go to tlg thi ilghit, lttlest. "
lni burn up i O.. o0i t check. It 'Was Hard on the Family.
'Hlw old worb 1 ?7 asked Modern methods of dealing with con-
Wi In ot. 's e tagious diseases are a severe trial to'
"I dream eighteen," swerved many an bid fashioned person who ip
dreamily. "I'm, tw.t -fl,. nDow, you childhood lived through epidemics of
kn', .". ~ .... .. various kinds.
Tkw It.tt:.r burned.io19y, and the) thought your grandson was look-
r'a'J t nxt-i .il lta ing pretty peart again after his Ill-
"'.''t.e-;t." it s tbeon Ili te ne, said one of the residents of
last tl o das or e Yse- ou Cauby to Zenas Sprawle, "but It struck
I've l.,<-?n se.'gM y j Jhow in tt.a me the rest of you looked kind of
bhadow s of tlhe ro I fl ,wlnud wore out I s'pose he was pretty sick
curtui.nt! as d and n lot silly place. for one spell there."
1 was o0.1t of ey t.:ll me. "No, he wasn't," said Mr. Sprawle
Feel sit o '"cT/rav. : 4 tt.-r -stoutly. MThere never was a thing the
was blotted, and.hlug "a merp matter of him exception' a sore throat
svta .*-t "'^hat 'bout same as I've had. 4oens o' times,
rdy L, a f night or two
,-Tafy mdi an-ci' com' oiffufr 1 gfaht. B itff"- Bon"-

i mi.t go' back to h e pl!W pr )o cOw,

IO;': too nmulh rilte. Ioid. how iny
head aches! Oh, littlest girl, I want
"He was only a boy," said Elizabeth.
"just a year older than. I"-
"Go on," said Wilmot tensely.
al.-rzbeth turned over the next letter,
and a withered rose, fell iLnto her lap
from the unfolding leaf of a torn pro-
"Wg e went to t1ie theater, sh' ex
plained, tonuchig the flower with gen-
tle fingers, "and I wore the rose on my
gown. It was red."
"You like red rose. best," said Wil-
mot jealously. "Was,'it alwaa so, or
did you brgin then?"
"I-I suppose it was then," she ad-
mitted gently. "Ke always seat them
to me." *,
Wilmot started .up sidea!y.v "I
can't stand much more of, this," he
said. "Did you ever cAre.for me at
"Don't be angry"- Elizabeth laid a
hand on his -arm and drew him back.
"There isn't much m6re, and-I thint-
If I didn't love you I couldn't show the
letters to you at all. Wait till the:
end-you will understand."
She laid the dead rose on the fire
with the torn programme. The next
was only a line or two op a narrow
"Flowers he sent me," Elizabeth
said, "because he wanted to come that
night. And this"-she glanoed over a
half sheet of rough paper cipsely cov-
ered-"he wrote to/thank ine for a
book I sent him." 8w looted up at
Wilmot. Ills eyes were daik and in-
scrutable, but he was wbite to tho lips,
and she butreiod on. .
"There's only cne! .orc to read--
these are just card jut cazie with
j 'vt-a vr- books;" '
SShe l.n! them on 'iad smooth-
ed out the j)aper that hilain cllnched
in her hand so long.
"Is that the last?" asi:ed Wilmot,
with dry lips. She nodded, and he
bent to read it. .
"You are right," It sa!d, "quite right
to break with me. There are a thou-
sand reasons why you should, and the
one reason why you shouldn't, my love,
Is a very worthless reason. I don't
blame you for not Considering it. I
knew it must be a mistake-you were
not for me. You always gave me your
cheek to kiss-and I didn't want your
"You see," Elizabeth whispered, with
a little catch in her voice.
"You never really cared- for me,
littlest-never cared; that is, as you
can care-as you will care s6me day
for the man wh is to come to you.
lIe need not be jealous.of me, sweet,
when he does come. ,Your love for
me was a child's love'that he will not
want, and that you will not give him.
I have had my divine day, and It is
over, but no matter 'who comes-IEn
spite of the man who is to win where
I have lost-you will remember-I
claim that, littlest, for my right-you
will remember when you love him
that I taught you how. I should not
write so, perhaps, but there are times
when a man must speak what he
knows. Keep the few things I have
given you. Don't send them back to
me. Put them In the sandalwood
box and shut their memories In with
them. I shall keep your letters. God
knows they're few and cold enough.
"Oh, llttlert girl, I'd never let you
go In this world-if"-
Elizabeth's hand slipped softly Into
Wilmot's, where It rested on the arm
of her chair. They sat in silence while
the last letter Sare4d*up, then sank and
"I think," at last she said softly,
"that he was right. You need not be
jealous of him. I was a child then. I
am another self now. When you came
in I had been reading his letters, and
somehow In the dusk and quiet I had
slipped out of myself back Into the
little girl he used to love. My mind
owas full of him and of that little girl,
and I couldn't readjust things at once.
Then when you used his very words--
it was-It was llke a ghost. You see,
don't you, dear? I'm not disloyal to
you. It was just that I remembered,
as he said I would."
"I understand," said Wilmot, holding
her close. "I was a jealous fool, but
you must admit that it was disconcert-
ing to come in and find you reading
over another man's letters the night
before our wedding."
"It was silly, I suppose," ElIabeth
admitted, "but I couldn't help It-and
you understand." -
"Where is he now?" asked Wilmot,
kissing the soft wave of her hair. "You

won't grow to care for him again, will
"Oh, Will, hush!" the girl whispered,
her cheek against his coat sleeve.
"HIe's dead, dear. He died that year.
Didn't I tell you at first? I thought
you understood."
SThe sleet rattled angrily against the
window pane, jarring the quiet of the
shadowy room, and, the fire sank and
'You will remember when you lova


Wo have not dammed the current
back. There is plenty of room for it
to flow onward. Bundara is a big,
strong beast, but he is lazy. He has
told you this story that he may have
less work to do. You shall have twen-
ty lashes at the post before all men,
and Bundara shall also look on as a
warning to t1el no more lies.
- "As you will, sahib."

At noon the 'h1ipping took place, btt
the pnil.zliment was not severe. It
was becpine of the moral effect that
it was inflicted. Kim Nassik's ele-
phant was there, and he dropped his
head and tAars ran from his eyes. They
said he felt pity f6r his master and
that his conscience *troubled him. To
are the feelings of man and beast,
e superintendent gave them half a
day off the works-half a day hin which
to repuent and deielde to do better in
the future.
At sundown all labor ceased, and it
was reported that Nassik an] 1I.* beast
had gone to the Jungles. Tbat. as a
serious offense. The elephant w-'t gov-
ernment property and was hired to
the ialrou.l conipany at so much per
day. Nnasik had been his mahout for
ten yea rq: but he was 'no more. MT-
'Qr3 jwarPda. aerLous penalty, b. flee-
.tng. a hima back, but they hunted in vain. In
four weeks the Incident was almost
In time the great iron beams were
stretched from pier to pier. and ciross-
-b)eams and girders were put In place,
'tnm air onivere;l inder the strokes of the
Js(ores of hammers. The approaches
e v.-er filled -In and spans laid to bthe
piers, and the chief engineer looked
over his work with a smile of satlsfae-
"All is going well," he said to him-
self. "In another sixty days the iron
horse will be snorting across this struc-
ture. The Goomtree is on the rise, and
a flood will come, but we need-.ot fear
It. We cleared.lts banks-of driftwood
for t'ftyi miles last year. Nothing here
can dan, its waters back and imperil
the bridge."
An hour after Nassik had been pun-
lhied he had clasped his arms around
lhei trunk of his elephant and said:
"Btundat'a, I have been disgraced be-
fore a thousand men because you told
me what the wild elephant said. I do
not believe you lied, but let us go to
the jungles and be by ourselves. If the
Goomtree is fretted and harassed, then
she will take revenge. We should not
be punished for what the sahibs are
The pair fled tifar. Sometimes they
were lone and sometimes in the com-
pany of wild elephants. The untamed
beasts had no fear of Nassik. For
weeks they hid in the jungle or roamed
through the forests.
"Light of my soul," began Nasmlk
one day, "tihe time for the flood In thE
Goomtree draws near. WhisVer I to
all your friends, that we may seek Its
banks and be ready for work. iVts-
per It to 'twenty-thirty-fifty. We
C rtapt have tao a
rest here for- three ays, a 0 do you
go among, your kind, and spread the
news." ', .'
At the end of the third day. Bundara
returned, and with him were seventy
elephants. He had told his story well.
Three days later all were at work oil
the banks of the river, fifty miles
above the bridge. The waters were'
rising, but Nassik knew to an inch
how high they would come before
standing still for a day and then be-
ginning to recede. Under his direc-
tions the elephants began work. Such
trees as they could uproot and such
logs as they could roll, together with
thousands of cartloads of smaller stuff,
were deposited just below high water
mark. They piled banks high for fivo
miles. For half a mile back the forest
was stripped of limbs and vines and
logs, and the labor was finished two
days in advance.
"It is well, my children," said Nassik.
"The waters will take everything at
their flood, and then down at the
bridge they will see what they will see.
Let us now rest from our labors."
Down at the bridge there was no
fear as the flood crept up. The Goom-
tree was not bringing down enough
driftwood to tear a raft from its moor-
ings. So It was for a week.
One morning when high water mark
was reached the chief engineer sneered
at thc turgid flood. Two hours later
there was a wild alarm. The face of
the waters was hidden by drift. Never
had man seen so much of it. It came
rushing down like a wall.'Some passed
between the piers at first and went
crashing along, but presently there
Was a swirling about and a wedging
of mighty trees, and five minutes later"
there was a block. In half an hour it
extended back a mile, and the force of
a million horses was pressing against
It. For a quarter of an hour the handi-
work of man withstood the strain of
the elements. Then there was a crash
and a roar, and the current of the
Goomtree flowed on as if man had

wife she had that city doctor to-him,
an' he made out 'twas one o' them
itises an' had him an' his ma quar-
antined off from the rest of us.
"He had the full use of his legs, an'
the way he run over that floor above
our heads was enough to wear out a
hen. An' when he was able to be
moved they had that part o' the house,
fumigated. It laid the foundations
for a stomach trouble with both Mar-4
thy an' me, that fumigation did, an' Ib
don't know as the smell will get out o'
my clothes enough for me to go to
church this whole winter. Get me In
a middlin' warm place and that fu-
migatin' essence begins to try out o'
my overcoat same as if 'twas karo-
sense. I guess there's reason enough
for Marthy an' me to look wore out."--
Youth's Companion.



hie t wo center )i-'er: of' the great
.ailo';d brkig' over lthe Goomtree,
river had lben fnins ahed, wand there wta"
1n'(4h rejoicing. They aId been sunk
'ne the udi-y Ied of the st-.-enm a dlis-
'na;' o sixty feet, al they towered
hnoi:.t as bi h nh-'ve the surface. It
had taken thousands of tons of stone
,3nd thousands of begs of cement and
hundr-eds of days' work to complete
these piers. They had had the labor
of a tho'tanud men and fifty elephants,
W'kne"i4 tleey were flnrisi,-.dfl n h,-l!day
Was gwen to allt;the viorklmel, an1l
the chief engineer gazed proudly at
his work and said:
"They are done at last. Floods may
roll down-earthquakes may topple
down forests-come what may, and
my piers will stand here when a thou-
sand years have passed away."
"It is so, sahib-it is so," answered
the voice of a thousand natives, and
then they cheered him and his work.
When a thousand native Indian
workmen are employed together on
one job there are three or four castes.
There are masons, carpenters, elephant
drivers, shovelerss, boatmen and what
not. There is enmity between the
castes, there is jealousy between the
different trades, there is chance every
hour in the day for a general riot, and
toe men must be under a strict dis-
cipline. The superintendent's word
must be law from which there is no
appeal. A culprit is not told to go
hence, because he has bound himself
iand the company has bound Itself. He
Is punished by fine, imprisonment or
the lash. Because of this custom this
news ran through camp one morning:
"At the hour of high noon today the
flag of punishment will be raised on the
staff, and Kim Nassik will be tied to
the post and flogged. Three times has
his overseer warned him, and three
times has he muttered and cursed be-
low his breath and failed to amend his
conduct. Kim Nassik is lazy, and he
has made Bundifra, his elephant, the
same. When both driver and elephant
are lazy, the work flags. One man and
his beast can hinder a hundred others.
It Is right that Kim Nassik should be
well flogged."
When the elephant driver, after sev-
eral warnings, had been sentenced to
punishment, he replied to the superin-
"Your words are true, sahib, and I
would not have you take them back.
I have been lacking in diligence, and
Bundara has agreed with me, but we
h-ave a reason. A few Sundays ago he
got loose and ran away to the jungle.
We hunted for him for hours. When
we finally came upon him he was talk-
ing wit a wild elephant. Hie came to
me at my bidding, but that night, when
all the camp was asleep, he whispered
in my ear that we were fretting the
river; that the waters were growling
and complaining; that some evil would
surely fall upon us if we dammed
them back. For a million years the
Goomi'tree has had free flow to the sea.
Could It be otherwise than that she
should be angry and that some disas-
ter should befall us?"
"How is it with the trees-with the
grass-with all else that man uses?"
asked the official. "If the river is a
million years old men have used her
for a million years. Thousands of
boats and rafts have floated down her
current and she has not complained.
Men must travel, and they must have
bridges on which to cross streams.

