Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00227
 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 28, 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: VID00227
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




c ,SEPT. 28, 1905.


U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District4 S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State-.Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Washington Countyi-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
l..-C.1erk, Recorder ,e Deed,. W..- '
-- kW;e.; Sheriff,:'-. G: A.l1n, Vet-
non; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector,, Jno. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L.- Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Audrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. Em-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; .Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville--Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postmaster and Notary Publie,
W. H. Parker.
Callaway- Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Baybead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Cook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanto-*-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
Farxndalfe-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
ford. -
The northern mails, via, Audersdn,
Gay, Bay head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Farmidale and Wetappo leaves St.-
S \nII vF.0 .; 0 nI oh tii '1 e xcopt Sun-
.. : ii es:"l e com ing
,*, ,. . 4 I O . h ^ _

it---,'D L* \Vyoii,- ave. front-
iug i'air >i. 5,vics at 11 a. m. and
i:;T, p. m. Sunday School every Sutn'
lay at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyneri
UtWtodist Episcopal-Church Wasri-
ington ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
l'ev. J. M. Conway, pastor.
2resbyterian-Church corner Loraine
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
q. in. every Sunday, John Stur-
rock, Supt.
Catholic- Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and. Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

f /\ lHegnlar Comntuni-
-catitolls on the first
anl tirdcl Saturday

-. eVisiting lBrothers
W. A. EMMONS,SOct'etarv


" Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Lnrge; 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
g'iPrompt and careful attention given-
-*--tf.klkjatt mUited to my care.
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fla.

Notar-y Public for State at large. Of
flee at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited -and given prompt at-

tention. ____
-Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of, Bayvie-v, offers his profes-
sional *s'r-'. ic-,.s to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.

Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,

Notary P.iuic for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of tazs
for non-residents, specialties.
A Friendly Suggestion.
An old man in a Scotch village had
a big eight day clock which needed
repair, so he took It on his back to
carry It to the watchmaker's. As he
went along the village street an ac-
quaintance met him, glanced at him
and passed on. After he had got about
fifty yards away his friend called out
to him, "Hi!" Bvck went the o0ld man
laboriously to whar i. ortheu stood.
"Man," said his friend, "w-.,ld St not
Ie far liandier if ye i` -,d a watch?"

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 19I 2, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Congress of March 3,1879.


Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first inser-
tion; 21c each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

if this paragraph is checked with a
blue.pencil it- as. emind'er that voi&t
subscription" has expired and that two
orthree extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.



Copyright, 1.005, by R. B. McClure

They were a rough lot of men under
'c( 'h.adow of Dia.mond hill-minors,
.!.. iters, prospectors, traders and cat-
inimcn-blut when old John Dyer, one
,f the mine bosses, brought his daugh-
er Kate from civilization to live with
,im there and keep hig humble cabin
'e hiad faith in that chivalry that has
always made the western man respect
the other sex. IHe knew that she wouk!
have rnary ad.Inmirers and that therf
would I:e tqu iriTs on her account, 1;-
he was a xwv ':)wver an' Ishe motherless.
inI li e 11Ul'( hae wvas doing what wav-
!)e t.
Vfhe cabin, 1i*e the rv--e and str'o,,
gling vii!:';:e, was backed by the grih:
'no-,unlinh, v ie!e al]rnn its front as far
as luan'n eye could reachi there g!it-
tered the white sands of the Mojavy"
ilesert. Ier.- and there out on thal
,'eIr'ry Y<.: -'. w-vere patches of ugl!
el., an.i intu itio:n told the girl as hoi
eyes sarcih"d the desert for the first
time that out th'-'r, updor the blazing
s-'n the ral-taesna ke basked and the
lizard g.&,icd -:-iify over the bonas of
W'n -!In a ,d anima!'".
The p:e a-'t w: s not always at peace,
it: st:--V(-a r0se1Wllfuing a placid lake.
Now "und ii: an winld, born up in the
glche's of t\iL mountain, came down
,nd went a ei ng across the sands,
and tlen the spectator saw great
,couds of Cust as the flinty particles
were cau:;lt up and driven here and
'here to cut and gash and wound
whatever lived. The sands never
swept in frn'l the desert, but always
were driven the other way. Had it
nit been s> '-iamond mine and the
+, wn arouiTd it could not have been.
The con;: n of thie girl among the
thoitsand i' -', uas an event. There
-.irci a fv." o -l wni-en there-cooks
anlI l.un li' nc--- I t here was a girl,
a halud'om-:-:, -rp ;rl. Her influence
was f(lt 1a.l,"o:lt i::%o 1iately. The
'mm a' _... a *!,i Iiat more soap,
co:a 0 h!ikerchi'f'i aid looking
'.s., w-vre- c:'!el fior 'fro the com-
any st'e in a .e-'k thn were bought
dur'- ; the e '" .'; tlore Imonths.
At ;i-;st 2;0 of the thusai-nd men
d tert''ired 1 i nn introduction at
one,', but w'len it caine to the
paint, and even Ifer three months
uad pissed', t(e, v.w-re not a dozen
c: .x-is at tie cabin. A month or two
later it was said that only two of the
dozen stooj a chance. By "chance"
they moanut nira'ring. It nerer oc-
cured to any of themn that a girl might
have come among ihem without fall-
ing in love and marrying one of their
Inunm ier.
It was strange that among Kate's
eCrlicst and most persistent admirers
was Pedro Diaz, a full blooded Mex-
ic'".. lIe had charge of the company's
transportation, and lhe miaged through
the father to force an introduction.
1ie was kindly received by the girl,
but no more. He was tolerated by the
father, but there was no welcome for
him. Pedro was a swaggerer. He was
an egotist. Hie thought he was in love,
and once having made up his mind to
this he was ready to maintain what
he called his right by fair means or
The thousand men said that Pedro's

rival was Tommy Britt, the keeper of
the company's store. Hle was an Amer-
ican, young, fair looking, and down on
the books to be promoted for his en-
ergy, ambition and integrity. Perhaps
lihe admired, as all others did, but lie
had never asked himself If he was In
love. Hie found both father and daugh-
ter congenial company, and that would
have been his excuse had any one
asked him why he paid two visits a
week to the cabin.
There came a (lay when Pedro D!az
made up his mind to know his fate.
He chose an hour when he knew the
'girl would be alone, and he dressed
ih his best and knocked on the cabin
door. He believed himself irresist-
ible, aDd he smiled and smirked and
offered, his love. There was a moment
of astonishment, and he fountl himself
rejected. Thu girl tempered her re-
fusal as much as possible. It was her
first offer, but womanly instinct told
her to soften the blow even though the
man was obnoxious to her. -
"What! You refuse Pedro Diaz!" ex-
claimed the man in reply. "You re
-fuse me--me,_ who am worth $5,000
and could marry any senorita in my
own country! Do you quite understand
'1.I have no-love for you," replied 'he

"But that makes no difference. You
shall love me later on. I am Pedro
'Diaz. It is the first thme I ever did
a woman the honor of asking her to
marry me."
The girl's reply was a firm oue, and
Pedro flung himself out of the cabin
with auger raging in his heart. He
had been snubbed, humiliated, made a
fool of. There was a man In the case,
of course, and it could be none other
than the storekeeper. Whoever oppoa-
ed Pedro Diaz in any of his cherished
schemes must die. He was uot five
minutes deciding on the death of Britt.
That morning the young man had
ridden away across the desert. a street
of twenty long, hot miles, to strike the
railroad on the btier side and order
further supplies by telegraph. The ride
wam twenty m_.Up 9yr .And ttw.o

tance in a day, but it would be late In
the evening when he returned.
"I will meet and kill him as he. re-
turns," decided Pedro, and when dark-
ness fell he eluded observation as much
. as possible and rode out on the desert.
There was no trail across the sands.
He who would hold a straight course
must depend upon the compass, and he
must consult it often. There was fair
starlight-light enough to see his rival
many rods away. The sky was clear
of those scudding clouds which might
be taken al warnings that the whirl-
winds were being born in the cold air
of the gulches, and no noise came from
the mountain except the whispers of
the pines to the cedars.
When Pedro had made five miles
straight out from the base lhe pulled
in his horse and sat and waited, his
face to the west and LIs ears alert for
the slightest sound. For an hour he
waited, and then of a sudden a cold
chill struck the back of his neck. IHe
whirled his* horse about with an oath
on his lips.
"It is the sand storm!" he mutter-ed
as he jumped to the ground.
He had a blanket for himself and one
for his horse. The aniuial lay down a i
the word and suffered his head to be-
wrapped, and just as' the fir:t skarp
grains began, to ily the tman snuggled
down beside the animal and mnuiled his
head and swore.
Hoe had seen a hundred sand storm'-
on that desert. They came with a puft
and went the same way. .In live min-
utes he would be up and watching
again, but when five minutes had
passed the gusts were stronoi'. At
the end of ten they began circling an(i
running across' the sands like wraiths..
They also dug ceep i-to the l nds,
and when they met with an oi)-truc-
tion they covered it in. Main ;ani i-iSJt
were soon in dan(m:-r of sufi'oc-tion 'n11 i
had to struggle up to throw off the
weight. They were j ast in tinjp to be
caught by a cir'ing bre-e a ml sptun
around as if they vwcre straws, and
when the iman v;was i iu on his face
at last and coverieds a f-. -,: deep in aii
instant the horse uttered a neigh of
terror and galloped heavily away7
"It will pass, it will pass, and I will
have mny revenge!" muttered Pedro as
he stoo:i up with his back to the blast.
but it did not pass.
He was flung this way and that, car-
ried along or left half senseless on the
sands, and not for a full hour did the
wind scream out its goodby to the
desert and return to Its sleep. Then the
surface of the desert was smooth again,
and the mani who came riding from the
west could not tell that under his
horse's feet lay a human body buried
two febt deep. There had been a Pedro
Dia',. The sqnds of the Moja-ve had
blotted hium out.




Copyright, 1005, by Frank H. Sweet

The train stopped only a few mo-
ments, but the conductor and a porter
bustled out, with deference in their
every movement, and assisted the one
lady into the car with much bowing.
The train was already in action again
when Enos stumbled .breathlessly up
the steps and sought to enter the car.
The. conductor was standing inside the
"This is a parlor car, sir," he said.
"Oh, that's all right," Enos answered
quickly. "Extra, I s'pose?"

' "Of course; but I doubt if there's
any unoccupied space. Porte:"'
The car attendant was just return-
ing froum the lady's chair. He stopped
in.quiriagly, dusting cloth in hand.
"Have you aily spare seats?"
"Just one, sah, down t'other end."
"'Very well. Give it to this gentle-
inYu n."
Tli"e'ch Cn -.t'tor turned as he spoke
,ind iprecei.l him a few paces dowl-v
tthe car he pn ple and bent over the
chair of a l;y. As he passed, Enos
leanei to::'r,1 her with a diffident
"Hello, ?,i'.''a," but -the increasing
noise of the I tr;-in drowned his voice,
and lie stun: --:'d on with crimsoning
face. hle lady had not even perceived
Enlis f-,)i,;v,(d the porter through the
aar, hat in bhi mi!, with a feeling that lie
aats intruding iLto some one's drawing
room. t'a-ss-' a ,-rs were seated or re-
'lining in various attitudes-some read-
ing, some talking, but most of them
nv.lh their attention fixed upon the
chair over which the conductor was
leaning. Eios had never been in a
drawing room car before, but even
amid allethis elegance and among these
strangers he perceived that Martha was
understood and appreciated better than
lie had understood and appreciated her
Wlmself. HIe heard a subdued. "Who

him more than ten years.
"No* do you really, Martha?"
IIe made an impulsive movement, but
was suddenly conscious that the plat-
form was-well filled with people and
that some of them were looking at
him curiously.
"I'll got a carriage for you, dear," he
said hurriedly, "and-and I guess, if
you.don't mind, I'll ride along. I never
have ridden with you yet-not right
close by, you know."
When the carriage was procured and
he had helped her in, almost timidly,
she looked up into his face.
"I don't believe that I ever shall for-
get that train ride, Enos," she said.
"Nor I," heartily. "Sitting there
v;'. i;Lg you and seeing all the men
round made me hasty and inconsider-
ate. But I'm glad of it now. I suppose
it mnght have been a long time before I
felt I'd a right to speak." 0
She caught her breath suddenly, her
r'ace paling.
"Oh, Enos," she whispered, "I-I nev-
r paid them. You told me about get-
Ling a ticket, but I was late, and they
hurried me to the car and '.re so nice
to me that I-I never thought about
paying. What shall I do? And they
were so awfully nic6 too."
SHo looked puzzled.

"It dirs4' s _'nm S -'ort of fUunl y," he a.'-
knowl -1 ed l. ';eu.-rally they're 1prr-tty
particular about pay. I womNlde thayv
,idlu't ask"
"Th.y dlldn't want to hurt n y f... I
Ing.. Enos. They were awfully ui..-,.
Iut I'LU so a.Lhited."
HIe cousidered a mnmonnt.
"Youi-we don't want to be lbehl)-ndcl
to them any." lie said warmly. "* r,.-k
on I'd ette-er meet t!hit s ame train to-
ajc.-row and settle with the coudn.-tor-."
"If ouly you would," In a relwie,-i--1
So the next day Enos was at the sta-
tin, and when the polite conductor
reached the platform he was the first
to accost him.
A few minutes and the puzzled look
left his face, and presently.he turned

-. .',?<" from aeDOa~n n a "Ionin
:r.oW,. but evideatUlyV.1S9 i ody." from
-h- aotler. .<1 .'
!.- tii:-n 1 !-. .-9 t ha could
S*i : I : n.. i d'spe.--ially
-. i I T or i.)ort-r
. .. 1..r c:h-Air r minutes-
r.,I,'."; 0. ',-- 5 i ns for lhr
'' '.' t. .aI .- 1. raw n or
.'-,'.. a v-Ue to let In
,..:- ::':*. their 4 s ed to .'t-kp
t :* Lt.. -. t 4.--Rnp ,r y
., 1. ':.ll'. "f.-pu, for bae
.. ..1 ....u. ,1 y If'I o l'J :':" s f.,r
--. .-. :- '.- e -i .

,*- .. j.- ; t -aS 1 .-r-

,- cla i of v i,, 1: over her, a.w he
:,e )-'.,- lhissuitim mo .e a iredu
ur an...-i arveld at his presu'p

-n pm-es-n it as stro.g.y as liehad.
i.e t 1 cond .tr .-.ca t-hrogt trhe car,
nstead of v at, b;:,ig:over her, as. he
vTo. f:'om a distance.. He Wished that
;e h. A pre.::&d his. 'suit more assidu"
..u;;y and marveled at his presumption.
m pres:intg it as strorgly as he had.
The conductor came through the car,
" ind a man in tie next chair reached
.ut and touched his arm.'
-"Can you tell me who she is?" he-.
asked in a low voice. "The.car seems.
to be getting curious over so much at-
The condLuctor answered in a voice
equally low, but. Enos caught the
"Si'.s Mrs. Roche, wife, of Cattle
King Roche, you know. He's making
a- deal for our railroad. That's why our
management is anxious to shioiv himi
attention. We received notice that she
Nwou:d take our train at a certain point
and for us to show her all the courtesy
in our power. Seems a very nice little
woman, ibut a little, just a little., too
phased with everything. -yces one an
impre-ssion that she -hasn't 'traveled
much. But I have lead that Roche
made llis money very sudLonly, so per-
haps the attention is a little over-
Enos had turned away before this
ang was again wat-.hi:.. Mlaria. He
had heard that a man of the name of
Roche was negotiating, for the railroad,
and lie now allowed hi'3 gti--i._- to wan-
der up the ca,, flial'y ixi,,,g upon, a
richly dressed woman in i.- e. ch'.ir be-
yond Martha as the one '. was' a lit-
tie overxcahlincd by attention. :1...- did
look self conscious and,- he thought,
just a little supercilious too.
As they stood upon the platform at
thei cdesti-:iatiton halt hour later
watching the train gl*ce alway MIartha
saw Enos turn.towvard :'- not slowIly
and difflider-ty; ias a' wont, bvu
with head erect andWT hands out.
And somnchow after ,e et 'i:i- _-e on
the train'it (id not ~.e-ti i:'aouge, lbut
rather a natural *.,piiC-e. To ha-e-
seen himi awkawrd and ill at ese just
tlh-n would have been a shock. It wca
so much nicer for men to be-easy and
courteous, and Enos was king among
She put her hands into his naturally,
"Oh, Enos," she breathed, "wasn't It
beautiful? I never Imagined- it could
be so nice in a train. Why didn't you
tell me?" .
"Well, I don't reckon I knew," he ac-
knowledged frankly. "I was never in
one of these parlor cars before, and it
isn't so awfully nice in one of the
others when it's crowded with fot',
But say, Martha," still holding UIe
hands and allowing something to catom
into his voice which she had never
heard there before, but which brought
a soft color to her cheeks, "you looked
awfully pretty in those nice clothes,
the prettiest I have seen. There wasn't
a woman In the car who could touch
you in looks, not even the one who's to
buy the railroad. I just sat and looked
at you and wished I'd got things set-
tled more solid and wondered if I'd
ever dare to speak to you at all. But
I just can't wait any longer, Martha"-
his voice quivering with suspense-"not
a minute. Do you s'pose you could
learn to love me a little-not all at
once, you know, but just a little at a
time, as you can. I didn't intend to
be so hasty and Inconsiderate, but that
ride seems to have stirred me all up
somehow. But don't you feel upset,
Martha. Just take all the time you
want to think it over, dear."
The flush deepened. Did she hear
aright? Had that last word really
Scome-from Enos' sloq s?
"I don't need any ', .thlnk it
over, Enos," she answered in a low
voice, but firmly. "I do love you."
She might have added that this an-
swer had been ready and waiting for

ture to eat spoon meat so hot that the
tears stand in your eyes, which is as
unseemly as the gentlewoman who
pretended to have as little a stomach
as she had a mouth, and therefore
would not swallow her peas by spoon-
ful, but took them one by one and cut
them In two before she would eat them.
It is very unseemly to drink so large ,
a draft that your breath is almost gone
and you are forc-ed lo blow s-trongiy to
rec-xovw yv";UI'e;lf."


1 L.1alieu Iry --.-'i'it Soow-N ilhe %allui
of eli l. inlanueep.
Ir -v p -.. I', .a il ,I mu.-n imali ii.-
jiit a !i ,- .a.in 1 I illustrut.-l lby th- ,'
-:'ry t' I \\> '111 W w'uoul I k;!i w OI-
.1' thi,-Ill Jd.- rist. hliJ ] a irnctiral fi-
I'tn.t', V !i r'tgll'u llhlb l io tV g .l 1 iI
v.- 1,t unt u..l -.li.)h1os mand -nlaI
-': .. i ,.- i;:.- r Ie. '1 hli dl :,ictl..' r lived firi
1', 6 .1 i it lcrain'a g it e..!s a. d a
,I :_,:;_ I.i.ngIpd iwcllhy w i lh In-
-'i -. -. 'I b.-'.' ;- x : .mve -r a I .I' ainmt -
ui n n; ;l 1., .1 ,.tt lt h'h e lIn '.I'er t :i.,.-:, h,1 I
S ,..,:. I .1 1l. ,r aplearan. ,, a;littl jhili
, 1.li it. I t ar' ..- % r.iv y s'ar l.' w aI-" c'.--I i
stautiy illn d,. t Ioa hi father. ai] l ii 11ll
thi' m ri:al li'e Lie nevt- inentit-ned hIl.
prfet'.-ilaon or his woril unles,, sstLL per

always in immaculate evening clothes.
Sometimes he went and returned by the
same ship, for there was little to gain
Ly staying abroad. Everybody liked
Lim, and today he has an immense
pl'etice, a considerable proportion of
which ble admits frankly can be traced
t0 his steamship acquaintance. One
day a year ago he met a lawyer of
about his own ago and degree of sue
cess at their club.
"I'm going abroad Saturday," said
the lawyer. "Come along," he addeci,
half in jest. The doctor hesitated for a
moment in thought. "All right," he
said. "What boat?" The lawyer told'
him and then asked with some surprise
how he could manage to be away on
such short i ae'ice, and if he had intend-
ed to take iLs vacation at that time.
"I've been over eighteen times," said
the doctor, with a genial smile, "and
for the same reason that you have gone
and are going. We'll work the boat to-
g ", you and I."-Arthur Goodrich
in Leslie's Monthly Magazine.

Auteedotes of Quinn.
James Quinn, a noted actor of Gar-
rick's time, loved to dil9f-nd was
often, fuddled in conse d ence when lie
went on the stage. Qace while playing
with Peg Wotfbngj who was acting
Sylvia, his daughter, in "The Recruit-
ing Officer," steadd of asking her,
"Sylvia, howold were you when your
mother died?" he said "married."
Sylvia laughed, and being out of her
cue, could only stammer, "What, sir?"
"Psfiaw," cried the more confused
Quinn, "I mean, how old were you
when your mother was born?"
The body of Duke Humphrey was
returned from Egypt, embalmed in the
rarest wine and the richest spices.
Upon seeing this Quinn soliloquized as
Oh, plague on Egypt's arts, I sayl
Embalm the deadly" On senseless clay
Rich wines and spices waste!
Like sturgeon or like brawn shall 'I
Bound in a precious pickle lie,
Which I can never taste?
Let me embalm this flesh of-mine
With turtle fat and Bordeaux wine
And sIoeil the Egyptian trade!
Than Humphrey's duke more happy L,
Embalmed alive, old Quinn shall die,
A mummy ready made.

The Spoiled Child.
"No," walled Tommy, "I don't want
that big pink necktie on."
"It doesn't matter what you want,"
replied his mother. "You must have
it on."
"Well, if you put It on me I'll cry all
over it an' that'll spoil it."-Philadel-
phia Press.
Rainless Regions.
The rainless regions of the globe owe
their aridity to the fact that they are
shut off from the influence of most
winds by high mountain chains. The
chief of these are upper Egypt, the
Sahara, the desert of Gobi and the
coast of Peru. The driest place in the
world is probably that part of Egypt
between the two lower falls of tihe
Nile. Ranin has never boeen known to
fall there, and the inhabitants do not
-elieve travelers who tell thenm that
water cal fall fotom the sky. The great
tr::ia ,winds at the starting point-s of'
lo- ia !ath- are the cause of d:'oug'tglt
and barrenminess, but where they cross
land at the termination of their course
they give out bounteous rain supplies-.
T1he contrasts thus offered are ver.1v
striking. Thus some parts of the Mo-
roccan Sahara near the head of the
northeastern Atlantic trade wind (do
not experience a shower for perhaps
twenty years at a time, while the same
wind when it reaches the coast of.
South America.produces a rainfall rep-
resenting a depth of twenty .feet of
water in a year.