!i3nv v. n4e, Grow VUs.
We h icV -cn:-', so acctu toled to
"ID, tLh p;o:.er ": 'ae3 in our geogra-
olbc over -t. r t'.':..s gl!bly as we
do our own th .t fw .of iNt ever st6p tp
hLink baw nmc-h of his'' joieal,
natri'al 'id rew!'p)p's, ia wraped .up i
I few y;!ables. Iow many to,'uit di
you know that-end In "berg, ":bur.';"
"bur'::" or "boixgh?',
Tak:e for the first one Edinburgh, for
lus1ance. How cetino It by that nani
l;otead.l of iSur"ptown or Hardscrab-
ble Let u-i take the 'f:trgh" out of
the nr',: a-e h''*
."Burg!i" means in England aniid cot-
laud a (erpUori;t town. All the English
towns that end lh "berry," "burrow,4
"bunry." "borrow," etc., have that end;
Ing fraim "btigh.'" In the German it
mein..s a castle or fortified town. S,
.mn'ii,, ,fl,.x o r ."'burgh." .' a., 1i Edlih -
bnrtgh. It means the castle or't6ws-of-
whom or what? lfere 'idlzn" is o0,6
"Edwiln" shortened, and Edinburglt-
*the town of Edwin. Taking this one aJ
a model, the study becomes easy and
interdsting.-London Globe.

His Medielnes and His Deat<.
A reader at the Paris Bibliothequd
National has dug up the prescription*
for medicines which were ordered td
Prince Conde in his last illness. A
consultation df three physicians pre-
scribed "a syrep made of rice, marsh-
mallow roots and sugar candies" and
a blister to be applied night and morn-
ing. The distinguished patient failed
to improve, and a fourth doctor was
called in, who ordered "two ounces of
d preparation Of hyacinths to fortify
the heart and repair the exhausted
forces," followed by "popU water,"
"syrop of stag horns," "ip ehpuana,"
"liquorice" andl "mistletoe roots." Thd
prince lived through this treatment foO
aix mouths, when he died, according
to the death certificate, "of thie tinaIdf
from which he was suffering." It
doesn't make any difference noW, but
It is natural to hope he didn't die of
anything worse.

An Odd UegimenIt
In the fifties of the last century Mi;,'
Leveson-Gower resided In St. Peter*
burg'. He told this story: "Opposite tdl
our house was drawn up a regiment
called Paulovski, formed by the Edi-
peror Paul, all the men having turned
up hoses and therefore resembling
him. It seems it was the fashion herd
to compose regiments of men who havr
the same sort of features. The empir-
or had recruits sent-, to him ind told
.theib off according to their looks.. What
childishnessl There Is one regiment of
men all marked widi the- smallpxr '
VIA "- _-.- "^ . i 'T .. .'

which amused ime. Jnst before the cot-
tege came up they all blew their iod"f.
with their fingers at the word of corn-
mand, arid this was Inorder that nond
of them might sneeze fhen the empert
or passed, as their doing ad0 would
bring him bad hlckIl"
Hts serious Offnd*.'
In one of the missionary sbioosf of
China the ages of the male student#
range from nine to thirty-five. Oftenl
father and son attend school together
and sometimes run a spirited race fot
the first place In a class. Sometilnae
family rivalry is productive of dire re-
suits. The second master had been a
short time at the school when one day
he notice that a boy was absent, and
he made inAuiries as to the reason.
The following, dialogue In Chinese
inimediately ensQNl:
Officious Boy- Please, sir, Li Ed
Wack isn't well.
Master-Whlat f t 6 naidtter with
Officious Boy His father thrashed
him last night, and he is too bad td
come to school today.
Master--He must have committed i
serious offense to merit a thrashing.
What did he do?
Officious Boy-Please, sir, he laughed
when you caned his father yesterday
The Hntr Jtestorers.
Dollie-He promised to send back
my lock of hair, but he hasn't done It
yet. Mollie--That's the way #vtl
these hair restorers-all promise and
no performance.

To manage men one oiught to fiave i
sharp mind in a velvet sheath.-George


IN some conditions the
gain from the use
of Scott's Emulsion is
very rapid. For this
reason we put up a
fifty-cent size, which is
enough for an ordinary
cough or cold or useful'
as a trial for babies
and children. In other
conditions the gain is
slower-health cannot
be built up in a day.
In such cases Scett's
Emulsion must be take "
as nciurishment; a food
father than a medicine.
It's a food for tired and
weak digestiont.

.end jor free sa9nff

Scott & Bowne, 409.415 Pearl sE.
chemists New jOerk
toc. and $t.ao. All druggotsf


" I --- -r- -- ~ -- -- --

send sh


_ YL___ _____



fiever been.
Kim Nassik had been whipped, and
he had revenged himself.

Strange Reward For Life Saverxs,
"I have seen a good many drowning
accidents," said an old sea captain,
"and I have seen a good many queer
rewards. Once a young man rescued
a young widow's little son from the
sea. The widow, in her gratitude,
asked for the young man's photograph.
IIe sent It to her, and two months later
he received a magnificent painting, by
Smith, that showed the scene of the
rescue accurately, with the little boy
and hlim, both perfect likenesses, strug-
gling like mad in the water.
"A farmer, one of the Pinkertons
told me, came from the west to meet a
gold brick man. As the farmer and
the swindler crossed on the ferry the
swindler fell overboard, and the farmer
rsc;~ lihe gave the farmer a brick of solid
"I saved a pretty girl from drowning
Ifn ry youth," the captain ended. "'Sh
gave me a; resent that weighed 130
pounds. Slti nave me herself, and I've
still got her. She may not be In ai
good condition now as she was then,
but in my eyes somehow she is ta
syvcet and ir-rty as she .ever was."

____ __ _

. MAR 1T1 M E,

Fitted1 in splendid condition to take ex-
cursions or .aseigers to any point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of had weather. Terms reas-
onaible. Also,
Capacity 10,01!0 feet of Lmnher will Ferry
between Farindile and Allnt. on Eastw
Bav and will deliver freight of every de-
. scription, including live stock to any
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
I'rsa, address W. F. WOODFPORD, Farm-
dale, Fla.

Makea regular trios between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger accominnodaliuus and special atten-
tVou paiifto handling and carryiug freight
*t reasonable AlAtes. For particulars ad-
di eu, C('Arr. S. W. ANDLRSO,
Anderson, Fla

Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
LeavesSt. Andrws taiy every Monday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
,weather permitting). Special attend
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties livingon.
Eastand N.-.ithi Bay, .'assengers for
points on either armi of the lay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
oortation at reasoinable rates. I'as-
senger accomm nations good. Express
and Railroad Freight specialties. For
lirther inftorimtioni apply to-
,L. M. WABsi. Gen. Manager.

Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrews Bay, VWeltppo aid interinedi-
stepoints. Leaves lSt. Andrews daily
except Sunday) at 6:00 (Ia. i.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. ii.o arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. m. takes landings regularly at
tlarrison, roanina tov, 'a'ker, Pitts-
hurg, amd Frnidalo. Freight landed at.
any postotlice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates,'see rate card in the sev-
tinl postoflices.,
V, A. WITrInM.i., Manager.

A Week'"I Weather.
f.li frtllwing table gives the naxi-
mtum, tuiidniiim and mean tempera-
turee, the rainfall and direction of the
aiud, for tl.e twenty-four hours-i ending
at 7 o'clock p m., as indiatied1 bV U. S.
toverniinn nt. et'f-regibstcriin th -rnioin-
Srs. .Aht\ [in M 1, n. 1 'n. W 'd.
S lot... } m ;2 6 90 .00 Sw
7 !#0 73 ?"2 .00 w
8, 1 7 ) 82 .V0 a
;" 9 t< 7 ,. Sw
,U ,70 80 .00 e
11 7.2 77 .00 e
12 90 73 81 .281 n
For'cut.t. .-90 1 72 1811 I 44 1

The Presbyterian Sunday school be-
tug united w:th that of thO M. E.
ehurob, a union school will be conduct-
ed every Sunday morning at 10 o'cluck
in the M. E, church.
Prayer meeting every Thursdav eve-
Slning at 8 o'clock in ihe M. E. church.
Everybody is cordially invited to all
of these services.

The Lions and the Lamb.
Some 800 years ngo King James 1. of
England visited the lionu then kept in
London Tower, the show from whi-c(' is
derived "the lions" In the sense of the
rights of a place. The kuing had had an
arena built on to their eager~ for fights
with bears, dogs and bulls, but the two
lions that entered it on this day simp'!y
stood blinking. Two "racks of mutton"
'and "a lusty live cock" were succes
strely thrown to them and devoured.
"After thi rthe king caused a live lamb
to be easily let down unto them by a
rope, and being come to the ground theb
lamb lay rpon his knees, and both the
l.ons stood In their fnrwer places and
only beheld the lamb. but presently
the lamb rose up and went unto the
lIons, which very gently lookeql upon
Bim and smelled on him without sign
ef any further hurt." However, a lion
and mastiff fight that followed was
better "sport."
The lee of Greenland.
The largsf mass of eIce In the world
thprobab:y the one which fall up near-
ly the whole of the Interior of Green-

land, where It has accumulated since
Before there dawn. of history. It is be-
lieved to" now form a block about 600,-
000 square miles In- area and averag-
Sag a mile and a half In thickness.
AAcording to these statistics, the lump
of ee Is, larger in volume tfan the
whole body of water In the Mediter-
ranean, and there Is enough of It to
over the' whole of the United King-
dom of Great Britain and Ireland with
a layer about seven miles thick. If It
were cut Into two convenient slabs
and built up equally upon the entire'
surface of "gallant little Wales" it
would form r; pile- more than. 120 miles
high. There tq fee enough In Green-
land to bury tle entire area of the
United States a quarter of a mile

Bow She Gueuied.
Lanilidy-That new boarder is
Either married or a widower. DaugiL
ter-Why, mamma, he says he Is a
Bachelor. Landlady-Don't you believe
it. When be opens his pocketbook to
pay his bill he always turns his back
to me.
Nevred--Alas,- I am a disappointed
M*a. My wife cannot sing. Oldwed-
Oau't ring! 1Why, mrnan, that ought to
be a cause for rejoicing. You are to
be congratulated. Newed--Yes; but
bhe trouble Is she thinks she can.


-Blank Warranty Deeds, short !orm
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re.
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. M. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. in. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to pa) ticipate.
-The y young son, 7 or ,8 years old, of
"'Geo. Surber of Pretty Bayou, was tak-
en sick ;on Sundy, died Monday, and
was buried Tuesday. The afflicted pa-
rents have the sympathy of all.
-A Ten-pound boy baby-theirfirst
born-arrived at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Walsingham in West End, Sunday
morning. Dr. Kester was in tend-
ance to receive the young gentleman.
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so fine a
fountain pen for so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found else-
whete on this page.
-Wizard Ink Tablets, Price, perl
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
didink. Economical permanent ; aabo-
lutely ,indellible, convenient, non-coiro-
sive. At, the Buoy office.
-- According to the newspaper reports,
there appearsi to be very little change
in the yellow fevei situation; no boats
are running in orout of St. Andrew;
but no case of the fever has yet been
reported nearer St Andrew than Pen-
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-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.'
-A fund has been started at the
Buoy office and $1.50 deposited to com-
pensate Messrs. A. T. Brock and E. S.
Day for seven days' service quarantin-
ing at the Pass. That the quarantine
was pronounced illegal was no fault of
theirs; they served faithfully at the re-
quest of a public meeting of thecitizens
of St. Andrew, and should be paid.
They have said that if their food bill,
amounting to, about $8, was paid, they
would be satisfied; and the citizens are
in duty bound to make up this amount.
Any contributions left at the Buoy of-
fice will be handed over to them.
Cause of Insomnia.
Indige.-tiou nearly n always disturbs the
slie'p more or le s and ib often the cause
.of inmlia lan-' cases have been
permaicnutly cured by ('Chaimberlain's
Stomach and Live(r Tablets. For s.,lu
by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay
huca.l and all medicine dealers.

Eveu to What a Woman Can Do With
the Handy Hairpin.
He had been away on a long journey,
and upon his return his wife was de-
tailing to him a number of reforms
and improvements which she had suc-
cessfully engineered during his ab-
"And you know," shesaid, "the draw-
er that was locked for over i. month
and which you said couldn't be opened
except by. a locksmith? Well"-tri-
umphantly-"I opened it."
'"Well, well. How did you do it?"
"With a hairpin."
"And the oven door." she .continued,
"has been slopping around-on one hinge
fotr. ever so long just because you were
too lazy to fix it, but it's all right
"Well, I'm glad you had it fixed."
"Had it fixed! I fixed it myself-.
with a hairpin."
"And then there's that crayon por-
trait of mother that stood in the cor-
ner for alhnot six solid weeks because
you never would bring me any pic-
ture hooks"-

"Well, I intended to, but"-
"Oh, but! Well, it don't make any
difference now. I got it up with a
hook I made myself-out of a hairpin."
"Ye gods!" he said.
"And there's Wille. You've been
coaxing him and bribing him for a
year. trying to break him off biting his
nails, and I broke him in a week."
"W!lb a hairpin?" he inquired
weakly It I
"No!" she snapped. "Don't be a
goose. With a hairbrush."

Use Allen's Foot Ease,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes.
Your feet feel swollen, nervous, and
damp, and get tired easily. If you have
smarting feet or tight shoes, try Allen's
Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and makes
walking easy. Cures swollen, sweating
feet, blisters and callous spots. Relieves
corns and bunions of all pain. Try it to-
day. Sold by all druggists and shoe
stores. Don't accept any substitute.
Trial package FREE. Address Allen
S. Olmsted, LeRoy, IN V.
Thrwo"Ui, but Kept Goingr.
A lbrrg winded member of the Mas-
sachusetts legislature was delivering a
political address in a town not far
from Boston, and. the village folk gath-
ered ix th-e town hall to bear It.
He had been speaking quite awhile
when finally an old Bcotchman arose
and walked out of the hall. At the
door one of his countrymen was wait-
Ing with his back to drive the orator
to the tationm
"Is he done yet, Sandy?" asked the
Scot on the box.
The old man turned about.
"Aye." said he; "he's done lang ago,
but he wi na stop."

Dressmakers will not "fit" with
black pins, and regard It as unlucky to
tack with green cotton. Milliners re-
gard as of happy augury the drop of
blood falling on a hat from a pricked
dnsr.-London Notes and Queries.


Make StAndrew


Washington County?
Ths question of a new location for
the County Site of this county has,
as many citizens of the county think,
been unwisely and prematurely, at
the present time, forced upon the
people. Unwisely for the reason
that, the county, as at present consti-
tuted covers entirely too great a
scope of territory, and must, sooner
or later, be divided, and prematurely,
because there never was, or will be, a
better time for a division than now.
But as the question of a location
has been forced, the people of St. An-
drews Bay know no good reason uii.
M-ime ioiitt oi the Bay may not be la-
vorably considered for the new loca-
tion-in fact there are many reasons
v by it should be so considered
-among them its natural beauty, its
undisputed healthfulnes, its future
prospects, its accessibility by reason of
its almost one hundred miles of water
route extending in three directions
into the interior, and its new railroad
soon to be completed to the bay, and
many other reasons, too numerous to
mention in this connection.
Feeling and realizing the force of
these numerous advantages, a com-
muittee of the citizens of 'St. Andrew
came together and issued a call for a
mass meeting to be held at the
school house on Tuesday evening,
Sept. 12, tor the purpose of consider-
ing the advisability f putting in
nomination a location for the County
Site to be voted for at an election or-
dered by the board of County Conm-
inissiopers to be held Oct. 17, 1905,
for the selection of a County Site for
Washington County.
Ponding the meeting, a petition
was circulated to which-nearly fifty
names were subscribed, naming St.
Andrew as a location for the site.
At the appointed hour a large and
enthusiastic gathering of representa-
tive voters assembled at the school
lionu.-e and organized by choosing J.
1I. unituiiinind ao chairmana q and M.
G. Post, sectitary.
Mr. Drummond, on taking the
chair, briefly stated the object of the
meeting and asked for an expression
Irom those present of their views in
the premises.
But people were there to act, not to
talk, and Chairman Drumimond tak-
ing the floor, said:
"1 nomninatc St. Andr1w in Wash-
ington county, Florida, as a candi-
date attnd place to be voted for on
Oct. 17, 1905 at the coming election
for the the lcation of the County
lito of said county."
And the nomination being second-
ed was approved, unanimously.
Mr. Druininmond then introduced
ilre following resolution:
Bo it Resolved, By the duly qu'li--
tied electors ot St. Andrew, and of
Wachingtoa county in the S;ate ot
Florida, assembled in convention and
mass meeting, that; The nomtinationu
of St. Andrew, by petition and by
this meeting, as a candidate and
place to be voted for on Oct. 17,
1905, for the County bite of said
county, at tie election to be held in

taid county on that day, is hereby ac-
cepted by St. Anidrew and by the le-
gal voters and citizens thereof and of
said county, and that a committee ot
thiee be appointed with full power
and authority to notify the Board of
(County Coinilissiouers of said county
in writing, acknowledged before an
.-fil:er anthonizld by law to take ac-
knowvledgments, that, St. Andrew
will and does accept the nomination
abo've mentioned, specified in the cer-
tificate of nomination, and request of
electors of said county, and to do all
other acts to be done or performed,
that may be necessary to be done iin
oider to have said St. Andrew law-
fully placed in nomination and the
name of St. Andrew printed upon the
ballots to be used at said election for
the location of the County Site of
said Washington county, Florida.
And the resolution being seconded
was unanimously adopted.
J.. H, Drummond, M. G. Post and
J. H. Brown were then- selected to
carry out the provisions of the reso-
lution. Ai.d the further duty of pre-
pa ring literature setting forth the ad-
vantages of St. Andrew and placing
the same in the hands of every voter
in the county,'was also conferred up-
on the committee.
This committee will, doubtless pre-
pare a letter which will be sent to
every voter or the county and his
careful attention snyited to the claims
aet forth.
But the climax to the argument in
favor of St. Andrew was yet to come, l1
and it did come when a gentleman a

present whose wvuid is good-for an)i
p.romiise hle may ma!e, generously
volunteered to Contribute Fiv(
Thousand Dollars toward building
a Court House, provided St. An-
drew was selected for the site
And thif handsome contribution will
doubtless be increased considerably
by other citizens of St. Andrew,
Lt is morally certain that the
ground for the site will be donated-
in fact such a proposition was made
at the meeting, and he editor of the
Buoy, although not an extensive land
owner, will, it he has any land snita-
ble or acceptable for the purpose, do-
nate a five-acre block, and this offer
extends to any point selected either
at St. Andrew or as -far up East Bay
as the homestead at Pittsburg.
Now, the matter is before the vot-
ers of Washington county. who will
remember that the move is not at the
instigation of the people of St. An-
drew, but is forced upon then and
Qthey ropoetoIush it for what it is

The promise of the Chipley canvas-
sers that if the people would select
Chipley as the county site, that com-
munity wonli help to divide the
county, is untenable. In' the first
place, those canvassers would be pow-
erless to deliver the-goods, and in the
second place, it woulk not be reason-
able to expect thein to do so. If
they had first set about dividing the
county, they would have found prac-
tically no opposition as far north as
the vicinity of the base line.
The Buoy proposes to keep the
matter jiromniuncitly before the voters
of the county, and to ,that end, in.
vites expressions through its columns
front any voter in the county.

Charminri the Anta.
The mistress of a house In India has
to deal with strange servants, pictur-
esque creaftres whose minds are bent
at every point by the traditions of
caste or custom. ('hota Chankidar was
a tiny night watchman employed by
Cornelia Sorubljl because he had cho-
sen that occupation. But by day he
helped her do her gardening and after
lu-ying seeds would rush eagerly next
morning to see if green leaves were
When the little green things were
really up there came white ants to eat
them, and it was Chota Chankidar
who f'.nil a remedy.
"It behooves us to call a magic
man," he .11l.. "He will say charms
to th, white 1ints. nut forgetting to use
some link r arnd suh ili'nzs which
are '."enll.v '- i, t pi'" "'T
I"('on'l_ nn,1 I n..- th, bh. k
tar an.A S things, CIh t.at ( i in.-
daIr?" asked bmi' mVstress Iin'.,, -
"Maybp. But we ,--,tld not say thr
"'But WP will -ny words of our own.'
Iie trl,,-_nirt for a moment and then
shook his lb.id with melancholy ener-
gy. "No, no, Miss Sahib! The fatber-
grnndfathr ways nre best always, and
our faither-grandfathers always called
the mogic men to this like trouble.
Besides," he added appeasingly, "of
course, though we people know better
than the magic men, the ant people are
senseless and would not understand
our language."
So the ant people were exterminated
with appropriate ceremonies.


Of Cholera Marbus with One Small
Bottle of Clihamberlatin's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea
Reined y.
Mr.':G. W. Fowler of Hightower, Ala.,
relates an experience he had while serv-
ng on a petit jury in a murder case at
Edwardsville, county West ofClehourne
county, Ala. He says: "While there I atc
some fresh meat and some souse meat
and it gave me cholera morhus in a very
severe form. I was never more sick in iny
life and sent to the drug store for a cer-

tain cholera mixture, but the druggist
sent me a bottle of Chanberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy instead,
s.tving that he had what I sent for, but
that this medicine was so Muv-h bkttei he
would rather send it to me in the fix I
was in. I took one dose of it and was
better in five iLii,utcr-. The second dose
cured me entirely.f'vo fellowjurors we .-
afflicted in the s.ime inanner and oite smia I
bottle cured the three of us," For sale by
L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bavheod
and all ,mediciie `de.leip.
Il pld Fire Juntlce.
Yankee dispatch charactc-r;ies the
court rullngl of a Toronto magistrate,
of whom John Foster Fraser tells in
his book, "Canrada ns It Is." The mag-
Istrate, who i4 rPepirt,.-' to have got
through with forty (eao;s in forty min-
utes, was ones an.ked how be managed
It. "You must have s.on-' system," was
the suggestion. .
"I never allow a point of law to be
raised," was the mini.trate's prompt
reply. "This i.f a court of j'itico. not
a court of law.
"Not so very long n.g-o a young at-
torney wnuptd to qrlote law against
my sending his man down for six
months. He wanted to quote Mathews,
I think.
"'Well,' said I, 'Mathews may be a
great authority on law, but I guess he
hasn't as much authority as I have
in this court. Your man goes down
for six months.'"
Attacked by a Mob
and beaten in a lab4r riot, until covered
with sores, a Chicamo street conductor
applied Bucklen's Arnica Salve and was
soon sound and wcel. "t use it in my
family," writes G. 3 Welch, of Tekon-
'ha, MicIf., and 0nd it perfect." Simp-
y great for cuts and Iorns. Only 25e.
at A. H. Brake's., stq-o.

Detlintg Vith Bores.
An amusing incident is related of
the efforts of certain devotees of cards
at a club In New York to rid them-
selves of unwelcome suggestions as to
their style of play vouchsafed by bores
who persisted in standing about and
looking over the heads of the players.
One evening one of the players, per-
haps the most skillful of any of the
members of the club, could endure the
nuisance no longer. Rising, he po-
litely asked one of the bores to play
the hand for him until his return. The
bore took the cards, and the player left
the room. Soon afterward the second
player followed the example of the
first. The two substitutes played for
awhile without observing the lapse of
time. Finally one of them called an
attendant and asked:
"Where are the gentlemen who were
playing here awhile ago?"
The attendant grinned. "They're in
the next room, sir, playing cards."-
New York Tribune.
--- ----^ W *Q f ------
Like Finding Money.
Finding health is like finding money
-So think those who are sick. When
you have a cough, cold, sore throat or
chest irritation, better act promptly
like W. C. Barber, of Sandy Level, Va.
He says: "I had a terrible chest trouble
caused by smoky and coal diit on j'y
lun!.': but after tfitdling no relief in oth-
er remedies, I was cured by Dr. Kine's
New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds." Greatest sale of
any Cough or lung medicine in the
world. At A. H. Brake's store; 50c and
$1; guaranteed. Trial bottle free.
A Step Too Fair.
Author-It's a wise man who knows;
when be's well off.
"C. told me that everybody was
talking about my new book."
"And what then?"
"I was foolish enough to ask what
they said."
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
;;f disappear when the kid-
]r" neys are out of ordef
or diseased.
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
-*. \I that it is not uncommon
Ifor a child to be born
/ \ -afflicted with weak kid-
S- ne- ays. If the child urin-
-i --- ates too often, if the
Surine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, depend upon it, the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
.nost people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis-
erabic with I' in.e and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
- The mild and the -immediate effect ot
S .vr.ip=R'oot is soon realized. It is sold
by su..- ts, in fifty-
,rnt and one dollar .:- : 'L '"I
sizes. You may have a._r-ct.2 o.
-amplc bottle i mail
free, aso pamphlet tell- Home of Sw Tp-root.
ng all about it, including many of the
thousandss of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured, 'n writing Dr. Kilmer
( Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
mention this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer'e Swamp-Roo)t, and the address,
Binc'hamton, N. Y., on every bottle.