American After Dinner Wit.
"After Dinner Oratory In America"

had been a mistake' and that the con-'
ductor had accepted the money and
asked to be remembered to her.

Overreached Himself.
An old farmer had a choice lot of
cows, and-a neighbor, seeing the herd
in the pasture, asked for how much
be'could have his pick of one. "Twen-
ty-five dollars," said the owner. "All
fight. I'll be around tomorrow and
select one." The next day the owner
of the cows told his hired man to
drive the only poor cow in the lot to
the barn. Soon the buyer put in an
appearance to buy a cow. IHe missed
one, however, and was suspicious.
"How is this? You said I could have
my pick of the lot. Where is that
other cow?" "Oh, that cow you don't
want," said the owner. "She Is old
and no good, so I placed her in the
barn. You don't want her." But the
'myer insisted on having that cow. ITe
;uspected shu was the 1-cst one of the
ot. ",All right, then," said tli seller.
'Drive that ,ow out, J:hn." The
- ,v was driven oiut, and the buyer
vould not louk at the r,-;S, but pur-
'!,ia e ,d lIer at oice an- ( drove her hoine.
L day or two afterward lie came back
in-- n cmsed lThe seller of ciheating him
:i ,. ,: l him t to take the cow li'-k,
11. t" e l fe' rcf, a .-l s:my,'ig that
S I: "r I:-- 1 <, S ;s p -k.
S-- La'

1Vh:xo II,:n:'y ,'Y: u- B';ch'r- v-was on
i 1 1; li i0 f:-i wx--t II:'m- y yo;ours ; i
Sv-'," ; :.l d ;a. h1 ; hotel in a little
;ii t 1:; 1 v :!y a -'- celebrity, a
i^ !t .. tol ;- : hm;'u 'i' auni' sec:wt. a-nd
'.h a t I '.:l .heor mw.:4' oe-peceilly cor-
'-i il hr.i. A-icr t1ie c(tie'r had gone
:vm",y o1e of Mr. OI-'e;'i('3 traveling
3.'phi,;ons took lhim to task.
"I mirvc! at the warmth of your
grc- tip t that n.m a," he saiId.
"Didn't you notice his eyes-how re-
markably close together they were?
That is a bad sign."
"Not in his case," said Mr. Beecher.
"Didn't you observe his nose? It is
high and thin-the nose of a great man.
With a nose like that, why should his
eyes waste space, by sprawling wide
apart? The man is all right."
Mr. Beecher's judgment of his caller
was correct, as subsequent history at-

Short on K's.
During the early days of New Zea-
land an apologetic paragraph appeared
in an Auckland paper in which the
editor explained the absence of lower
case "K's" in his issue. He had fool-
ishly lent these letters from his font to
the government printer, who, having
failed to return them, the Indulgent
reader would please notice that wher-
ever a blank space appeared in a word
the letter "K" was to be understood.
There are only fourteen letters in the
Maori alphabet, and the letter "K"
is used In that language as frequently
as the letter "E" in English.
The Right Bower.
Before Millard Fillmoire was elected
to the vice presidency of the United
States he was head of the law firm of
Fillmore, Hall & Havens of Buffalo.
It was one of the leading law firms of
the state. He was the defendant's at-
torney in a certain action in Buffalo.
At the opening of the trial of the case
the plaintiff's attorney -stated to the
jury that lie would have to depend en-
tirely upon the justice of his client's
case, as the defendant had sought and
obtained d the aid and counsel of one of
the ablest firms of lawyers in western
New York, and he might say he had
?oppsed to him the right bower of the
egal profession. "WVhat does he mean
hy that?' said Mr. Fillmore. Mr. Ha-
ceus rep li.-d, "He means you." "Yes,
kno)w," rep lied Mr. Fillmore, "but
,-:iat does hei mean by that particular
,-ur -s.ion?' .D id you never play eu-
':re:" said ITavenxs. "No," said Mr.
';ll:n)ore. "Well," said Havens, "in
-e -,m',-'- o' euchlre the right bower is
lie L.g;;c:t i.nave in the pack'."

Table !annfer- of-Ye Olderai Boys.
Can any oen still prate of the good
)ld lime.o after reading the following
extract from a sixteenth century book
entitled "The Accomplished Lady's
Rich Closet; or, Ingenious Gentleman's
Delightful Companion?"
"A gentlewoman, being at table,
must observe to keep her body straight
and not lean by any means with her
elbows, nor by ravenous ge.tlure dis-
cover a voracious appetite. Talk not
when you have meat in your mouth,
and do not smack like a pig nor ven-


11 Ta1,-%. 4 rI' & -qe i- i., -'l. In t no v leop

S- :,:"" .. .. *1..l tr iiii ng
S. i. .- :1 n .. .I. I i t ." I -t or them
I 1-, I [ ll.l.., 11.. ,ulr r 1 tl 1.O'O Ito
-.... I 1!, i .. l i: ,- u: t. rained

I rl t ; il. a i .. 01 Of U inreunlt-
. I 'l l. 'i i ;'. 1 i,.'l log ,i'obe d to
SI. I ,., ,. l rl r i :" guard-
to one of :. -', i .- 1f sit
S :.l,.. I'.. ; i' .url- "l h,1,' ist they
iy ib me" a .' successful of tgeisha, bu-
make use '. .of hvry kind of o grlds
dancing and thei .1 .u11 .si tug oedenleast
..of a geisha::y. entertainr h.nment as it dining
Sderstoodt by a Japaucnes., herse, adre

timerely to tan accompa ir exct to the feat

such little girls, Indeed, ashmet J at
culty any schoolgirl work imaginable-
to one of us.
No woman of ordinary mind cn puros-
sibly become a successful geisha, be-
cause she must be able to acquire and
make use of every kind of worldly
knowledge which will lend to her con-
versation a vivacity and charm that
will lead men to seek her society. The
dancing and the giruslsic are the least
of a geisha entertainment as it is un-
derstood by a Japanese. These are
merely-an accompaniment to the feast
whi h is served by small appretlceds,
such little girls, indeed, as met us at
the door of the wine red and iris pur
Irk tpe house In Kloto, but after tha
east I un "Ireland," h entertained by
:n'rtls that stores and bright repartee,
acil in this the girls are trailed rig-
idly.-S'Eleanor Franklin in Leslle's


His Hos]itallity In Only Iqunaled by
HIst (ournti>y.
The especial characteristic of the

Matew, in "Ireland" be greeted an old fash-
oned courtesy. They alonginge all sure, ho
asserts, that they are descended from
cllef;-and their manners are ruled ac-
Take shelter in I wasy hut on the mouth
tains, and you will be greeted as ipf it
inmates had been longing to see you.
This will not be due to the fact that
you seem prosperous; Indeed, yotu
would be even more graciously wel-
comed if you were i whegs. Nor is their
courtesy only exhibited when they are
hosts. Once when I was exploring the
Burregn' t bed Clare a ragged old woman.
etd by the ocason ayaide accosted nmy
equally bagged a sailor. i"Excuse meoat,
sir," she said "but did you are thinappe to
meet a loaf on the road?" 'Deed thett,
ma'arm," said he,, bowing respectfully,
"and I'm sorry I did not." "Who was
she?" I asked him when we had driven
out of her hearing. 'Deeda then, and
con't know," said he, 'that Is .e poor
soul that has lost her loaf and will be
goii' to bed hungry tot, lght."o On an-
othiir occasion an aged umn clad in
knie breeches and a swalowtnil coat,
addressed nO- as I was climbing a pfbth
in Cont th nchar. "I am thukin', sirgge
ea d he, "that yo are Mr. John Blake ."
"'-elv, sal, said I, scuss thare thinking
wrong" "'Well, sir," he answered sol-
eui:nly, "says I to myself as 1 saw you
come up the sire, that is Mr. John
1l'.ik(,, :;;l if 'tis not, !.;ay. I to myself,
'tis a) 'ii.' vn ,-'.tl'..ndin' young man he is, .
wievr'.T he is." Now I an convincedt
tg:dt li' kn \v o v-Is stranger, but was
not ihat a chbnrilibig way to suggest
that I sh)n!d sit beside him on the low
ferny wall and discuss the ways of the
world ?
Tlhe taiK-e of th-e Io(I-.
At the great festiyal of the New
Year held in Lassa the dancee of the
gods" is perfo:'tiwd i! tIh ip'es nce of
the grand lama. A l:on,.c.,bl,-e of twi-t-
ed leather tl, )i ,; is ste',chvd from a

Ila's p~l ce to ihe [;in bel!ow, and
two men slide from t'.p to bottom, ly-
ilt' on their chests and --.:*-i -hag out
their arms as if to swvui. The tremen-
dors rapidity oi' the descent is fre-
quently fatal tolihe 'n e'.rs. but there
are un-er wanting fa'matics wioe will
un.iemiake it in the ho-pe of a happy
transmigration or adventurers attract-
ed by the value, of the reward offered
by the court.

A tickling in the throat;
hoarseness at times; adeep
breath irritates it; these

are features of a throat
cough. They're very de-
ceptive and a cough mix-
ture Won't cure them.
You want something that
will heal the inflamed

membranes, enrich the
blood and tone up the
system .'. .*. .'. .'.

Scott's Emulsion

is just such a remedy.
It has wonderful healing
and nourishing power.
Removes the cause of
the cough and the whole
system is given new
strength and vigor .' .*.

Send for free sample
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemirts

409-415 Pearl Street, Ntw rork
.5oc. and $i.oo. A l druggists

--- I;;CZ~(pi~;i~Z$~

I W. NW-3

appears to be one of the subjects for-
ever Interesting to the British reader.
The manner of it would seem to pique
himi a little and shock him at the same
time. In the Nineteenth Century Dan-
iel Crilly gives some account of the
origin of the peculiar American liabit
of treating serious matters humorously
after dinner and contrasts a banquet
in New York with, say, a Mansion
House dinner in London. He quotes
Lowell's ingredients of after dinner
oratory. "They are," said Lowell, "the
joke, the quotation and the platitude,
and the successful platitude, in my
judgment, requires a very high order
of genius." As an example of Ameri-
can wit Mr. Crilly gives the follow-
in 1 :
".I chanced to be in Chicago (said this
gentleman at a dinner board to a com-
pany of fellow New E'iglanders) two
or three days after the great fire of
1871. As I walked among tle mnoking
riihis if I saw a man with a cheerful
air I knew that be was a resident of
('hicago. If I saw a man with a long
facI 1 tlnew that he represented a
Hi'irtford Insurance company., Reully
Stlhe cheerful resignation with which
thl Chicago people endured the losses
of New England did honor to human
uan ure."



NO. 28.


The Buoy has received a letter
from Capt. Barrow of the str. Tarpon
that he expected to be at St. Andrew
with freight, today, [Thursday].
Sin. o the letter was written, howey-
er, more rigid restrictions have been
added to the water quarantine at
Pansaeola, and it may be that t he
Tarpon will eoo held for some days
longer before being pemiintted to
leave that port.
Tho schli. Lncy H. arrived from
Apalaclicola, Tiuesiday forenoun.
Capt. Ware reports that he met with
no objections to his landing there
and taking on fright.

SYwI.e f
W. F. VWoorn(n, ,, PRorIETOR
Fitted in splendid cmndilion to take ex-
cursions or rtassenger to any point on.
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
ouable. Also,
B A 1 GE E MAA ;
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumber will Ferry
between Farmdale and Allanton. on East
Bay and*will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stnck to any
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
li rs, tiddresa W. F. WooDFouD, Farm-
dale, Fla.