Do You iVant to Sell Your
Business? We can sell vou,' business,
no matter where it is located. This is
the age of specialists. We are the only
exclusive business brokers in the coun-
try. We have buyers. What have you
to offer? We bring buyer and seller to-
gether and maic quick sales.
Robt, M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg, Pa.
Buy An Established ISusiness,
and secure for yourself a steady income;
business is the old fashioned, time-tried
method of getting rich, Don't monkey
wi0h "get rich quick" schemes; we are
the only exclusive "business brokers"
in the country, and can place you in an
established, gfood-paying business, no
matter where you wish to locate. Write
today and let us know what you want.
Robert M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburc. I'a.

,, ., 4, N E E D E D
Annually, to fill he new positions cre-
ated by Railroad ;and T'l'-',raph Corn-
I ,uif.-. We want YOUNG MEN aind LA-
,,[E of good habits to
We furnish 75 per cent of the Ope;a-
tors and Station Agents in Amnvri.'a.
Our schools are the largest exclusive
Telegraph Schools in the World. Eoan-
lis hed 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 $60 a month in states
east of the Eocky 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 our Schools write direct to
our executive office, Cincinnati, 0. Cat-
alogue free.
The Morse School

Cincinnati, O.
Atlanta. Ga.-
Texarikana, Te)

of Telegraphy,
Butffalo, N. Y.
LaCrosse, Wis.
x San Francisco, Cal.

If yOU Want t gt tt3 -UM
bll iggei t rieturnt forv o a
your ta.Ormd C

test. 'Tley always. produce
the largest und surt

Cr. M. FERRYa & CO.i

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf




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

St. And

r riur y, ii.ou a. i. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a. m.
Friday. 10:00 a. a. Millvjle. Friday, 4:00 a. n
Pensacola. Friday, 11:30 p. m.
: A-SS J -1,T --ET,- IE-,AT-ES
Pensacola to St Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensasola to Mobile, $2.50.
The above rates include meals and berths. 'W. G. DARROW.


G ncra ne. 1 M-e rch a dis c!


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.,

Burial Gaskets, Robes, Suits. Etc.


The Tra id P oit

[Successor to B. V. Brock.]

HeAdquarters for

Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Ready- Made Clothing, Hafs, Shoes, Notions

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


row, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
lie, Wednesday4"10:00a. in
icola, Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
llec Thursday, 12:00 noon.
e, Monday, 6:00 a. m.




Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bay view St.

I pay Cash for Goods and must do

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay


This is il my Patrons' literesS as well as Imy OWn.
Convince Yourself of this Truth.

Call anii


; s U,:A\I.:R s V Cannot
S1) Y G 0 1) S, THRIVE

Ship Chandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings,


Trunks and Valises.

All Goods GvE.1 TO
Stel & Wir Go, t, S 'rain ad dailOrders!

Made in Iron. Any Postoffice Gladly Sent

P-' T ,TS, on the Ba!! On An liaati~l !
Wind Mill bnapanfy :B :i 0 -1-7

Breech-Loading \We Are
Wo00oly's -' THE
Tii. G Pin. SHOE MEN
Bost c ppr Paint v 0 !v


For Fine Job Work, TRrYiE BUOY OFFICE.


S For fiveof these couonti and sixty cnts Teat or brought to the Buoy
office we will furnish you a beautiful inis'ed 14-kt. o801! Gold Fo int-
S IiH 'Cue, that costs at retail $1.50. The pen is (complete'with bx and
filler and is fully warranted by the manufacturers and can hereturnedto
them if unsat.isfactory in any )artcular.

--- J ---- II -I IL -I II~ I --- - -- IL L -----~II

IIlm lm _



Thursday, Sept. 14, 1905.

ST. A N 1t RE EV

4ugar, I lb Tea, ? lb
Granulated ... 6/4 He No ....... 5
SCoffee,.. 54y Gunpowder.. 40
Lt browin..... 5 Uncol'l Jap.40-60
coffee, Cond milk, # can
Green.... 12@20 Unswectn'a. 10
Arbuckle,Ii 12-15 Sweetened..... 10
,linger sitaps 316 25 Baking powder
Jrackers,soda 10 Royal...... .. 50
Colhacco, plug 20a60 Campbell ...... 10
"-,aisi ns OCanned fruit
Lound.n layers.8-15 Peaches .... 10a20
.. Vlenci.... .. 8 Tomatoes .. Sal2
Stict ... .... 6j Apples........ 10
k ^ples. Pears ......... 15
l.ipcr .led. 1 I Plunrs ......... 10
Dri,4d peaches 8 A pric-ot .... 10-20
d. ltk.i Oil prga.. ... 20 Strawlerrie.. 20
-" -n 2 Pi IeS apple ... 10--i5
'hi'ridii Sy i'n p .- ,i 1 t0.ne, Meals
. ; toney........ 75 .toast.leef. 12
iinegar..;..... 30 Corned Beef. .12t
Oneeos. pr lb... 18 Chipped BecflO-25
butter. .... 25-35 Lobster..... 12t1
Oleomniargerine.. 16 Salmon. . 10@15
Iard .... .... 7-10 Gonned Vegetables
Beans ......... 5 Baked Beans... 10
ocoanut pkg... 10 Corn....... 10@1
Jelly, glass 10ai'21 Peas ... ....... 10
Line Juice ...... 4 Pumpkin 1
-F ggs per doz... 20

Flour Pork
Starof S'thI,,2.3X D S. ipr ..... I
Obelisk . 3.')25 Bacon Sides ....
Corn Meal pr bu'lt-rU i'Frcsh l ........ a I
Oat Meal pr Ib 5 Br'kf'st'at .'I, 116-22
Corn peri ha .. '5aOc HaIn camn e inv's'd 15-21.
Potatoes' Shoulders..... 1 1
Irish. ... .. 1 40 Beef
airIv I'se seed 1.60 Corned ...... S
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh ........S II'
altpr sack.. .00 Dried......... -.
Tablle ........ 5 M ilk pr' t- ...... 10
N;als,'ver Ilb4u a5 Ax,with handle. 75
(Ga!v wire d13.6a61 Hoes, each .... .35a50
Manila rope... 9a1 20opper paint, can 50
t.ive.i cook, ..-$Sa25 Linseed oil,ga155 (i0O
"'ipe, per joint 18
i'rints, per yd. 5a8 Checks .......Sa~ 5
S heetlimgs. .... 5a9 Flannel ....... 15a40
Muslin....... all Thread per spool. 5
leans ....... 5a45 Slioes,ladies.$ la2 75
Xxtra pants pat 225 Men's... .$1 40a300
H.ty pr cwt..75a1l.u5 Oats pr lbu...... 60
Hr.in .......... 1.25 Brick pr M.....13.00
itope Sisal .... .7@9 Lime pr bl)l...... 75
Urtangespr do.. 45 Pecans pr 1lb..... 15
Apples........ 15 Walnuts........ ..
Lemons.......... 0 Almoids ........ 15
In shell prl,lO0 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c.
I rsrt i .... $30al50 Cows....... $1I15wt!:
Al,,tv.. $50a$175 Hogs...... $3 to $4
'"xen.. pr yolke 65 Set .......... .$2
"'liicens en t' 34as50 Geese each. 45ai5(
u'*s y .... lS7 al.00 Ducksm....... 2 a501
. ~mrtilm Salt
lMullel pr dou. 5eC Mullet pr h0.l 5.o0
Trout .t...... .. .. '1 Ti ....... 5.5
l'o.npiano pr Ib. 0 Polim.i.upaio .. 10.00
Sturgeoit...... 10 Mackerel.... 8.00

Udarl,'W in. ..14.00
race ... 12.00
gap It ... 10Omi
Drop siding,
eeairt lace ni 14.00(
Sao 10.00
-Buff lumber. 8@12
leart stlinglti, *2.50
BA, 1.50

Heart, y 1 .... 4.0
Face .. 102.0
Sap .. 10.00
x(ti in i' .f12.(00
Finishing lutn-
her, d. $ 2 ( 15.00
Lath I, 'v rn .... 2..0(
Boat luitilber,
d ed. ... $20

$100 HIeward. $1-00'
The readers of this paper will be pleas-
ed to learn that there is at least one
dreaded disease that science has been
ahle to cure in all its stages, and that ;s
catrar'. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only
positive cure known to the medical ira-
ternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat-
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in-
ternally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there-
by destroying the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength by
building up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing its work. The proprie-
tors have so much faith in its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred Dol-
lars for any case that it fails to cure
F. J. CHENEY & Go. Toledo, 0.
.Take Hall's Family Pills, for constipa-

Letters of Marque.
Letters of marque and reprisal, as
they were called, were first issued in
the time of Edward I. to give leave to
retaliate beyond the marches or limits
of a country for wrorgs suffered at
the hands of a power nominally at
peace. In this first instance they were
aimed at Portugal. About a hundred
years later two Hanse towns in Meck-
lenburg, wishing to relieve their
prince, who was beleaguered in Stock-
holm, Issued letters of marque--
thieves' letters, as the sufferers called
them--ta all the rascals of the Baltic,
authorizing them to victual the besieg-
ed city. This done, they turned them-
selves into a confederacy of sea rob-
bers known as Victualing brothers, or
St. Vitallus' brothers, and rendered
the Scandinavian seas unsafe for half
a century.
All the News.
A wise editor says: "A man told us
the other day that we did not publish
all the things that happened. We
should say not. In the first place, there
is somebody else depending on us for
a Ulving. If we printed all that hap-
pens we would soon be with the an-
geli. Ia order to please the people we
must print only the nice things said
op them and leave the rest to gossip.
Yet It' a fact we don't publish all the
9qws. If we did wouldn't It make
ppley reading? But It would be for
one week only; the next week you
would read our obituary. All the
news Is all right when it's about the
other fellow."

.-v--.U, u: i o.-.Li4 pieacut- o give t v
storage room to any ilmeritorit s prod-
ucts intundd-d for the Exposition, orl
to do anything else in his power toU
assist Ain sl lowing to the world tile
possibi liies of the SE. rlAndre\'
'Bay country f-mr prdnectiveness.]
The prayer meeting at the M,. E.
church, Sunday, was led by Miss 1.
Mirs. Wills and Mmrs Young were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Blamipied,

LT. C. G ,Y was a p "as:iut caller at
the mill last Saturday. Ile came on
the I-inc h, Mo isrch.
Mrs. \V. TLnmpkins was the
u,',est of Mis. F. II. \Vare, lhst week.
Y-. W. Tomipkins' cane mill hia.
go' here 'at las t. It caure in on the
Lucy H.

Everyone is btu.y planting 'a'l gar-
F. '. H iggiibotliami is mi thle sick

Chamberlain's Gough Renmedly Aids
Medicines that aid nature are always
most 'effectual. Clihml erlain's Couxh
Remedy acts on this plan. It allays t e
congh, relieves the lungs, aids expecton -
tions, opens the secretions, and aids na-
ture in restoring the system to a healthy
condition. So'd bv L. M. Wate, SI. An-
drew and .Bdayhead and all medicine

N Snle t!eco The sol f;a'ce l young main knocked
im;.'.'i i',t t'o door of the suburban
*n.'s, .a...] ''* 4' it was opened by
\'.'f.'' .I V '' :i -' Ti' "V. -
T ,, y n i" I :iL;'on,' sahid the sad
'.('ei1 yl.' sr i;;:in iJ i COil!nfi -i4O "I see
have iii;,: in m;'. ;bt mistake. As a
itf f..t. I : \ e here a most re-
: k-!,n )k .) 'Itow to Become
S;:'-'i ".. '; i enLmain So.' Its price is
S;envts. :'m-ii,-ut I c-n see, mandam,
t '."c';! i \'r.'k e' vo id 1' be useless to
n-: -l ve thie secret already. Per-
ps. i e'.o a' ", l .ci'e im;iy lbe another
f -)rU' s'X hii this lionse to whom the
I i, -,,,i; v, ;i td [e of value?"
"YC." 9M al she of the stony eye,
here i;." And she disappeared. In a
w monlenits she returned, and with
.er cnme ; 1iftyy pound buildog.
The s:,aI e, yoti mig man slid down
hoth' steps like a thunderbolt in strict
r i. ', :.)s be flew lie heard .the
'":ce of thue stony faced woman: "This
s t 0e only one in this house your
look'ss any rood to. Next time you
come tilk to her, and don't try any of
your flattery on me."
An Enc-ore.
Tommy--Whait's nn "encore," auntie?
Auntie-An "'encore" is when you are
asked to go over the same thing again.
Tommy-Then my teacher is always
encoring me at lessons.

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

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


Real Estate A ent,


Is prepared to list property
for sale and pay taxes or
collect rents for non
Terms Reasonabie.


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.-
Taxes Paid an,1 Rents Collected
for Non-Re idents.
St. Andrew. Fla.

Special report to the Buoy.
Y.ur reporter wa," too b huy last
week to send any items ti-,in 'Tomn,
kil,,; nevertheless there were ii.p-
euniiigs which might not apliar ivei
in print, so the less said about tileu
the better.
All are happ) and a general good
feeling prevails among the majority
ot the people in this healthful and
beautiful little town.
A suggestion, Will you consider
it as an alvertisenmint to urge the
people of the Bay country to bring
their fruit, vegetables, potatoes, su-
gar cane, etc., to your office, or some
convenient point, that, all may be,
sent in the care of some person to
the Agricnltuial Exposition at D1)eFu-
niak Springs?
[Certainly, the editor of (to UlB ,y
would be l o r hEQ ..l.... 1i. t .. ...

Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, I idneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely, sed by The
Mozley Lemon Elixir company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic,
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively cures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
WOMEN, for all Female Irreg-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 500
and $i.oo per bottle at

"One r Dose Convinces."

Land.F at Gainesvill Fla.
Sept. 3, 1905. i
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settle has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup-
poirt, of his c!aim, and that said proqf
will be n:itoe before the (' ::ofthe
uireuit Courtt at Vernon, Fia. on 0i!.
20, 1905, viz:
lId :"'.,.". for the ei of nek-, of see 35anid
wi of nwi of s( c 36. t,p Is. r. 12 w.
He names the .ollowing wiLtissesi tho
prove his continuous residence upon
unp cultivation of said land, viz.:
William L. Rowell, WillieK- Vickers
1Robert Nixon and Taylor Saugsteir, all
of Nixon, Fla.
VW. G. ROBINSON, Register.
W'Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville Fla.
Sept. 2, 1905. '
Notice is hereby given that thle fol-
lowing named settler has liled notice of
[ier i tcntion to make final proof in sup
port of heir claim, and that said proof
will be made before thlie Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vern.)r, Flu., on Oct
20, 190., viz:
lid i, for the ii of sel, sw14 o sel
of sec. 3.-5, I p L 2r, w and nwi- of
nel of sec. 2 tp. 2s. r. 12,v.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
,and cultivation of said land. viz.:
Robert Nixon, Win. L. [ well, Wlliie
K. Vickers and Elam u. Free all of Nix-
on, Fla. W G. ROBINSON, Register,
(W-Editor's fee paid.

Tre'mbled For Papa's Safety.
Jennie's father is a precltelr, so
whether she wishes it or not Jennie is
dragged to church every Sunday morn-
i-g. A v a rule, .:he finds ;more fool for
rmfed"i"n di'ir'O ho'e o ..l in the
nuiti.oilo'<, .r t! n.'ols over the altaur li:-:'
: l-i her fa he'r's ,4ermonI', bautt on a re"-en
hnu y.,Y hi openg s'ite-n thi .
'von the ani : itto the sha,'e.
"fr.t --ho is without sin amian.,
Ou be fi_-.t t eas a stone," aiiounce-.
h'e c l1"1 y:P .,
Thu1 r'i ri-,e, hurled t.hu b!'l'y a-
Ion. ;:P 8 f;' ;; thaf en u.l('. "- t' (,21
n. n a U :41
'f 1!i ::'-'? "> hi ) ;. ";s i T.n 1 e ,e

"'.to fr'':! h r'' -; l*, i'
h' 'l :-' F ..u t I' : .; i Z"'' ;" *
en -, ; i.0-! oa *k :, *i .f n : !
"I'r^ t,, *.'," :-..- m *: [ to) h !'.'"; le'

The Tt- '-"dity of the'f-'r a.
T''< ' l_,!.:o t;.p p .... 't. :, ,f a

. , "* ', ', ". ... .

n ahe;w a .,:a ,**:;, ':,:;, ,'',; ,
nd returnng tq infiorm the shark
,vhether it is of an eatable nature. The
splashing of oars or even the arms an.
0 of f s,, -'umer -ill often deter the
*ha:k fr,':n making an attack, ,nd
there is e -.ry reason to believe that If
wiimmers in tropleal waters would al-
ways carry wlth them three or four
hand grenades they would have little
occas'cn to ft'r interference by these
creatmures. It is strange that so obvious
a precaution should be generally neg-
lected.-London Standard.

Got (Off Cheap.
HIe may well 'think he has got of
cheap, who, after having contractor
constipation or indigestion, is still ablh
to perfectly restore his health. Nothing
will do this but Dr. King's New Lift
1 Pills. A quick, pleasant and certain
cure fer headache constipation, etc. 25(
at A. H. Brake's score., guaranteed,

Bur-ke nt The fee and easy inanners of the
political: and literary friends- with
whom Barke associated are exhibited
L y : p-'r.-onal anecdote. IHe often ask
ei1 Iiis friends to sup on beefsteak or
a lio" of iltton. One night the house
sat Inle, and Burke brought home to
r'lper Frx and two or three more'ot"
the 11hig politicians. Mrs, Bui-ke's
fanc tolid of the ill provided larder.
: ;. ," said the host- answering his
wife's look of annoyance, "there's beef
Fox and another gentleman, seeing
the state of affairs, hurried off to a
tavern, where they obtained, such
dishes as c')ld be' rmurrha-e-.. Amid
n'-ch laughter, they i'Ceiruhmd and set
the table with th e f'o th y had for-
ag< eC. Burke' called j.riam the most
skillfnl of ,.0;x-,'. a there was an
amusing, satl r,-'oi-,'ipir.

Are Y.,n Eqgfl. ,
Engaged p,.-op.h: ,1ild r..-member,
thiat af'er man r:tI:'', tiAn;q quarrels can
be avoided, by ke,-pi i bth,.ir digestions
i good conu iin iv tlt.hilehttrIc' Bt.tters,
S. A Brown, of t13enntt-,ville: S.C., says"
'For years, rmy v. ife 'tliered intensely
from dyspepsia, complicte d wilh a tor-
pid liver, until she lotil her .t'cngth
and vigor, and becanust' mere wreck of
he. former self. Th.on 'db tried Elec-
tric Biiters, which helped h,er at once,
and finally made her entirely well. She
is now strong and healthy." A. H,
Brake sells and guarantees them, at0 bOc
a bottle,

A ',w..trn 'ie.
"You x. l have to. nei. )i,l-aly me,"
said tha new and rejl.)itd oi.',-r of the
law, laying a flim i.nd vnT the arm of
the seedy young man wha was making
night hideous with a cornet.
"'Certaihdy," said the musician, af-
feetloi.ately liking his arm in Lhe po
licomn:an'. "WVtht do you wish to sing
and in what key?"

Kept ATake.
"How are you gcttlng on with your
music, my dear?" Inquired a lady of
her uiece.
"Well, of course," replied the niece
diffidently, "it wouldn't be proper for
me to complement myself, but same of
the neighbors Lave told me they have
stayed awake at nht for hours listen-
Ing to my 1 A1 '.i;~, r."
Cured of Lame Back After Fifteen
Years of Snffering.
"I had been troubled with lame 1halck
for fifteen years a nd -1- found a complete
recovery in the use of' Chanimrlaii's Pain
13alm," ,says John G. Bisher, Gillamn,
Ind. This liniment, is also without asi
equal for sprains and bruises. It 'is for
sale by 1L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay-
ihead and all inedicine de:ielrs.

-Cleansei and bcautifies the hair.
Pruinote, a luxuriant growth.
BNever falis to Restore Gray
Slaair to its Youthfui Color.
Cures calp diseases & hair falling.
O i0c,i and $1.0 at Druggicts
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
CNhamiberlain' Diarrhoea Remedy.
Never fails. Buy it now. It may save life.



ConcerningL IIvery iga, s.
VWh'. i li- timi ..c'I (an'al( w. .. tel
a '( ": A;Lien you it' '.'-- .on
e0.('."v .e ^',-u .. : ;! ytU.<.;' ,.; 1r.-:?oF.

as ai rule, the horses look half tired out
i' it i~1 an open bug.y or a two s?.:et
rig, the people in ift help to show that LI
is rn:. ed. Their faces and actions away,
Indicate that they are buying a pleasure
People who own their own rigs i:de iL
themi more as a matter of course. A
rented rig always has 'livery' wrItte.n
all over It lo me." "Those are probably
the eorr;"t res-OnIs." replied iho' othei
"But whi>thbr they are or not I kaov
I c(an always tell a livery rig when 1
see It just as I can always spot P
briie and lbradgroom wh(en I se. then:
u1 the streect."--Kansas (City Tioes.

Are Yon Nuerv-imsuh
The himan or wvoIaii a ln..'ri". f.r'o
neI-rvounesus sl)i;uld. seek the, c-nomai
lonship of liefilthy persons fi.'e f-o i
nevxou.less, .The mea-ls ought to hI)
eaten very siovwly All ordtary h:.'
ginice rules are to be obeyed. VWill 'e
ereises are gooC. 'I h.l.ri.vo3to p.,r-uo-
must, to use a I;ri;- 'ie-f pIieeeh, si)rin-;
out of tie w.,rll,_ vous bed anc
plunge Into linH .'f -h of'tgDrt
Thb ihing lie dreads ,!oj.1 Is the 'er'
one lie should do. One excellent plah,
for nervous men and women is to at-
tend a good theater and watch the de
nmeanor of some self possessed actor or
setress. Let thenm study that deomcano;'
and try to imitate It. It will be some-
thing for them to do when attacked by
a nervous spell. It will be found bet-
ter than buttonihg or unlbuttoni'ng
gloves or Indulging In any other of the
purposeless acts so common to the




Ayer's Pills greatly aid recovery.
Purely vegetable, gently laxative.

Gaston'u Point of View. M, o
"Ze American, ah, lie ssa ver funny manufacturer of
man. Hle know nothing but ze dollar. fl
He have no love of beauty or art. lie flfl
do not comprend." l.
"What's eO your mind. Gaston?"
"Today I see a beautiful lady, clevalr,
distingue, magnifeecent. She is wii th Y 11181Lu be
a man, an American. I go to himhn. I
say, 'Pardon, monsieur, what iss zo ALS 0
lady's name?' The gentleman he sayM merchandise
beesness, all de time. He was a rudely r na Ie.
man."-Cincinnat Commercial Trbun Dryds, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

A Remedy wiithont a Peer.
"I find Chamberlain's Stoulltc)i and
I iver Tablets more benefei.il th:a anyAn i
other remedy I ever used for stolmaeh
trouble," says J. P. Klote of Edina, Mo. Ti
For apy disorder of the stomach, bilious- A N D"
nQss or constipation thiose tabltts are -' -t r a
wvitlout a p cer. For sale y L. M, Ware, GENERAL M ERC It ANT ,
't. Andrew and Bavhead and all medi-

DEPARTMENTOF THEINTERIOR. Whether Large or Small, Write for Prices.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla

Sept. 2, au0. )
NoticE is hereby given that the fol.
lowing-named settler has filed notice of
his 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
Oet. 2o, 1905, viz.:
PH[ILIP PETERSON, of Millers Ferry,
Hd 30102 for the net of see, 4, tp. In, r.
lie names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence uponl
I.n' c.iltiha'ionmof said land, viz:
Bryant Bell, Julius Beacoat, Henry
L. Campbell and Morris Pete son all
of Millers Ferry, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
li Fditor's fee paid
Sent. 2, 190b. )
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ig-minamed settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will lie
made before the clerk of the circuit court
at Vernon. Fla. on Oct, 20, 1903, viz:
WILlAM F. McCORMICK of jayheal,
Hd 29667, for the n o'f sw 4 of sec. 18,
*tp. 2s, r. 12w. and ief of se of sec. 13,
tp. 2s, r: 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cu ltivation of said land, viz:
S. L. Loudcrmilk, W. L. Rowell. and
W. K. Viekers of Nixoi, Fla., and A. L.
Harris of Payhead. Fla,
W. G. ROBINsON, IR. gister.
F"'Editor's foe paid.