Makes regular trios between St. An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger accommodations and special atten-
tion paid'to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, CArr. S. W. ANDERSON,
Ander.on. Fla

Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
[,iaves St. Andrews Hay -every Monday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
,weather permittingg. Special attend
tion will be given to receiving and
forwaardiig freight lor parties living on.
East and Nortit Bay, passengerss for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securnig prompt trais-
Dortaitiin at reasonable rates. Pas-
senger accooni-dations good. EFpresv
and Railroad Freight specialties. For.
hurther iil'torination apply to
L. M. WARs. Gen, Manager.

NAlil HI A .1..lUNCUH,

L AU It A.
CI.i tC i l'lih lE'.ti lla'y Mail between St.
A Ili p .i., WV-etap po an in erunedi-
itepoints. J.I.ves St. Andrews daily
except. Siiid.iy) at Q:00 a. in.; arrive at
Wetappo -at 12:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
stt 1 :00 p. it.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. in. Aakes landings regularly at
Harrison, Croinantoun, Parker, Pit ta-
burg, and Farmndale. Freight landed at
any poatoflice wharf. For pitaenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
Seal postollices.
F. A. Vi-lanmiiLL. Aliiatei.

A Week's 'Vlathler.
rlie following table gives tLe maxi-
Iitn u, iuintniini and mean teminpra-
turesb, he rainfall and direction of the
winid, for tLe twenty-four haors ending
at 7 o'clocvk .p u.. as indicated by U. S..
(Overnnment self-register'in thleruoui-
trs. Mfax :Min. Meu.R'n. \V'd.
rcpt...20 90 69 79 .00 w
21 91 73 82 .00 w
22 91 73 82 .10 w
23 91 3 82 .05 se
24 93 70 82 .00 w
..) 90 68 79 .03, se
2d 87 71 79 .001 e
1.rweek.. 91 I 71 [ 81 I .18 I

Rev J..M. Conway will preach in the
M. E. church next Sunday muorniug
and e enin^. .,
The itfsbyteriasi Sunday school be-
ing united with thab of.the;. M. E.
church, a union school will be conduct-
ed every Suuday. morning at 10 o'clock
in the M. E, church. ..
Prayer meeting every Thiursday eve-
niing at A o'clock iu the M. E. church.
Everybody io icordially invited to all
of these 5'"rI*c>o.
The SorKeon'. Nilhlltnar..
Two patients wbo called In company
upon fi noted surgeno found him be-
moaning a twinge of palu in his right
forefinger. The callers smailed.

"Great Scott, doctor," exclaimed one,
"you don't mean to say that a pain in
the finger bothers a man so used to
scenes of suffering as yourself!"
"It certainly does," the surgeon an-
swered, with' a worried look. "How
do I know that it isn't the first symp-
tom of blood poisoning?. That is the
nightmare of the surgeon. No matter
how careful ,e- may be, he is liable to
contract poisoning in operating, and
that kind of poisoning is of the most
virulent type. Any time a surgeon is
, complaining about a pain in the hand
sympathize with him, for he is doing
some hard guessing-" Philadelphia
A Birth Watch.
When a child is born In certain Eng-
lisT towns there is a race for the
health department, especially if the
event has occurred in the poorer dis-
trict. The reason for the baste Is not
a desire to see that the record of vital
statistics Is properly kept, but because
there is a reward of a shilling to the
one who is first to notify the health
officer, provided this notification is givy
en within forty-eight hours. As soon
as the tip is received the mother is vis-
ited and given a printed slip with di-
rections as to the best means of car-
ing for the child, and the officer who
makes the visit is expected to see that
t&e directions are clearly understood.
0 't-.. *- *-- -I_, -


-A son waa born last Saturday to
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brown, residing on
East Bay, west of Martin's bridge. Mrs.
Martin Davis of Parker was in attend
Blank Warranty Deeds, short form
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
--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.
-The schr. Lucy H. brought mer-
chaudise for St. Andrew, shipped from
Columbus, Ga. via. Apalachicola, thus
relieving any fear that might have
been entertained of not getting supplied
by %ay of Pensacola.
--Wizard inik Tablets,Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
didink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive, At th, Buov office.
-A report is, in circulation here that
p.'C. Witherill, who left here with his
family a few weeks ao, died before
reuchin-r his destination. the Milwau-
kee, Wis. Soldiers' Home. The Buoy
has been unable to verify the report.
-. C. M. Casey has the, engine in his
shop on Bayview street in plac3 and
had it fired up last TuesCay. The
sound of the whistle gave an indication
of the business activity that will pre-
vail in that locality before a great
-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.
-The latest reports from Pensacola
indicate no improvement in the yellow
fever situation there. In fact, the new
cases, while not .sufficiently numerous
to cause great alarm, are scattered well
over the city, and inspire little hope
that the disease will be entirely stamp-
ed out before frost comes..
Cause of losomuia.
Indigestion nearly always disturbs the
sleep more or less and is often the cause
of insomnia. Many cases have been
permanently cured by Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. For sale
by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay
head and all medicine dealers.
tlli Last Wish.
"Whnat are you doing with that shee-
of paper, Orville?" sharply asked hi-
"I am making a wish," answered Mr,
Meekuik" -
"A wslh?"
"Yea, my dear. In your presence I
shall not presume to call It a will."-
Chicago Tribune.
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 Alien'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 drui.i..ts and shoe
stores. Don't accept any substitute.
Trial package FREE. Address Alien
S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N V.
The Duock and the Orator.
Some day, my child, I will take you
out into the wide, green country and
show you a young Pekin duck. He is
an active little tyke, is the Pekin
duckling, even when he doesn't date
back farther than day before yester-
day. When it comes to swimming he
Is a sight reader, and he Is more de-
structive to tender gr;iss thnn a young
Nebuchadnezzar. But unfortunately
heo is so constructed and flat of back
that if by any chance he gets turned
wrong side up he cannot turn over
again unaided, and unless help comes
he lies there and paddlles the air with

bis little feet until he fans himself to
death. He Is cheerful about It, though,
and makes no outcry, apparently think-
ing that because his legs are working
h lsa swimming along according to
Hoyle. '.
Mly r-h:ll, a little duck on his back
Sind the average after dluner orator on
rnis foet nre both deserving of the sym-
-)tthy whlch we should be ever ready
"', be:'.tow on the unfortunate, and
ithepf'riro we should slgn all petitions
that are presented to us looking to the
establishment of a commission to turn
little ducks over and loquacious gen-
tlemen down In the hope that if they
are prevented from paddling and gab-
bling themselves to death they may
be of some use hereafter.-Tom Wat-
son's Magazine.
Hleredity Myateries.
"If there is much virtue in the doc-
trine of Inherited qualities, why Is
*here such a vast difference, as we see
in a multitude of instances, between
brothers or between sisters?" said an
observerr of men and things. "Years
itg I began to make a study of this
natter, and I have a book at home
.ilced with eases bearing on fraternal
,Isparities. I know of a learned Jurist,
ind a most excellent man from every
joint of view, who has a brother in the
leniteutia.ry. I knew of a family of six
brothers, three of whom were men of
-be highest social and business stand-
ing, while the other three were knaves
mind vagabonds, outcasts from society.
'hey had the same father and mother,
.he same moral and intellectual train-
ug. Whence the difference? I know of
zwo sisters, one of whom Is an angel
ind the other a totally depraved crea*
ture. Inherited .qualities often exist
ind are iflueutial iu the formation of
character, but the law of their trans-
mnission is wlioly uu'-ertain."- Wash-
lngtou Post. -__ .


Before it was fairly daylight, last
Monday morning, a tow of the nearest
neighbors of Mri-. and Mrs. J. F. Lar-
gent heard The report as of a small
fire-aria at or near their residence on
Wilnot street south of Loraine ave-
nue; but the few who heard it sup-
posed it to be someone shooting at
game or at soumi verm-iniri in quest of
poultry and gave it no further
thought. Some three-quarters of an
hion r; or perhaps longer, later, Mr.
Laigent, who had not risen from hisl
bed, sooner, arose, and going out into
thle yard saw in a sitting position, his
wile upon the step of tie annall shop-
bnilhding not far from the house, with
a track of blood down her cheek and
a pool of the life fluid on the ground
below it. Horrified at the finding, he
at once went for his nearest neigh-
bors, Messrs. Faller and Krebs an.1
,besoghit them nto come with hiin to
hib rioine, heir the gruesome sight
met their vision, the body being al-
ready cold in death with a small re-
volver lying upon a board on the-
ground where it had fallen from her
hand; but they thought best not to
disturb it, and while a guard stood
near it to prevent intrusion, steps
were taken for holding an inquest.
Justice Stulrrock being called, as
ex-officio coroner, caused the sum-
moniing of a jury consisting ot Messrs.
J. H. Drumniond, foreman; A. V.
Landgraf, B. B. Smith, J. T, Gwalt-
ney, M. G. Post and A. H. Brake.
Proceeding to examine, they found
a small bullet hole in the light temr-
ple from which the blood had flown,
and every evidence that the mis-
guided lady had taken her own life.
and rendered a verdict in accordance
with these facts.
Undertaker Brake took charge of
the body and proceeded to prepare it
for burial; the funeral services be-
ing conducted at the Presbyterian
church at 4:30 o'clock that afternoon
by Rev. C. L. Joynor in the presence
of a vast congregation, '.essar. J. H.
Drun-moi.d, P. M. Grills. ,Otway
Ware, Lyman Fuller. Samuel Saurber
and Charles Porter acting as pall
bearers, and the remains were taken
to the St. Andrew cemetery, where
they sleep the sleep that knows no
Mr. and Mrs. Largent came to St..
.kndrew five or six years ago and'
4thortly afterward bought a modest
home 'n -Wilmot street, wheie they
have since resided; but in the mean-
time the dwelling house has been re-
modeled and rebuilt and is to-day,
probably the most elegant in all its
appoiutments, and tihe most finely
finished moderate sized house ir St.
Andrew, with everything about the
house antd premises for convenience
farr better, apparently than that of
any other family ol moderate means
i> St. Andrew, a'd one would sup-
.ose that, surrounded by evfie-y com-
lort, as they were, she should have
lived an ideal exist enice; but not so-
shIe never seemed contented or happy.
A woman of prononncd convictions
upon maniaiy matters, amounting, in
thle estimation of her be t friends to
fanaticism, sire irui-'cd the idea that
mankind should be perfect according
to a standard prescribed by herselt,
and doubles disappointment at the
realization that this was an impossi-

ability contributed to cause her se;f-
She was a devout member of tute
Prosbyterian ch rclh--a fine music.
clan, hers was a leading voice in the
choar of that congiegationu und ihe
wa.s piosSuseid of movie than ordinai3
literary altainmuents; but the sequel
shows wlatL has not been unfrequent-
ly noticed by her best friends, that
her mind could not have been well
balanced. Sihe was 50 yeats of age
ani the last of her family-her fath-
er, mother, brothers and sisters and
three sons by a inarriage previous to
that with Mr. Largent, having all
gone before. -,
The deepest sympathy is felt foi
Mr. L. in this, his hour of distress.
It is a known fact that be was ever
kind and indulgent and bore patient-
ly.with her peculiarities, and did all
in his power to make her home a hap-
py and pleasant one. Fe v, 'indeed,
are the men who are so-attentive to
the wants of their wives or ttke such
pains to wait upon and care for them.
i Wanted to Know.
Seotchmen are fond of an argument,
and delight to find flaws In an oppo-
nent's logic. Two blacksmiths were
once conversing as to which was the
first trade In the world. One Insisted
that It must have been gardening, and
quoted from Genesis: "Adam was put
Into the garden of Eden to dress it
and keep It." "Aye, John," retorted the
other, who had stood up for his own
trade, "but wha made the spades?"