Sept. 2, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
low:ing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof iii
support of his claim, and that said
proof vill be made before clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on Oct.
.0, 1905, viz:
Hd 29901 fon the sci of see. 25, tp. ls,
r. 12w.
He names tlhe folio ving witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
S. L. Loudermilk, Willie K. Vickers,
W. H. Steele and tRobert Nixon all of
Nixon, Fla. W, G. ROBINSON, IR gister.
ggS"Editor's fee paid.:

Notice to Creditors.
In Court of the (Couniy Judge, State o
Florida, Washington County.
In re E.tate of Lambe't M. Ware.
To all creditors, Legatees, Distributoces
and all Persons hal\ing Claims or de-
mnands against said Estate:
You and eatih of you are herebh notified
and required to present any claims and
demands which you or either of yon maa
have against the estate of Lambert Al.
Ware, deceased, late of Washington
County, Florida, to the undersigned ex-
ceutors of aid estate, within two years
fronithe date hereof.
Dated at St. Andrew, Florida, August
21st, A. 1. 1905.

'li.e" -lianana.
The prohibit nlst looks on with fa-
vor. for it doeCs not minix with alcohol,
and some think the habitual use blunts
the longing for, firewater. Thus Cap-
tain Parsons of the English-West In-
dian line soiys that sin'e his sea.mon
and stokers have been allowed to help
themselves freely to the cargo of ba--
nanas they have not wished so much
rum. There is a trace of copper in the
banana, and deep thinkers believe this
Is beneficial to the human clockwork.
The taste for the banana is not ac-
quired. As Mr. Crichton-Browne ex-
claims in a burst of Ciceronic elo-
quence: "An appreciation of it is not
reached through slowv stages of dimin-
ishing repulsion, but comes at the mo-
ment of first introduction. The infant
absorbs it greedily; children devour it
with delight; the adult does not
despise it, and the edentulous octoge-
nnrian blesses its agreeable tender-
ness."--Boston Herald.
I .'--L -. 4 SS --



., 4 ..-..... ... -.. .


C6MMERc-.AvE. AST OF BEck ST., ST.- AND avtFiLA',



BrBs, lMaices, Faancy Tolet Ariicles

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR, J, J, KESTER, M, D, Druewist.


In Effect April 14, 1901
No 4 No, 2 No. S No. 1
12:35 'in 11:05 p.in. Lea 'e Pcnsui(nhlti. ArI' vo 5):(00 at l.. 4:00) p.m
2:22 p. n 1:02 am.0 Flo iatoni, Leave 2:33 a m. 2:BO "
4:2 '2 2:55 Mobile, ] ,i n' 1:25 ,
:275 '' 7:30 Now Orleans. :00 p.m111. 9:30 a m.

No. 2
11:05 p.m.
0:15 a.m.
11:5i) "
2:30 "
7:20 "
7:20 p.m

No. 21
12:15 u't
12:20 "
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '
12:58 '
1:30 a. m
1 55 "-
2:20 '
2:33 "
3:00 "'
3:23 "
4:0' "
5:08 "
5:33 '*
6:00 '
6:(3 '
7:00 '
7:40 '
7:5(0 '
8:15 IT.

No. 4
12:35 p. m. Leave
(6:30 Arrive
9:12 "
.8:50 a.m
11:59 "
1:30 p.m..
No. 3.
7:00 a im. Lv
7:13 "
7:16 "
7:18 "
7:25 '
7:28 "
7 ::3 "
7:39 ?'
8:15 "
8:30 "
8:3S '
9:10 "
9:44 "
9:57 '"
10:10 "
lu:15 '
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
12:15 Ar

PInsaoola A
Montgomeiy J
St. Louis

oheiima. i.
Galt City
Good Ri.ani.e
M i i ; i,_' -.
Deer' lAtid
MAssy hedad
)eFuniak Spiun es
Pouce Te Xt1on
Boni fay
Grand Ridge,
ltivorJ unction L

Wild California.
A geography published In 1812 con-
tains the following startling descrip-
tion of that section of our country
whlichi Chariea Dudley Warner bap-
tized "Our Italy."
"California is a wild and almost un-
known land, covered throughout the
year by dense fogs as damp as they are
unhealthful. On the northern shores
live anthropophagi, and in the interior
are active volcanoes and vast plains
of .-bifting. .now, which sometimes

No. 1 No. 3
Arrive 4:00 p.1i. 5:00 a.m.
i-avoe 11:15 a.m. .:35 p.m.
8:33 "' 4:05 "
i" ,:15 p.m. 2:45 a.m
"' 0:00 11:15 .m.
4l:lc 8:,5 "
:Nt;1 1l N

No. 2
D)ail v.
Ar 10:50 p. t.

10:34 "
10):;2 "
10:21 "

9:'5 "
9.20 "
S5:13 ."
8:40 "
7:44 "

(i :55
t0:37 "
6:tI "
5:21 "
eBI.Ve 51:0 nIn.

No. 22
6i:30 p. In
1:01 "
f>.;>7 '
5:45 '
5:40 "
4:55 "
4:35, "
4:11 "
l:00 "
3 34 u
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:0)4 "
12:38 no
12:14 *'
11;:45 am
10:50 "
10:20 a. m

shoot up c.lunins to inconceivable
T he lookl add- lat Ponme of these
stat n:,maii wonih'1 se:'. in'c. e' b le were
they n:t s'w wil .!thieaiicated by
irusti.ity !rv i 's '

Dra(gfnI t "I see Newly vwe nat the club quite
often since his baby came. I thought
le w.s firmly anchored to a home life."'
"'le was, but at lithe firt suall bh
began to drag1 hi- auhcr, "

SThe great rule of health-
Keep the bowels regular.
As P 1s1 And the great medicine-
Ayer's Pills. Le.fass

Want your moustache or beard BUCKINGHAM'S DYE
a beautiful brown or rich black ? Use -w.r os.n r ev,,m on P. u. co., WA.AS, ,A. S.

I ,

Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
quiets tickling throats, hack-
ing coughs, pain in the lungs.
It relieves congestion, sub-.


dues inflammation. It heals,
strengthens. Your doctor will
explain this to you. He knows
all about this cough medicine.
"We have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral in
our family for 25 years for throat and lurF
troubles, and we think no medicine equalsI t.
MRS. A. PQMzROY, Appleton, Minn.
25e.,50c., l.00. J. C. AYBR CO.,
^AUl drggi-ts. for Lowell, Mass.,

Weak Throats

Il II I -- ~P~L~ II



S r1FLA* I

SsiUeaers i11 Geueral lierli'aiidis,-

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay, Grain and Feew Stuffs.
We carry at all times a \eill Selehjcd lStock of Mle-1-handive adptled to
the St. Anill u.\\s bay tralte.
We will Not Be Undersold!





The Dri.k Af the Trop-

A Sya.p iSpe!s?1 at,
.Sosda Fountains.
- ME TT is mado, f,,m the ril'e berries
of the .>iio i l-i'rtulita or Saw Pal-
rtiettoinr ci lnhiiie with aromatics
an l tnilt ac'il.s'. There is notlhingt
in M 'T"l)'(T th-it wi harmiti an in-
tant, but 1'if ll that it will

t 7 ENi 11 t1' i1 k- ,
C \I ,AI X IT ,I N t I
-t; n IILit.TISbUE,.

'l M i LA'L' ETH E LlIVEli,
A/ '' )I!-,; I'ALY ON TH' .


J.icksonviyle, Fa._


Hr M S3

t /ON'jSUNPTION Price.
FOR 'UGHS and o & $1.00
0OLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickert Oure for all
LES,.or 1CILt'E-" 3AikOS
See.-'-m.' i s'a M

:'C" TnRAls MatRKS
An, l -'ri.-!,h"an kr li d fl (ea -'riptlon may
l,, I. 1.f ... 'i' ,., :n i i it froe w hist, - an
h , 1 J I 1 I , ( :' l l T i l c i i .
S i ,, i I i o P t m, i h '. n
B(lt'l it-o ( 'ldest .*itmleiy t' ., patent.
'att tl t |:iko t llf o tn h m -.1 i O c
spCeiat ti ce, wiltoU ch r ill t lho
cie tific RAburica".
A h,'s ;TlIe''oliv tl tol t -l1 weuktd-v. Largest ecI"
\. ,ir i'..,r l tn'nitbH, St. told byitn ,,, -p, ,et ,.

30.7'1) imlche' conrrectly Iplatted and
-- .i.hvi,, all the inore important
billion ,--i. ,tof gi out value to any
,tle c'nternplatig putrchliasihg pro,.-
e;'ty in twt. It covers about fonm
mis of coast line, extending east-
wadI froiii Dy)y's 'Poilt to amid em-
liraviiug Old St. Anitrews, within cir-
' rmepuhnding territory inlal. Price
t9)n l),llaTr;'nt the i.HIOY Office.

AlI .
Shl.xw-ig all th. land's
the ( Cicinn-ati Uompani
Harrison, '.tik,.r, <(Jr
adjacent country. ',i
lots is not shown, hut
rThis uo!wp t iM app)ixximi
amy k t is easily ',ler'
()Oe Dollar, at thq
Either uap will be s
any alress orn roceipt

Our Clubbin
The BUO' ha-. mado ve
iing at'rangmnents with a
nes tpulicat iuf in the C
he present can -.'l I',L r a
The BI )Y aind
Detroit Free Peisi (tw
and Year Book)...
The la T. U. & Cilizen
do' Semi w
S:i l ntilfic A W i'i", n'
Firmneor an i IFruit Growe
Floiida Agricnulturist
do clubor f 5, each
Parm Journal, Philad'a
Cici iuati KEnqtirer tw
S large I. '- each
AtllltaNaii sitUtion
N. y. World tIlrivet a we
T he * 0 ',. ,! . ..i .
'IThe Q U i F IOU. .... .....
r .,y -or ith r oftihe
t)oms i >'oinnic iontiu with
'^t- ; H".- tr etf'^' I

II thie Snhurbm.
"lr' a co;y of the new time
"Wlat's new about It?"
"The way it's folded."-Exchange.


Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.4
Sept. 2,1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in 'sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the elerk of thel
circuit court at Vernon, ,Fla., on Oct.
20, 1905, viz:
WILLIE K. VICLERS of Nixon, Fla.
Hd 30351 for the swi of sec. 23, tp Is,
r. 12 w.
lie names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
aui cu tivation of said land, viz:
W. L. Rowell, S. L. Loudermilk, Rob-
ert Nixon, and W. fH. Steele, all of
Nixon, Fla. '
W. G. RO.mNSON, Register
14: EdiIJr'-, fee paid.

Sept 2, 1905,
Notice is hereby aiven that the*fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make lin- 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 Oct.
20, 1905, viz:
HILLERY VINSON of Murfee, Fla.,
HId 34300 for the eo of set sec. 2, and
n4 of nei of sec. 11. tp 2s, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon-
and cultivation of said land, viz:
William Vinson, L. McWilliams, Fate
MeKinnie and R. L. Elils, all of Mur-
fee. Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
VW'"Editor's fee paid.
Sept. 2, 1905.
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
Oct. 20"905, viz:
Hd 34425 for the nw of sec 12, tp. 2-.
r. 16w.
He namos the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Villiam Vinson, Charles !Johnson,
Jamcs .R. Wept and R. L. Ellis, all of
Murfee Fla.3
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
IiEditor's fee paid,
Laud Office at Gainesville, Fla,
Sept. 2. 1905.
Notice is herebv given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final prpof in sup-
poat of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla,, 'on Oct.
20, 1905, viz.
ROBERT ') JONES of, We bav, Fla..
Hd 34590,:,.forthe wi oi'Sw of sec b, tp,
Is, r; 16w. '
S'He names thon following ses to
iprnuyo h'is continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Thomas Morrell. John Taunton, Noah
Adams of Ebro, Fla, and W. 'C. Miller
of Millers Ferry, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
*UEditor's fee paid.
Land Olfice at Gainesville, Fla..
July 17, 1905.
Notice is' herel*y given that. the follow-
ing-nained settlLr lv's filed notice of his
intention to make coin mmutation pro-.f in
support ot his claim, and that. said proof
will hl) made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fli, on S pt. '20,
1905, viz.:
AN )REW MlI'. '-:4, of Fomutain, Fli.,
Hd. 33:27 for the ni of n ),' I of nw
amn nw 4 o, swi of ser. 28, tp. n r. 12w.
ITe name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
B. McLemore, .1. B. McLemoro, M.
W. Nixon, S. G'N. Brooks, all of Pount-
ain, Fla. W. G. [ROBINSON, Register
9.Sr-Editor':i fee paid.
Land Office at Gdinisviilc, Fla.
Aug. 14, 1905.
Notie is hereby given that the follow-
ing namined settler ha s fil-d not-ice of hi'
intein io n to ake final pi of in support
of Ihis laim, and that saiid proof will be
ini ie before tile clerk 01of the circuit court
at Vernon, Fin.. on Sept. 20, 1905, yiz..:
SAM ..I1\iS, of Anderson, Fla.
ld ;t ;.",''i, the w1:2 of sA31, eni of swt,
and nw+ of set of sec. j4, tp. Is, r. 14w.
lie names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
WV.Ilis Lassitter, l'ator Hlobby, Dayid
toldlyv and George Barber, all of An-
der;on. Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
J l'dEdito"r's fee paid.

OF 'PHI E ST. Land Office at G .inesville, Fla.)
UOUN rRY, Aug. 14, 1905.
(OUN NSotile is hereby given thai the follow-
disposed of by ing -nied settler has fil d notice of his
Iy, alto locates, inttltiiet l to make final proof in support of
o t ials claim, and that said proof will be made
0om1ton uamit before the clerk of the circuit court at
le plat of the Vernon, t'ia., on Sept. '20,1905. viz.:
by the aid of ERVIN EASTER of Andersou, Fla.
ate loca-iou of Hd 31W;|. i for the sw- of of sec. 7, tp Is,
I ,nine Fiice '.l3w.
imin l. trice names- the following witnesses to
VL1iuy Office. prove his continuous residence upon and
ent by mail to cultivation of said labd, viz.:
of the price Adam Gainer of Econfina, Fla., Calvin
he prce. Midett, David Hobby and Sam Lewis of
Anmerson, Flai.
g List. W. G. Rousamss, Register.
gLEditor's fee paid.

t w eoie year Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
July 31, 1905
ice-a-week Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
., d..l M! .- his intention to make finl-proof in sup-
ekly, for $5 85 port of his claim, and that said proof
' eeklfo.t5 will be made before the clerk of the
.... circuit court atVes non,Vla., on Sept.
. 5 211th, 1905, viz:
.,. 2 5 WALTER A. PINCKNEY of Bayhead
"i.. -2 ,* Florida,
t, monthly I I )Hd 300:1, for the et of sel, se of ne ofr
si:-Io week .I sec. 21, and the swi, of swiof sec 22,
-... .- twp is. r.13w.
1 70 l He names the following witnesses to
zk) .. ... 1 70 prove his continuous residence upon
.... .... t.7 and cultivatimin of said land, viz:
... ..... "I 50 sT.L. Mashburn, J M. ashburn, J.
naote publica- M. Masbburni. G. W. Crooms, all of
thIe ITOY, ad. t-Iliy ead Fl,t.
II, i:'.''(Y, O INSON. !le-ister.
., <,i ..i .<, ih:;t, | r'(dito 3i's o piait .

From the

Ambassador' ,

Coortabt. 1904, bu A. M. navies Ogden

The big flower filled drawing room
was brilliant with afternoon sunshine.
Through the open window came the
sound of the trot of horses' feet as
they passed on the broad "Unter den
Linden." Ransome Prentice looked
about him with a sigh of satisfaction.
It was good to be back in Berlin. Then
he smiled at the girl who was handing
him a cup of tea.
"So here I am at last," he said. "And,
now, tell me the news. You left Amer-
ica so suddenly that I had no chance
to come and bid you goodbye. IoVw do
you like your elevation to the rank of
ambassador's daughter? And has any-
thing exciting happened thus far? You
see, I had to follow just to hear it all."
The girl hesitated, playing with the
spoons on the dainty tea table.
"There is not much to tell," she an-
s*ered slowly. "And yet there is one
thing," glancing across at him. "I
think you will be pleased, as It is
largely due to your instrumentality. I
should never have--have known him so
quickly had it not been' that, owing to
your old friendship, I already felt as if
he were no stranger when we met. Of
course you can guess whom I mean. It
Is not announced yet, but I am going to
marry Max von Witzleben."
The man's cup clattered in Its saucer.
"You-to marry Max!" he repeated.
then, "Do you-do you care for him so
much ?" he asked.
For a moment Miss Freeman frown-
ed. But it was only Ransome. He
and she had always teased and ques-
tioned and confided in each other. Yet
she paused over the answer.
"I-I do not think that I am the kind
to care very deeply for any one," she
said soberly. "I admire Max. You
have always told me how noble he was;
how brave. And I adore bravery. My
idea of his character is really drawn
largely from your letters."
Prentice's lips twisted Into a smile.
"I was an enthusiastic chap in those
days," he commented dryly. "I hope
you have some better foundation for
your affection than letters written by
a boy in the university. But I am
forgetting what was partly my errand
this afternoon. "Buffalo Bill" is to open
in Berlin tomorrow afternoon, and I
thought perhaps you would like to go.
It is only patriotic for the Americans/
to turn out. Should you care"- Miss
Freeman nodded.
"I suppose It would be the proper
thing to do," she agreed. "I have not
seen 'Buffalo Bill' since I was a child.
They sent father a box, but he does
not care to go, and I had not thought
about It. Suppose you come 'with us.
I will ask Max, and we can take Frau-
A few minutes later Prentice rose to
take his leave, and It was not until
after hi4 departure that Miss Freeman.
reTpembered that bhe had, fcagotten to
Ieongratuiate her. For the rest of. the
day the girl was decidedly absent-
But the next afternoon, seated in the
box of honor in the big open air arena,
Miss Freeman appeared to have quite
regained her normal spirits, chattering
gayly with both men. Von Witzleben,
precise, neat, with parted hair -and
pointed mustache, sat on her rmght,'and
tfie girl glaniced critfcaliy from his
somewhat impassive face to that of-the
American, with its keen dark eyes
and steady, clean cut mouth. The.
study of the two men was more absorb-
ing than the show. Her attention had
wandered from the ring and the flour-
ish of trumnpets which heralded the
Deadwood coach -caused her to start.
1he n- xt moment a man pushed his
y to their box and bowed.
"Colonel Cody Would be honored'if
,i".v of the American ambassador's
.- 'ets would wish to ride In the Dead-
wood coach," the man suggested cour-
tooumly. Miss Freeman, in sudden mis-
.., elr, looked at her fiance.
"-What do you sly to It?" she queried
demurely. The German gazed back in
horrifled disapproval.
"You go around in that coach and
an-ike a spectacle of yourself," he
-uasped, "before all these people! Aber,
.-hat a shocking Idea! I could not al-
low it."
Into the girl's eyes there came a sud-
den gleam. She had not meant to do
thls thing. But -ever since her spoiled
l~abyhood a dare had been to her spirit
ike fire to gunpowder. She lifted her
'"Tlri:k you. We shall be glad to KC-
-ept." she said to the man, who still
stood, hat in hand, awaiting her deci-
"ion. "If you are afraid, pray remain
.er," she added defiantly to Von Wit-
*'ieben. *"Will you coiee, Ransome?"
"But"- began he. One glance at her
-tet i..utih showed the futility of re-
nourtrance. And wherever she called
.e would follow, be the consequences

-vhnt they might. In silence he let her
irecee lehim down the steps, Von Wit-
lehen bringing up a sullen rear. The
frauicln left behind wept In unheeded
: rotest.
It was not until the coach had fairly
started that Miss Freeman realized all
that she had brought upon herself.
From her childhood she had always
*Ietested firearms. And these pursuing
Indiansl But, without flinching, she'
bore It all-the crack of rifles, the
smoke which choked eyes and mouth,
the fiendish yells. Then all at once she
became conscious that the coach was
- Swaying and bumping strangely. A
,nan sitting opposite her suppressed an
"I told Bill to exercise them horses,"
..e muttered. "And this blamed ring
h-s mighty short corners. You better
-I )ld on tight," he added to the girl, "if
t:A!s rickety o!d tiMng does break louos9
or turn over," expressively. Miss Free
'mna felt her heartbeats quicken. Thenr
-,'as danger tlen--real dauge'r. Fron7
the box came the driver's voice In fran
tic abjurgA'tiou to the now th.:,r,.ughl.
frightened animals. Miss Freeman
:urn "Mat," sbe whispered. But the Ger-
mnan, his face ashy, his eyes fixvd ai'd
staring, sat with strained fling-rs
cli'ti.'hiet at the wooden door. He ba(e
quite forgotteu the girl. A little sotl
broke from her parted lips. Were they
6- iuig .to die? A. strong hand closed

Coleridge thie Soldier.
Subsistence could not be made on the
reading and writing of pamphlets or
the means of livelihood obtained by
the most eloquent and entrancing of
conversations, and Coleridge, finding
himself both forlorn and destitute In
London, enlisted as a soldier in the
Fifteenth (Elliot's) Life dragoons.
"On hls arrival at the quarters of the
regi.wnt saya his friend and biog-
rapher, Mr. Gillman, "the general of
the district inspected the recruits and,
looking hard at Coleridge with a mill-
tary air, Inquired, 'What's your name,
sir?' 'Comberbach' (the name he had
assumed, 'What do you come here
for, sir?' ,as if doubting whether he had
any business there. 'Sir,' said Cole-
ridge, 'for what most persons come-
to be made a soldier.' 'Do you think,'
said the general, 'you can run a French-
man through the body?' 'I do not
know,' replied Coleridge, 'as I have
never tried, but I'll let a Frenchman
run me through the body before I'll
run away.' 'That will do,' said the
general, and Coleridge Was turned into
the ranks"'--English House Beautiful.




"opujright. 190, bu Eth.el Bamngton

"'A d(.pnt.d Phil.delph!nn on rev'.slt-
a!g earth uid know at once whether '
or not it btuhtrsday." .
"My deA
.Tliuir-;d s the cirl's day out Th,.
rest ;ir(' mucre' Int-rlnd.iY."
S"I m sort C'('il;,, that the others;"
are gone an there is no one else to
mfl;e the cak "
Ci -. llia r'-igr fully returned her hat to
its box.
"You are n, to) Lime. It's having
so 0iony d'ti toer'"--
"Unmar'rieda. sighed Mrs. Carlton,
"I must o wih Angela to the tailor's.
It'S pr-.'Vi-entilal. Laurence bringing his
friend, and [ hope that Angela or Ma-
"Or Helen, Grace or Muriel may Im-
personate Jonah's whale and swal-
"Cecilia, you are vulgar."
It is a trial to be a widow with an
only son, but an only son plus six
daughters represents, martyrdom. A
choice in matrimony adds'zest to court-
ship, but too great a surplus destroys
the market. Laurence Carlton, at col-
lege,: laughed at his mother's anxiety,
but cheerfully offered to bring his chum
home for the vacation and give the girls
a chance.
"It qnly needs one to set the. exam-
ple," Mrs. Carlton explained to Ce-
cilia, who admitted that Angela must
be sacrificed in order that her sisters
"get the habit." But to her brother she
wrote, "It is a crime to abuse friend-
The proposed visit was now at hand.
"Muriel and I must lay low. The
full strength of our family girlhood is
so overflowing," ald Cecilia, fastening
a loose sleeved apron over her gown.
"Now, little Mother General, you may
attend to the dress parade, while I will
bring up the rear with the rations."
After Mrs. Carlton and Angela had
departed Cecil*.descended to the kitch-
en. She selected her pans and wasboed
the currants, sliced the citron ready for
chopping and, sifted the- flour, a mis-
chievous rhybme tripping over her
"'Will you walk Into my parlor?'
said the spider to the fly'1-
The door gong rang sharply. Cecilia
dusted her hand free from the flour and
went through the dining room and the
long hall to the door. There she en-
countered an athletic young man bear-
ing a dress suit case with an air of
having arrived at his destination.
"Mrs. Carlton at home?" he inquired.
"No. If you are a book agent let me
tell you books are not our crying need
just at present." And the dimple
laughed in Oecilia's cheek.
"I'm not a necessity and to such a
household certainly no luxury, yet I am
expecte..l. Sounds like a riddle, doesn't
it? Carleton telegraphed me that he
could not get here until tomorrow, but
that I was expected."
"We understood you were coming to-
gether, but you are none the less weh
come," she added gradcously. "That is
the parlor"-