B. C. &%T.A.

The last issue of the Eufala Times
anid News has the following concern-
ing the roal toward the building of
which the people of the St. Andrews
1bay country look with so much in-
Col. A. H. Merrill returned from
Montgomery, where he had been to
present the petition of the B,, C. &
St. A. R. i, Co. before the Board of
Compromise for. the reduction of the
tax fee on the mortgage given by the
Road to the Central Trust Company.
lie feels flattered at what the board
did in the matter, as they cut the fee
half in two.
PCtiLiJns were circulated asking
the Board of Revenue of Barbour
county to record the mortgage free of
special tax to thi Railhoad and the
Trust conipan; '"
- Whden- 1 9iN ad. been cireu-
laLed and numnerously signedd, the
Buaid of Rievenue met in special ses-
sion for its consideration, and Col.
Mer ill, presenting it, asled the
Board of Revenue to file and record
the mortgage in Barbour county tree
of the special or privilege tax on the
.mortgage given by the Railroad to
the Indemnity Trust Company.
The lesolutioui read as follows:
Eutala, Ala., Sept. 19, 1905,
It is ordered by the Board of Reve-
nue of Barbour county, that the Cen-
tral Trust Company and the B C. &
St. A. Railroad Company are releas-
ed and relieved from paying to Bar-
hour county any po.tion of the special
or privilege tax for recording the
mortgage of four and a half million
dollars, executed or to be executed by
said Birminghamn, Columbus & St.
Andrews Hailroad Company to Cen-
tral Trusat C.oiipany. A copy of said
mortgage being exhibited to said
Board tor identification. All of said
privilege tax is removed and released
so far as Birbuir county is concerned
and the Judge of Probate of Barbour
county be, and he is hereby instruct-
ed to record said mortgage free fromni
the payment of said privilege tax.
The president ordered a vote which
when polled, was unanimoits for its
The Times and News is informed
that as soon as these preliminariea
are gone thl ogh with work will be
begun at o i n o the grading of the
road from 4 l)oiit on (lie Seaboard
Air Line to ala.
The local ne0s is to the effect thai
wonrk of gl aling on the new conti act
between Jlue Pond and No(,rth Bay is
already oi ogltesaing satibfacturily.


Of Cholera Morbus with One Siiall
Bottle of Ciariberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea
lr.G. W. Fowler of Hightower, Ala.,
relates an expedalence he had while serv-
,ng on a petit jury in a asurder case at
Edwardsville, county teat of Clebourne
county, Ala. te says: "While there I ate
some fresh meat and some souse meat
and it gave ran cholera morbus in a very
acvere form. I was never more sick in nmy
life and sent to the drug store for a cer-
taini cholera mixture, but the druggist
sent me a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy instead,
saying that he bad what I sent for, but
that this medicine was so mueh bnttei ho
would rather tend it to me in the fix I
was in. I t'ok one dose of it aid was
better in five minutes. The second dose
cured me entirely. Two fellow jurors were
afflicted in the same manera(d one saall

bottle cured the three of us." For sale by
L. M. Ware, St. Ar4'iew and BIahead
aud all mniedicine dealers.
S Dipl|liit nilan Philosopher.
A story is t.fid .o PIaris of a dipjlo
matist who represented a South Amer-
ican republic a few years ago. There
bad been so many i -einoltiionr at honm,
that the nflu n.loir. r i r ltl re I ,iI no lini, t-i
send hib MTi;nry, tit Ir* to,1; i1
misfortune r so-iphically, sold all tl.
furniture of the legation oxrept a bed.
a table and Eoine -hbails andi oceuple.
one room with his principal attache
who cooked the meals. Any one wh(.
called early on the minister, would
probably find him cleaning the boots.
"What would you have?" he would
say, waving a boot expressively. "'My
poor country is in another crisis and
has forgotten us .again, but when I go
back I shall mnnae a revolution and ap.
point myself prir-ldent. Then we shall
have our reward for all this self de-

Comfortlnng Friend-Has your hus-
band ninde l!. will? Prospective WidS
ow-Yes, the wretch. He's left every-
thing't6 the doctor if he cures 'im, an'
not a blessed farthlu' to his widder
an' orphans.

Gentleness and cheerfulness, these
come before all morality; they are the
perfect duties.-Robert Louis Steven-
son. *
Attacked by a Mob
and beaten ii a labor pilot, until covered
with Bores, a Chicago street conductor
applied Bucklen's Arnica Salve and was
soon sound and well. "I use it in my
family," writes G J. Welch, of Tekon-
sha, Mich., and O.id it perfect." Simp-
ly great for cuts and bornt. Only 25c.
at A. fE. Brake'& tc're.

The Muff.
In many of the portraits of the six-
teenth century one often sees a strip
of rich, soft fur wound around the
wrist of a noble dame. This was used
to cover the neck or fulfill the func-
tion of the muff, and to it was often
attached a small animal's head or a
skull cunningly wrought in metal and
adorned with precious stones. The
first Venetian muffs were small, made
of a single piece of velvet, brocade or
silk lined with fur, the opening enrich-
ed with gold or silver buttons set with
stones. By 1662 the muff seems to
have been recognized as the necessary
adjunct of the wardrobe of a woman
of fashion.,
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 smoke and coal dust on my
lungs; but after finding no relit f in oth-
er remedies, I was cured by Dr. King'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 Little Tale From Fairyland.
"JTu-t by way of experiment," sold
the. first fairy, "I appeared to ten men
at random and asked them to make a
wish, and seven of them wanted to
know how to play the races."
"Ah!" said the other elf. "Only
seven? But, I presume, the others
thought they knew."-Punch.
Hix Weak Point.
A man was killed by a circular saw.
and in his obituary notice It was stated
that he was "a good citizen, an up-
right man, and an ardent patriot, but
of limited information regarding cir-
cular saws."
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.
How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
tling Indicates an
S-'- unhealthy condi-
S tion of the kid-
SV- neys; if it stains
L,!x U \ your linen it is
Jr evidence of kid-
ney trouble; too
'- 7 /:I frequent desire to
"- -- pass it or pain in
"' the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
de, are out of order,
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
uine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
iccessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get. up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
--st. Sold by druggists in 50c. and $1. sizes.
Y._. m.ay have a sample bottle of this
:. ful I discovery
And a book that tells.
:nore about it, both sent S '.
-absolutely free by mail, 1 0
address Dr. Kikmer & Home of Swamp-Root.
Co., Binghamton, N.Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.

Do You Want to Selt Your
Business? We can sell vour business,
no matter- where it is located. This is
the age of specialists. We are the only
exclusive business brokers in thecoun-
try. We have buyers. What have you
to offer? We bring buyer and seller to-
gether and maKe quick sales.
Robt, M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg. Pa.
13iuy An Established Blusiness,
and secure for yourself a steady income;
business is the old fashioned, time-tried
method of getting rich, Don't monkey
with "get rich quick" schemes; we are
the only exclusive "'business brokers"
in the country, and can place you in an
established, good-paying business, no
matter where you wish to locate. Write
today and let us know what you want.
Robert M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg. Pa.

.- .N-- -.N EEDED
Annually, to fill he new positions cre-
ated by Railroad and Telegraph Com-n
panics. We want YOUNG MEN and LA-
AIE; of good habits to
We furnish 75 per cent of the Opera-
wors and Statiod Agents in America.
Our schools are the largest exelnsive
Telegraph Schools in the World. Estab-
lished 20 years and endorsed by all lead-
ing Railway Officials.
We execute a $250 Bond to every stu-
dent to furnish him or her a position
paying from $40 to $60 a month in states
cast of the Rocky Mountains, or ffom
$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 Schooj

Cincinnati, O.
Atlanta. Ga-
Texarkana, Te

OT elegrapny,
Buffalo, N. Y.
LaCrosse, Wis.
x San Francisco, Cal.

are known by what they have
grown. For half a century they
have beeu the standard-haven't
failed once to produce bigger, bet-
ter crop than any others. :ldt
by all dealers. 1905 eed An-.
nual frece to all appIlcants.
D. M. FERRY & CO.,
Detroit, Mich.

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf


.' -- a TARPON


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


St. Andrew,

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

driuay,11 :30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a.
friday. 10:00 a. mn. Millville. Friday, 4:00 a.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:30 p.
Pensacola to St. Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalacllicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.

Te aooye rates include meals and berths. W. G. BARROW.
.. Captain


General Merchandise!


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.


The Tradinlg Post!

[Successor to B. V. Brock.]

Headquarters for

Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Ready- Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

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





Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.
I pay Cashfor Goods and must dc

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

Thisi i in mly Patrons' Interest as wel! as Iny own. Call 811f)
Convince Yourself of this Truth.

O A A1 II I f H P I M I U l :

C a1u t ASIN Ca otI


Ship Chandlery - Hardware

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

Clotifing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


Trunks and Valises.



Stool & Wire Co-,
Made in Iron.

S- ~ Mail Orders!
S alt, G ra aN'a F e d aiM PLE- S
Any Postoffice Gladly Sent

n-EnR, ITS' on the 8aI v! Apicatio
Wind Kill Comany s E 0 IT16
Breech-Loading We Are
00188 8 THE
12-Gagi w 1111 u
Wtoenolsey 12 6lISHOE MEN
B- C. Only $5.50 .5




For five of these coupons and sixty cents seat or brought to the Buoy
office we will furnish you a beautiful finished 14-kt. Soil" Gold Founut-
aill Per that costs at retailt $1 The pen is complete with box and
filler and is fully warranted b the manufacturers and can be returned to
them if unsatisfactory in any particular. d tO
^TO^SQ^S ^Q^Sws^S^aQ^ S^S"'U

-- II ___ I I -- ___1__ -- r- -I Is U



Thursday, Sept. 28, 1905.


Augar, lb Tea, I) l
Griaiullited .... 61/ He No....... 55
Coffee,A. ..... 5o7 Gunpowder.. 40
Lt Ibrown..... 5 Unco.l'd Jap.40-60
Coffee, Condmilk, ip can
Green .... 12@20 nsweetn'a.10
Arbluctile, T612-15 Sweetened .... 10
tjin-er saps 31b25 Baking powder
e rac)ker l 10 .......... 50
tobA.cco, ^ .* ^ 1. ..... 10
L ,v, iol) la'---' -- ca ues. .... 10^a 0
V-aieu l....... ? Tomatoes.....
tic ...... pples ........ 10
Apples Pears v.. .... 15
Evaporated... 1 'll Pl'us ........ 10
Dried V'eacvhc 8 Apricot......10-20
Coal il i,.al .... 20 Strawberries... 20

1,.a,. *i .......2 il I.e l le- A 10 20
r :'; C3.. 'l kaln D ef 121.

( lJc n ;rg. o il t'....ef0@ 1
-- t e u.ce...... 4-5 I,. ) r ..... 12j
0leSareri do... Salmon.. ll15

Ho'r "S'th- ,2.35 D. S.e l Veb... .. 1
be..a. ..... 25 Baked Beans... 10
ooni ter lug.t 7510 Ham cant 10@15-2

Potato s ShouldeIi' peas..... 101

Irish.... . 1 40 Beef 0
iSweet i.... 0@45 mpkin ...... 1..2
ifggg per doz... t20
t1lotir Pork
Star of S'th.', 2.3M D S. .pr lb....
Obeli ...... 3.25 aconlk Sides .. 12
Oat Meal pr l 54 B r'kf'st Bac'n 16-22
Corni'perpmu .75a0Co Ham canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders 1
Irisl per yd.. 1 40 Beef .
alin.'se seed 1.60 Corned ......er pool 8
sweet ..... 605a45 Fresh di........ 10
ilt, pr wtck. .7. .500 Dried ...... ...2
Tan le ... ..... 5 M ilk pr (t...... 10
(Nails, ver Ib4 4F5U Ax,with handle. n 75
rtalg wire do.6. 45 oes, each r ..... 5a5
I laillt, rope. 1. 9 2 oppeed pir it .a. I50)
4tovew cook,. .$8a25 Linseed oil, gal55@60
Pipe, per joint SO
DRY 000 DS,
cita, per yd. 50a Chekows ....... 5a5t
ieetigs .... 50 Flann5 els....... 15a40
Muslinu ....... 'a il Thread per spool. 5
eans. ...... I 5a45 Shoes, ladies. $1 a2 75
lta pants pat o-25 Mlle'st p 1 40a3500
MlSo .EL, E it.. OU S.-
Hloy pr cwt. 75al. Oats pr bu .... p;0.0
;rait... ....... 1.25 Brick pr M. 13.00
Pope Sisal ... .7@ 9 Lim e pr ...... 75.
FRUIT .4nd N UTS'.
9)t'ogetj pr doz. 45 Pecais pir Ii., 15
A apples ........ 15 W aliuits ......... 20
I.eimoos ......... 20 Malkonds rl....... 15'
Iti shell t- t,|000 1.501 Opened pr qt .. 15;c
1lurte.i .. $301al50 Cows ....... .1,15.,
M holes ... --1." ,V175 Hogs ...... $3 to $4
'tre P t ........... $2

cI Sic', -'- i.-l' .7 5 ; each. 45a50i
ja. .0alOO Ducks. 25;5)
resh.. Salt

M-\h ie t p il- 25cz M 'N llet pr t,1,1 5.50

F'Onipano pr II.. 6 Pomipano. ... I.000
.Iiui ',I,...... 10 M mackerel .... 8101

Face .-.12.o0
DImop hiding,
Hti face im14.100
73 )ltm 0 iu ie -f- oj

lHeuar, i. ...$14.00
Face ... 12.01)0
Sap ... o10.o0
Clapi l.Ou r .-s,
tliia lti g liiu -
her, d. $. 12( 15.00
Lath, i m .... 2.)_()
!ioit lun. tetr,
d i ed ....$20

$100 lIewarit. $100
Thle readers of this paper will bo pleas-
ed to lear-n that there is at lea-t one
dreaded disease that science has bec'n
,ti e t o ,' : i. s tS a e'., and that is
S,.; a. '- (.: C t <' is the only
,;i sit tc 1i mh Iedical Ira-
-t :' (:, .'-,t ia ,rah i l- g a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat-
ruent. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in-
ternally, acting directly upon the blood
and mnucous surfaces of the system, there-
by destroying the foundation of the dis-
oaxe, aud giving the patient strength byv
h.,Iliig up ttie constitution and assisting
nature in doing its work. lThe propric-
tors have so inmuch faith in its curative
pier t that they offer One Hundred Dol-
late for auy case that it -fails to curee
F. .1. CHENEY & Co. Toledo, 0.
Take I-Hlll', Family Pilth 'for constipa-
Just Out of Them..
A lawyer who Ls fund of a joke went
to supper after the theater with a par-
ty of frIends, and he ordered coffee:
"Please bring It in a cup with the
handle on the left side," he said confi-
dentially to the waiter. "I'm left hand-
ed, and I can't use any other kind of a
"Yes, sir," stammered the waiter. "I
will, sir."
He was seen to hasten away and con.
fer with the head waiter. The head
waiter bore down on the party.
'What sort of a cup was that you
wanted, sir?" he asked. ,
"Cup with the handle on the left side.
I'm left handed," said the lawyer.
The head waiter disappeared to re-
turn a little later obviously perturbed.
"The cup you"- he began.
"What?" said the lawyer. "Do you
mean td' tell me that in a first class
cife you hanu't such a thing as a cup
with the handle on the left side? Ab-
surd! Why, I couldn't possibly use
any other kind. You must have plenty
of them."
"Well," said the head waiter, "we
usually has, but I regrets to say, sir,
that the last we .had was broke this
morning."-Washington Post.
A Woman's Tears.
A shrewd observer says that "some-
times a wqman cries just to get her-
self petted," a circumstance which
Shows that there may be a method in
grief as well as in madness.--Bridge-
port Telegram.

Special report to the Buoy.
Tolmpkins is a noust wonderfi
town. 'h1 i -1 i ,ial\s vs something t
e ifreeblh the miaa and to lake lil
wSrth the living No later thai
Sunday there was a moat exciting
lime ia th3 way ot a runaway matcl
Thoe father of tho girl was ontwitte
all around and the couple crossed tl1
bay and went to M1illville; so ever)
one has been wearing a long smile.
We are having a fine day school
which has been in operation for neai
ly two months, with thirty scholar
on the roll. With a special tax w
are able now to have a school equal
to any district in the county.
Rev. G. 11. Reese tilled his regular
appointment, Sunday. There was
laige attendance at the service.
By having o mnauy candidates o0
lthe ticket or a county site, no one u
them will be likely to get a majority
over all aud that will leave the sit
where it now is, Then it will be th,
Limle to divide the county. [To thi
the Buoy, with hosts of others, re
.p.iiii,, by shuliltng a hearty, Awec.!
E. \V. Tomupkii-, ii u the sick list
James Spiva of Millville was a
most welcome visitor, here, Sunday.
Mrs. F. S. Higginbothain and babj
Nare spending a few weeks with Mrs
Gaines, at McMillaul,
------ ------ new-
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Aid,
Medicines that aid nature are always
most effectual. Chanilerlain's Co'ugh
Remedy acts on this plan. It allays the
cungh, relieves the lungs, aids expectora-
tions, opens the secretions, and aids ina-
ture in restoring the system to a healthy
condition. Sold by L. M. Wate, St. An-
drew and Bdayhead anid all medicinee
W-b-it a Boy Can Do.
This is what a 1)oy can do, because
!)3.ys ,1nve toul It.
le ca:t write a great poem. Alexan-
ier Pope wrote hiU famous "Ode to Sol-
'tude" when Le was only twelve years
IIe can wrlte a great book. Macaulay
vrte his first volume, the "Primitlae,"
vhich to-)k the literary world by storm,
beforee he w a In his teens.
He can write a successful play. John,
-)'Keefe, the famous Irish actor and
playwrightt, wrote a play that is con-
-idered good today when he was only
if teen.
lie can become famous. Charles Dick.
ens did his "Sketches by Boz" so well
that before e was twenty-two his
name was known to all the world.
* lIe can "make his mark" so well that
It will open his career. Palmerston,
England's great statesman, was admir-
ed In school for his tjrilliant work and
wrote letters home in English, French
and Italian that are models of composi-
tion today.
He can enter a great university be-
'fore he Is thirteen. William Pitt did It.
-London Telegraph.

For Sore Throat.
Those subject to sore throat will find
the following preparation simple, cheap
and highly efficacious when used in
the early stage: Pour a pint of boiling
water on thirty leaves of the common
sage and let the infusion stand for an
hour; add vinegar sufficient to make it
pleasantly acid and honey to taste.
The mixture should be used as a gar-
gle twice a day. There is no danger
if some of it is swallowed.

Disappointment on Both Sides.
"You said the house was only five
minutes' walk from the station," com-
plained the vl-tim. "To say the least,
I'm disappointed in you."
"And I'm disappointed In you," re-
plied the agent. "I thought you were
a very rapid walker."--Philadelphia


If yon haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels eveo-y day, you're ill or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force, in the shape of
violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. The

smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take

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


Real Estate A nt,


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


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid anl Rents Collected
for Non-Relidents.
St. Andrew. Fla.

Special Reudrt to the Buoy.
Mrs. t'erley Wilson of St. Andrew
ias the guest of Mi. anid Mir. J. N.
Forbes last Thuimlay.
Everybody was glad to see the
Tarpon, last week.
The young people of Cromanton
made up a pleasant sum prise party on
Miss Addie Hoskins last Saturday
Mrs. Ernest Spicer, who has just-
recovered from serious illness, was
out at church, Sunday.
Rev. Conway filled his regular ap-
pointment here, Sunday, the 24th.
The launch, Mabel went with a
paity to Land's End Sunday after.
Mr. Wright was at Cromanton,
Saturday night.

He Wtihed For Her.
"You see," explained a young man as
he showed a pretty girl the wishbone
of a chicken at a picnic luncheon, "you
,hold here and r11 hold here. Then
we must make a wish and pull, and,
when It breaks, the one who has the
bigger part of it will have his or her
wish gratified." "But I don't know
what to wish for," she protested. "Oh,
you can think of something" he said.
"No, I can't," she replied. "I can't
think of anything I want very much."
"Well, I'll wish for your" he exclaim-
ed. "Will you really?" she asked.
"Yes." "Well, then, there's no use
troubling about the old bone," she In-
terrupted, with a full smile. "You can
have me!"

Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, Kidneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Mozley Lemon Elixir Company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively cures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
th8 Chest or Baqk, 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. 50c
and $I.oo per bottle at

"One Dose Convinces."

uch Is Fame.
The following story concerning John
Forster, the biographer of Dlekepts,
was told by the late ir Wemy-ss Reid:
In theo-iys of his youth Sir Wemyss
showed a great desire to omanlrk upon
a journ'esl]ic- career, v'hreupou: nn
old f-riod of lth"e f:miiy i, Newca1te
told him ir.ht g.-n;g to LonJon and
vwriti.g f: r the ';;'rs would bring
b ni no stro ), -i".g:
"I mind ti"re wa n de 'ent friend of
nin .. ;iau.l ;. i o;": e ,,, t; .ntcher in
.lhe ;i I- had a d.i:e .i ; i':
;on, n:id I.1J!,a" w:uMi s t i".' 0 ia i, ;

i" :.ae', _s h aheu id it, -.,. wh,'i !!
h:'o g )t e< ,. i;- i.t.i i. .-v-);i;.'u'T .'h ,'v!
t.ack I, o h ;' : fmlt- 'i-, ;3h;;p, Ih,:.L- ,;*. it
was a lIr.i't .s i ; -. 11 ,l-'uld
10o noilin;g iut ,, 'it. n:':l \.r' t wvrite, ;an at lnst i- \-,v-nt t a-' ;p
to Lol. eid an-i left i;f ii' i l 1-
thbr ;t.oie, sand A'v'e never L.,ead t."-
of thl t latii-hie -i .'
"t1 ,-a tl.! ," ,-an-'::ded S:r W ,':;' .-,
"that the famune of J(hn For.it-:', the
author of 'Tihe Iife of GoldsmUth' .
the destined biographer of Ch.tari'-;
Dickens1, was c;'heL;rihed in his r -riveI
town by his father's ancient frie-is!""

M,'s. F. E, Haigli and her mother,
Mrs. Lake came ihonie last Thursdai
via. Chipiey and Bayhead from an
extended 11 rthern vitit, princioii-;y
at Milwaukee, Wis.