"It's the prettiest little parlor _that
ever-you did spy," hummed Ceclia'to
herself. Then aloud: "Perhaps you
have not read all the magazines. They
cannot be long."
."Long? They"--
"The family," answered the youngest
"But you"'- Cecilia suddenly real-
ized her apron and the flour and her
mother's horror of the situation. "Oh,
I am baking cake-I-I am the girl. you
know-- Shy drew herself up, but. the


remained at the table.
"Eat it!" suggested Ashton, pushing
the dish temptingly toward, her.
"Consider the fate concealed In the
last bit"- she hesitated.
"Sharing It may break the penalty,"
So recklessly they took the cake be-
tween them and broke It. There fell
, almost into Cecilia's lap a golden ring!
"A prophesy!" cried Ashton. "I knew
tt waft a wedding cake.",
Cecilia, all dimples and embarrass-
ment, at length found voice. .,
"I think the valet was overbold"- "
"It was to help his master. Remem-
ber, that's his business. He knows I
am lonely and shall soon need"-
"A cook."
"Somethitg. more, a little girl to love
and be loved. The Germans call her
haus fraud,

Gastric and Nervous Vertigo.
The most common forms of vertigo
are the gastric and the nervous. Gas-
tric vertigo is sometimes induced by a
very slight disorder of the stomach.
The patient may feel a sudden swim-
ming at the head; objects may seem to
revolve; he totters and perhaps faNs.
There may be nausea, faintness, head-
ache, visual hallucinations and buzz-
ing in the ears, but there is no deaf-
ness nor any danger of a loss of con-
sciousness. Gastric vertig tis cured
by treatment directed to the cause.
Nervous vertigo may come from
nervous exhaustion resulting from va-
rious causes-intellectual strain or anf
immoderate use of tobacco, alcohol or
tea. The symptoms are much the same
as In gastric vertigo. They are felt
strongly in an elevated position--by
the preacher in the pulpit or the speak-
er on the platform. As in gastric ver-
tigo, the treatment must be directed
to the cause. But patients need not
fear an attack of paralysis or of apo-

yver t nd'it" o*penarog her eyes,
through the noke she saw Ransome,
steady, calm, self controlled.
"We shall pull through all right," he
said. "Don't be frightened, dear." The
glrt, cortscious only of the word which
had slipped inadvertently from his lips,
caught her breath in the sudden shock
of a great revelation. Raneome loved
All at once she comprehended why
It was that she had hesitated to an-
nounce 'her engagement until Ransome
should learn "of it, why it was that she
had judged Von Witzleben from' Ran-
some's standpoint rather than her own,
appreciated that It had been the fact
of h'is intimacy with Ransome which
had been his chief attraction and how
near she had been to never knowing.
Now at last, In this supreme moment,
she grasped the truth; knew that even
as Ransome loved her, so she loved
him. And whether death or life lay
before them, with that knowledge in
her heart, that touch on her hand, she
was content.
And then with one strong, mighty
pull from above the horses trembled
down to quiet.
For a day or so the Berlin papers
were rather sharp In their criticism of
the girl who had rendered herself so
conspicuous. No equally well born Ger-
man girl 'would ever have done such a
thing, they declared. -But Miss Free-
mpn;, utteMla'" In her new -found
happiness, duly smiled In undisturbed


ditmini eff:.cdi the dignityy, ahlid there
wtas ~~oi odd twitching about the young
Ile ox's mouth.
"I am awfully glad. I thought you
might be one of the daughters, and-
t'i only the valet"-
.'ro you see we can be friends after
ill. May I watch the cake operation?"
Ceciila sanctioned doubtfully. "You
:an*y sit in the dining room-if you in-
"'I do"-
C0. 'l'- after providing him with a
paper disappeared through the swing-
ing door Into the kitchen. He sat alone
for a few minutes, then gently swung
the door open. "It's quite chilly in
here," le explained. Cecilia was beat-
ing eggs, the sunlight tipped her hair
with gl.. lIe sank into a chair, watch-
ing her.
"Do you like cake?" she demanded.
"I adore sweet things." The look.
hal' smiling, wholly admiring, sent the
colo. tingling to the 'girl's cheek, but
she only whipped the eggs the harder
"That looks easy. I'd like to try," he
said tentatively.
"Froth appeals to you. I knew it
"Come, now, you know the saying
bout 'idle hands.' You had better put
me tq work," he Insisted. She laughed,
but,'intrusted him with the chopping
-bt-v.:r ~ i he 'Went to work spas-
:ijoldicnlly upon the citron, Cecilia hav-
ing first fled an apron about his waist,.
"You make a4 Ideat chef," she ini-
formed him, "if you only had a cap."
"I wouldn't want to hide your curls."
Ills tone was aggrieved. -
"When may we expect your master?"
"My- master? Oh-oh, yes-Ashton!
He'll be along about supper time, I
"Tell me about him and why does he
have a valet. It's rather silly for a
"Not at all," he assured her airily.
"It's very useful-sometimes."
"I've heard he is handsome, rich and
a great catch".
The valet was manifestly embarrass-
ed for his master. "You shouldn't be
lieve all you hear. Now, I understand
that Laurence-oh, yes, I call him so
Just to myself-has sisters?"
"Heaps. Five, and-one more," ac-
*knowledged Cecilia as she commenced
mixing the cake.
"What is 'one more' like?" he asked,
with interest.
"The youngest and the worst," she
confessed, splashing the eggs reckless.
ly. The valet retreated to a safe dis-
"It looks an awful mess. Is that the
way they make wedding cake?"
"Weddfng cake I What has that to
do with the subject?"
"Nothing. It just came into my
"Then put It out. Poor men cannot
afford extravagance, and wedding cake
Is a never ending expense. Mr. Ash-
ton should hear you."
"I am following his example. I know
he Is going to imake .desperate love to
one of the daughters."
Cecilia tested the oven. It must have
been hot, for her cheeks were red as
she returned to the table.
"He is not scared by numbers?" she
asked, with discreetly lowered eyes.
"No, because he concentrates. He
will see only one." Cecilia was silent.
It was quite a trick, turning the mix-
ture into the pan. She went to the
dresser for a larger spoon. Her guest
began digging at the cake. "Don'tl
You will spoil It!" she warned him.
"Sometimes there is a prize in cake.
How jolly if there is in this!"
Cecilia smiled loftily. "They put them
In for children."
"And for wedding cake. Now, let me
hoist this particularly wonderful dough
Into the oven."
"To be light Is all I ask of It," said
Cecilla, opening the oven for him.
"Light means illumination, so I hope
your slice may show you a thing or
Before Cecilla could answer the bell
sounded. Bhe closed.the stove with a
bang. A sleeping conscience awoke.
They had all agreed that Angela was
to have first chance.
"You should have remained in the
parlor," she protested.
"It would have been safer," he ad-
mitted. Then they both laughed like
two conspirators. The bpel rang again.
Still laughing, they sped through the
house, he to the magazines, she to ad-
mit her mother and Angela.
"Mr. Ashton has arrived, and the
cake is in the oven."
"I am still hungry," said Cecilia, eye-
ing the last portion of cake. The rest
of the family had retired to dress for
the theater. Only Cecilia and Ashton

A DAD ,', P I L L S.
NEVER KNOW TO FAiL. Saf." IureI! E I Satis-
faction Guaranteed or Money Refumtiil. S-.t, prepaid
for$1.0 er box. Will eudo thiz n ,e Iri prid lor
whenrelieve Sample lrce. i your dr t doe not
haveth: sendyourorders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

P. Ii

SD. it. Thompson, Supt. .
Graded Sohools, Satejville, N. C., writes : I can sty
They do all you claim for them." Dr. S. I. Devore,
Raveu Rock, W. Va., writes: "They give ultveraal sa---
faction." Dr. H. D. ifcGill, Clarksburg. Tenn., wriAe:
In a practice of 23 years, I have found no remedy to
equal y-ours." PtICE, 50 C1'0 c Samples Free. So.d

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Sthre.
j'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,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will he.
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
loc.'ation. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

Why We Have One Sided Men.
Fnculties must be exercised or they
* ill not grow. Nature is too good an
Pco-noinit to allow us to keep any
, ',".':ty or function which we do not
cmaploy. We- can have just what we
use and that will constantly increase.
Everything else will be gradually tak-
en away from us. Man becomes strong
and powerful and broad just in pro-
portion to the extent and healthfulness
of the activity of his facultien, and it
must not be one sided, not an exercise
of one or two faculties or one set of
faculties, or the man will topple over.
Balance in life comes from' the health-
ful exercise of all the faculties. One
reason why we have so many one Aid-
ed men in this country is because
they pursue one idea, exercise one
side of their nature, and of course
they cannot retain their balance. This
Is one of the curses of specialties.
They are a good thing for the race,
but death to the individual who pur-
sues his specialty at the expense of
the development of the all around
man.-O. S. Marden in Success Maga-

She Reasoned It Omwt.
Ethel-Mamma, if a little boy is a
lad, why Isn't a big boy a ladder?
Mamma-For the same reason, I sup-
pose, that, although a little doll is a
doll, a big doll Is not a dollar. Ethel
(reflectively)-That's so. My big doll
was $2.-Kansas City Journal. -

Contermonger. In Morocco.
In Morocco the costermonger reconi
mends his wares by pledging the credit
of a saint: "In the name of Mulai Id-
riss! Roast chestnuts!" "In the name
of our Lord Mohammed Al HadjI Pop-
corn! Popcorn!" "In the name of
Sidna All-li,- -lmahbh! Melone! Nice,
sweet melons!" "God is gracious [
Beans! Fried beans "There be no
might nor majesty save in Allaht Wa-.
ter! Cool water!" These and the II'.
are heard at every turn. Even thet
auctioneer who i calling out the price
of a sla re or the bids for a Rabat car-
pet is careful to interlard his profes-
sional talk freely with alluslons to hisb
Maker and the plethoric roll of Moorish
saintS.-London Times.

Drinking Hot Water.
There are four classes of persons.
who should not drink large quantities
of hot water: First, people who have
irritability, of the heart. Hot water
will cause' palpitatIon of the heart In
such cases. Second, persons with di.'
lated stomachs. Third, persons af-
flicted with sour stomachs. Fourth,
persons who have soreness'of the stomi-
ach, or pain Induced by light et S gre.I
The.ue' ri',f'-ar(- not for those who take
hot water simply to relieve thirst, but
as a n:iwn ,s of washing out the stom-
ach. Hot water will relieve thirst bet-
ter than cold water and for that pur-
pose is not to be condemned. But hof
water is an excitant and in cases in
which Irritation of the stomach exists
should 'be avoided.

,A Tlhrlling Spectacle.
The top section of the Cresta run, at
St. Moritz, Switzerland, known as the
"Church Leap," is something steeper
than the roof of a house, and to see
one of the masters of toboggannlg nego-
tiating It Is, as the Bysta under observes,
a vision for the gods. But the mont
exciting place, without doubt, is at the
finish. After a longish strip of straight
and a sudden dip the course rushes up
a steep hill and at the summit loses It-'
self in soft snow on the level. So ter-
riflc is the speed of the tobogganer at
this point that, although he brakes
hard up the hill, he cannot prevent his
machine from leaping skyward at the
top. To see rider after rider sweep
lp that slope and fly into the air, land-
ing twenty, thirty or forty feet off In a
shower of snow, is to experience an
Indescribable thrill.

A Dad Chnam.
"Yes." sai(f the cheerful Idiot, "there
is one social chasmu that p)lteuess can-
not brid:,."
"What, for instance?" asked the tired
citizen in the hope that the Idiot was
threatened with a lucid Interval.
"Sarcasm," replied the cheerful idlot
|Ir"-hing glionlishly.-Baltimore Ameri



_ ~ I_ _I___




Fresh and of Guaranted Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of 94. Aln.re~ asjnd
Surrounding Country.,
May be Coud at bis residence on Buen,1 Vista avehune at nigl't.


Corner of Bayview and Wyominw Avenues on Bay Front.
Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
WVht you can't find at any other Store, come to the R A C K E. '

8 T 0 ORE and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of r the Day
mllIllllniiiillillii,,Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. 4 Cup of Tea, 5 Cts. i. ,i, r

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Piopitor. '


Thand -s the latest ani m"ost complete)
Hand lt ow fot working plants in the garden. It,
hsslch justable; the weight the block to,,
rouwhich- the blade is attached keeps it in tho,
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated ,
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten,
Yfars can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4-inh steel wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blades; 1 i,
turning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweep or weeding
blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wroench -
\. with each plow.
We have made arrangements by
whin bh n %

', .. .. ^'." we an furnisn mths plow a
..... u |)rjce, $;.7 w, ith

freight to St. Andrews ay about one dollar, making helow

." " - --A ...

$4.50. But the BUOY proposes to dip better than this and will send Ithe Bnov
cue Year and fu'nishi oneof these plows complete at the factory for,4Og

The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at anyT time
Order from the BUOY direct,6t,
__ "- ,' .--",

^; 1.



Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.

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