Bank Clerk-No, madam, I am n,)s
but we can't cash that check. Y;
husband's account is overdrawn, Mr,:
Lamode-Oh, overdrawn, is it? I knew
something was wrong when he signed
it without w.atlitn for me to go into

Full Deck.
Irate Wife-That's the fifty-second
falsehood you've told me this week.
Unabashed Husband-Well, now, you
can see what Is meant by the expres-
sion "a pack of lies."--Plttsburg Post

One Reason.t
"Why should women be cooks in-
stead of authors?" asks a (ChIcgu wo-
man's club leader. Well. for one rea-
son it Is more proiltable.-Washington

In Prussia the price of medicine Is
regulated by the state, a new price list
being published every year.

Got OffIl lheap.
Ie may well -%V.Ca gut oII
cheap, x ho, after having co.trac..tid
coustipatiou or indigestion, i-s still able
to perfectly restore his health. Nothing
will do this but Dr. King's New Life
Pills. A quick, pleasant and certain
cure fer headache, constipation., etc. 25c
at A. H. Brake's score. guaranteed,

Looks After the Cents.
A simple illustration will show the
care thaf is taken of cents by one of
the big banks of (<'hicago. Stamped
postal cards are not used, and not one
of the thousands of routine letters that
are written every day is stamped or
sealed until the whole routine mail of
the day is assembled in the afternoon.
Then all the cards and letters to one
correspondent are put in a single en-
velope, and, except for letters from the
officers and the like, the bank comes as
near as possible to get its entire mall
carried at 2 cents an ounce or a cent
for every postal card instead of often
paying 2 cents for a quarter of an
ounce, as it would have to do if every
communication were sealed and stamp-
ed separately. This little matter of s
getting full value out of a two cent s
stamp makes a saving of from $25 to t
$-9 a day.-World's Work.

Are You Engaged. I
Engaged people should remember, c
t'at after marriage, many quarrels can t
be avoided, by keeping their digestions
n good condition with Electric Bitters
S. A Brown, of Bennettsville; S.C., says a
'For years, my wife s'fiered intensely
rom dyspepsia, complicated with ator- c
aid liver, until she lost her strength t
ad vigor, and became a mere wreck'of f
be.- former self. Then she tried Elec.
ric Bitters, which helped] lihr at once, g
nd finally made her e ti well. She i;
s now strong and hpaW y." A. H.
hrake sells and guar:,tie thoei, at 50c v
bottle, d
**** T
Printer"' Error.
A reader forwards me a i)le'.tint ad
itionl to my collection of printers' er h
ors, says T. P.'s Louldon Wvi.kly. It rn
vas to!d him by the late C. Farquhnar- h
on l'indlay, for some years eiltor of p
lie Dover Chronicle, as hIaving ihay-
r,'ii;d to him personally. ie l:t! o'" E
asi;n to write of the "uhnd g'"ide v
'h<. strain at a gn't and swallow a N
:unel." which nppcplred in prjnt as t
-wha strain at a quart and swallow a t
anal." F
Did any of my readers notice, I won-
or, a delightful error of this kind in E
ie of the reviews, in which Sir Henry
ampbell-Bannerman was described as m
brand(lshing a mailed fish?" It rather S,
eminds one of the famous Spoonerism p1
bout "feeling a half warmed fish in a
our bosom." r

ured of Lame Back Afier Fiftcnm
Years of suffering.
"I had been troubled with lame back
' fifteen years and I found a complete t
!c-.very in the use of ('hani rlai,'s l'aii e
tim,'," says John G. Bisher, Gillan, t
id. This liniment is also without an m
qua;l for sprains and bruises. It is for a
ile by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bay- i'
cad and al medicine deaelrs. e

Clemsse, and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a lna-lra,, t ,ou rh.
Never rails to leotore Gray
Hair to its Yootl:,.I Color.
(X0r scalp diseai: 1u Ir .111 ng.
-,,.une !, -Va' D-ti-c :

-... I

Customers M
laudehi pL ino

eteContent sWe know the meaning of words and will do s we say. We
Claim to he theI owest.pricedV -hi.k" y Uluse ud Ir'-
Largest Mail Order Whiskey Conrern in the Sout ih. Al itte
.orthOuroitna Whiskey me sell Is guud-there's no bad.
SPeople here wouldn'tadultIeaet if cn 1,,:* huW--tltry urc too
holeste! Maost whiskey seli & 6 i ., m.ln1, lirnjiU: -and
Watering. We ellmore g uDan'ld v m I --y t.-d 'a IB, r iLhj
S' any known competitor. "'ae's 1 e ar Old"t hl-l.cy Is
M aLiudjoyl It'smade by huit-t ij.- in t. .r:'.unrainfl of
North Carolina, in old-style ic,-pp-r ni,i. jui.,t a- i w. n4a .&dt l-v
ourgrandfathers. First-rale wLiik.-k-- is.-Fl. ur "-w.O04 t04)j6.i0O
Si1 YEAR O pergalion,lbutit's notany itlt,-rlhbdnI"C.,per' II Y.. r,'Yi.'" It
muBt please or we will buy itE l. a.'i. V,'c ha aeaiaital.:.f 00.i)m.
and the Peoples' National B.r.k anid the I &eirtuont tai-ulnh UnTnk
of this city will tellyonour wo- ids |...d. i m.'iolIcLt :i ( c.M.
M I honest whifkey, we offer oiur FulRl Quarts -' ."Cr- k r"'.' II
Year W!d"-two sample bottle. ,)., if r .e i--vear old--a cori"
screw aud a drinking glast--til fr i2'.9-.. Il1"r.90 se: ,.-,, "-.
willdoubla theaboveand pui it fr*e Ot1.. Full Quar Extfra.
ceipt of tl and give free ,Ior..-!r..s dnllhl:gt." -, -I"i-ant
We ship in plaithiboxes wite i nt i i.,i ii..' .t [,-" ald
^ jPrepay all Express. Buenir %:. ,-i.[ Te'.6, Kanas, Nearaka
-and Dakot must add 20 cenutP .'-,J..rt fxrS.
-. ?MADE BY o t oNE5Tt5Pa THE CASPER CO. (Inc.)
NORTH CAROLINA PEOPLE 95-3 Cfoer Elde. WIN.E-T.'i.AL .M. Ni. C.

AL 0

Impure blood always shows
somewhere. If the skin, then
boils, pimples, rashes. If the
nerves, then neuralgia, nerv-
ousness, depression. If the

stomach, then dyspepsia,
biliousness, loss of appetite.
Your doctor knows the
remedy, used for 60 years..
"Returning from the Cuban war, I was a
perfect wreck. My blood was bad, and my
health was gone. But a few bottles of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla completely cured me."
H. C. DOOULER, Scranton, Pa.
O bottle. J. C.'ATECO.,
A-11 drukts. for Lowell, Mass.

Impure ilood

Aid the Sarsaparilla by keeping the
bowels regular with Ayeras Pills.

UtriUns Oh neri n tnm aif ther P,.,t an | r"-Or( I u | nln .x
LJ' 01' 0.Wf ti,' ohli l;i.rp. i, .- ._iis 1i.
a'b;u;:l nfld aire a uri.u..-y liliL'_.;i i,.', ;iln
even at the present time the obhsr
rice of this particular fe'Atiial is s,;
rountlded with more or les:; s ;per;4t ti,
just enough to lead to it t:. t.ia-r, u
Tw(:nti ,th century maidcns dt,:i
bright yellow g.i, ,r seor.-U ih t;e;1 :
,wl;et that they will lbe eni led l;efo
the year ends. Others gve thir,. trees~ -
'a hundred stroke. ti.ree times" \i :
!he b.'ush while thbikirg intien.iy o
their heart's dcsire. And wvlo diWs; n :
iake, go-J care to wear their n1. w\
thingss o01 E]:ster day?
Among the earliest of Easter cu,
tonis are the following:
At Queen's college, Oxford, a hbrii;.
placed by the cook to simuli:te a i :t,
on horseback is set on a corn salad :-.n
brought to the table. This is suppose
to represent a red herring riding awa
on horseback and ia the last vestige o
the once popular pageants of rejolcin..-
for the end of the Lenten fast.
ot was erstwhile a habit in Englisi
towns- for the boys after the Easte:
service to run into the street aun-.'
msnatch the buckles from the shoes o,
thle girls whom they were able to cache.
Easter Monday, however, It was turi
about, and the women chased the men.
If the men refused to pay a sixpence
or happened to wear boots the women
tried to snatch their hats, and to re
cover a hat cost a sixpence.
In some old towns great cakes were
brought to church and there divided
among the young people.
A singular Easter custom was that
of "lifting and weaving." A man sit-
ing contentedly In his home was sur-
prised by the servants and women of
his household, who entered bearing a
Wreat armchair lined with white and
decorated with ribbons au-1 favors.
The man was forced to sit In the chair
nd be lifted by the women, to each of
,hom he must give a sixpence." On a
.ay In Easter week, either Monday or 1
Tuesday, the man lifted the women
with similar attendant ceremonies.
Edward I. was lifted In his bed by
is ladies and maids of honor, and a
record shows the payment made by
im to have been some $2,000 in six-
ences. -
In older days in England monks at
;aster acted plays in churches, the fa-
orite subject being the resurrection.
rot only were these plays enacted In
he churches on these festival days, but
here was dancing, particularly in the
'renlh cathedrals.
Even the sun, it is said, dances on
master day.
In Ireland great preparations were
tade for the last day of Lent., Holy
aturday, about 9 o'clock, a hen and a
piece' of bacon were put in the pot, and
t 12 there were eating and4 much mer. 1
making. At 4 mill-o.e to see the sun
ance in honor of the resurrection.
eRita a as oporific.
"IT people would eat plenty of rice
bey would not need drugs to make
hem sleep," said a New York drug
.lerk, pausing for a moment ih put- 1
ing up a sleeping potion for a we-
ian. "There is much sald about rice
s a strengthening food, but few Amer-
cans know that it has soporific pow-
rs. If properly cooked it has. Rice
should be washed many times until the

vater no longer appears milky. It
should then be soaked a few hours, 1
salted and boiled rapidly about thirty 1
minutes. When cooked in this way it
ean be eateu each day with relish, and 1
he person who eats it sleeps well and .
Lreams not at all."

A Reinmily without a Peer.
"I find Chamberlain's Stomach and
1iver Tablets more lienelicil tlhaiL aniv
other remedy I ever used for stomach
trouble," says J. P. Klote of Edina, Mo.
For any disorder of the stomach, bilious-
ness or constipation these tablkts are
without a peer. For sale by L. M, Ware,
St. Andrew and Bavhead and all medi-
cine dealers.
S.$ - .-, - -
":-' giait. o tmite ,-iho>- sp)id(-r f:n!).i.
'.l.. "'.-loau or "'Uj.;g" :-.,.':- f M :
; t;(;ir. Int bo-ly ve;: s a.u >)t .
i:m 1 ;,'i.d #:;h of it; ,-;?! iL g i
S..ii :" andi la-ger iln 'ia- fi'tr thiu lt n i
nf-,:u eedi r ip-nC:l. E:;;li of it-
u1:i.iimblCe- is three-'ou'rl;s ,f a' ianc i5
lengthh and vury s:r,-lon. 'Tie dig pp!;,'
Loes not spr.'.ead a nit an!h lie iu wi;b
.or its proy. as do 11he gig:ttic bhiu
;pidcrs of 'cylon, but "follows th(
rail" ia exact imitation of a hound.
It will follow a faint scenut to and fro
through the- weeds and underbrush un-
til the course is ascertained and then
suddenly dart off in a bee line and
quickly overtake the lizard, rat. imoie
or other animal of which it is in' pur--
suit. It has been known to capture
and kill lizards a foot or more in length,
and Professor Barnaby tells of one
which pounced upon and killed a full
grown rat. The dog spider' is said to
be the only variety among the larger
species of spiders which is absolutely
'-vn venonm s, there beitg no more dan-
ger in its bitea tatan there is ii t .Lt c. t
,sVh-,rel or a :".-tt.


Dealers iii General Merdilaudilise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay, Grain and Feet Stuffs.
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock of MlUIci ,aindl Ic a1 Lailute to
thel St. Andla ,s \ ay N tiade .
We will Not Be Undersold


Manufacturers of

o liDressea al DHlHMiiio

Yellowv Pile Limber.

Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed,

The Allaitoln LuMber COmany,




RO U G I 0 R ) E ESSE I) LU M31BE R,

Whether Large "r Small. Write for Prices.




.-- .5r.~

I AK.' ~
- -- -~ -..-.-
,..-a. ~ -
4 -
-hi I

Ct t.ti t' -,



* 3'
.'-' --

* 5-

C". WJ

D-A-- mEI 1l. ;I 7

Drua s, eMdicines, Fancy Tolet Articles

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR. J, J KESTER, M, D, Drurist.


In Effect April 14, 1901
NEW\V OiRLEANS AN!) 31M lil .i

No 4
2:35 n'n
2:22 p. in
4:22 "
8:25 "

No. 2
1:05 p.1T.
(6:15 a.m.

2:30 "
7:'20 p.m

No. 2.
1:55 p.m.
2:15 n't
2:23 "
12:35 ",
12:39 '-
12..S *s
1:30 a. m
1 :55 "
2:20 '
2;33 "
3:00 '"
3:23 "
4:0 "?
4-18' "
4:4C "'
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:00 '
6:30 '
?:00 '
7:40 '
7:50 '
8:15 IT-.

No, 2 No. s'
11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola]a, Arr' ve 5:00 a.m.
1:02 a.m 'liomatont, L.e-:ve ':)'3 a ii.
2:)5 Mobile, '" L..) n'n
:30 Now Orl.,ans. :0( p im.

No. 4
12:3) pn1. m. Leave
6:30 Arriivc
9:12 '
S:50 a.mn
S1:59 "'
1:30 p.m.
No. 3,
7:00 a m. Lv
7:13 "
7:18 "
7:25 "
7:28 "
7:35 "
7:39 "'
3:15 "
8:30 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57 "
10:10 "
1l:15 **
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 '
12:15 Ar

Pcnsaoola A
MoutmtonIe.y IV
St. louis
AND hi\ 1:t1i J U

Escam bia.
Gait City

Holt s
Deer -Land
M)nsy Head
DeFuniak Sprinrisi
Ponce de Leon
We.' tville
Clottondle .
Maria una
Grand Ridgu
Sne ds
Rtiver.)J3unction I

An Old Enxgl'ih Ballad.
"Greensleeves" is a good old English
ballad and tune mentioned by Shake-
speare in the "Merry Wives of Wind-
sor" and has been a favorite since the
latter part of the sixteenth century.
The tune is much older than the words,
probably as old as the days of Henry
VIII. It is also known as "The Black.
smith" and "The Brewer" and was a
great favorite with the cavaliers. A
modified version is found In the "Beg-
iTrT-' Onra." Thune is still Rung to

No I
trii 4 .00 p.m.
-- Ie 11:15 p.m. .

" 86:00
" 4-:1 "o
N. 1 BIN
-N 2
A! I0:5l' p. m.
10:37 "
lip.:n "
I '
10:;2 "2

II,'.j;' '
5 1:15 "
51". :0 'l

9:35 "
m':!3 "
8:55 *
8:-10 "
8:18 *"
7:44 "
7:29 "
7:17 *'
7:12 "
6:5t ">
t(:; 7 "'

5:38 "'

5:21 '"

No. 1
4:00 p.m
2:30 '
1:25 "
9:30 a tm-

No. 3
5:00 a.m.
9:36 p.m.
4:05 "
2:45 a.mn
11:15 ).m.
8:55 *

No. 22
6:30 p. i
6:01 "

-::, "
3:34 "
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
2:13 "
1:55 **
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nu
12:14 *'
11;45 a m
10:50 "
10:20 a. m

"Ci.'s;lin. comes but voicee a year"
and mi.iiu. otbor songs of the same
Prith.:! ,r with the burden "Which no.
^i): ead dell.-."
Ilia Oriittality.
Uncle eor e---I hlave renad your artl-
ele over, ;:lI ] ilmust say' it shows a
vreit detl of uridgiility. Arthur-
rThnks, Im sure I flattered myself
there were suwo te tles in it. Uncle
George-(Oii, I was not speaking of the
conlpositio;n, but of the spelling.


HAJLEo'- Hair Reneweri
o+ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~'I ooon ,, ,,,.+ ,+.+,-
Why not stop this falling of your hair? At this rate you will soon
be without any hair- Just remember that Hal's Hair Rcnewer
sto s falling hair, and moets hair rf"'. :.: .-.:L...

I I --t


--pl ~ .- a --s /


.Thle rat

Health Urilnk

The Drink of the Trop-


A Syrup Dispensed at

All Soda Fountains.
METTO is made from the ripe berries
of the Sabal Srrilata or Saw Pal-
aCetto coimbiinel ithl aroinatics
anl h rnit acids. Tiere is nothing
in ml'1ETTO that will iiarm an in-
failt, but for all that it will

J1lJlD,) TISbUE,

Mfg by

.10fa tt 1 o,
Jacksooville, Fla.


WITH Dr. King's

New Discovery
R OUGHSand 50c&$1.00
0 OLDS Free Trial.
Surest anl Quickest Cure for all


Anv qon sondlng a sket', band description maf
quAc, ly a ettiaii r opinion free whetL' n
invent ion is prohbll y patentable. Comnm, a.-
tioun strictly coiidential. Inindbook on tai 'a
sent free. o ldest agency for securing patent.
Patentsr ttliken through M1unin & Co. reec
special notice, without charge, In the
$Scintific i nerica..
A hsndsonely illnstmrted weekly. I,argest dr
ciliation of 1IIVy setentiflc, Journal. Terms, $3 a
your: four months, 1. Sold byall newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.361roadway, New Yotk
Branch Otfice. 625 F St. Washington. D.C.

Ta Mas---Eacn $1

40,C50 inclhea, correctly platted and
4,e>wiig all the more important
buildings-is of great value to any,
one oonteainplating purchasing projp-
eOcty ini town. It covers about four
i- n'. of coast. line, extending east-
; at'ifroni Dyer's Poi.;t to and, e-n
%raeii,g (1.1 iWt. Andrews, with cor-
.. le n,') lii> g territory inland. Price
oine D}llatr, at the BUOY Office.
A No '
Showing all the la,.ds disposed of by
the (Uincinnati (Cormpany, also locates
M~IarOon, Parhker, Cromnaiton and
adj'Acent country. The piat of the
lots is not shown. but by thle aid of
this map) the approximate location of
any let i. easily determined. Prioe
'nie Doflar, at the Buoy Office.
Either map will be sent by mail to
alny address onr roceipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUO)~ lihs imade very lber alclub.
thing arrange ents wIh a few of the very
,es Ipublications in the country and fori
lie present can seud fora wholeyear
The BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (tkiice-a-week
aild Year t uok) ............. 7
'I'he Vt1' T. U. & Citi/eli, daily for, $.i .
d,> Semi weekly, formal 5'
Sicientific Amicrictn' .... 3 5
Farmraerai:l FruitGrower'' .. 2 5
Flotida Agricultlriat ... 2 5:
do *clublt f 5, each ...
Frmi .ln oTiirnal, Philad't, 1,otli hly I i'
Cinciuin;iali Enquirer twice a week
H large pages each issue..... I 7;
Alh iitt l .tltna t ition ... 1 7:,
N. Y. World (thrice a woPk)...... 1 70
'The (Cosioin politall .............. I 7f
The Clrierion ..... ................ 1 5
For aivy or eilti',r ofth hi lovr nullic.- lj
thins in coiniicctiin wilth tilh HTt)Y. ad. i
dares lIP ordaPrto I H1lE BUOY,
St Adldte Fla.

Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Sept. 2, 1905. i
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in sup
port of her claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vern3n, Fla., on Oct
20, 1905, viz:
Hd 29956 for the ni of sel, swY ot sei
of sec. 35, to. l.. r, 12w, and nw of
nei of sec. 2 tp. 2s, r. 12w.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Robert Nixon, Wm. L. Rowell, Wlliie
K. Vickers and Elam C. Free all of Nix-
on, Fla. W G. ROBINSON, Register,
ll'Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla,
Sept. 2,1905. V-
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
willbe made before the elerk of the
circuit court at yeruon, Fla., on Oct.
20, 1905, viz:
WILLIE K. VICKF~l of Nixon, Fl.,
Hd 30351 for the swi of' see, 23, tp Is,
r. 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cu'tivation.of said land, viz:
W. L. Rowell, S. L. Loudermilk, Rob-
ert Nixon, and W. H. Steele, all of
Nixon, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register
IEditor's fee paid.

Sept 2, 1905,
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make finil proof in sup-
port of her claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernn, Fla., on Oct.
20, 1905, viz:
HILLERY VINSON of Murfee, Fla.,
Hd 34300 for the ei of se} sec. 2, and
ni of nei of see. 11. tp 2s, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Silliam Vinson, L. McWilliams, Fate
McKinnie and R. L. Elils, alhof Mur-
fee, Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Et'Ediior'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, 1905, viz:
Hd 34425 for the nwi of sec 12, tp. 2s.
r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
pibve his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of said land, viz:
William Vinson, Charles -Johnson,
James R. Weat and R. L.'Ellis, all of
Murfee, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
PllEditor's fee paid,

Land Office at Gainesville, Fla,
Sept. 2, 1905.
SNotice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup-
poat of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Oct.
20, 1905, viz.
ROBERT D JONES of Wesbav, Fla.
Hd 31590, for the wi oi swl of sec 25, tp.
Is, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
'homas Mornrell. John Taunt.on, Noah
Adams of Ebro, FlV. and W. C Miller
of Millers Ferry.' Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
^IEditor's fee paid.

Sept. 2, 1905. t
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 elerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on Oct.
9, 19 v5, viz:
Hd 29901 for the se of sec. 25, tp. Is,
r. 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
S. L Loudermilk, Willie K. Vickers,
W. H. Steele and Robert Nixon all of
Nixon, Fla. W, G. ROBINSON, Register.
llWEditor's fee paid.
Seot. 2, 190b.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ini-nained settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will bhe
made Ibefure the cltrk of the circuit court
at Vernon, Fla. on Oct, 20, 1905, viz:
WILIAM F. McCORMICK of aybea4,
Hd 29667, for the ni~ of swi/4 of sec. 18,
tu. 2s, r. 12w. and net of sei of sec. 13,
tp. 2s, r; 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
S. L. Loudermilk, W. L. Rowell. and
W. K. Vickers of Nixon, Fla., and A. L.
Harris of Bayhead, Fla,
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
AW Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla
Sept. 2, 1805.
Notic. 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
Oct. 21. 1905. viz.:
PHILIP PETERSON, of Millers Ferry,
Hd 30102 for the nef of sec, 4, tp. In, r.
Ho names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Bryant Bell, Julius Beacoat, Henry
L. Campbell and Morris Peterson all
of Millers Ferry, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
PEditor's fee paid.



Copylght, 1904, by Troy AUi ,'m

There was something on the profess-
or's mipd. Every young woman in the
senior Greek class realized it. He had
shown symptoms of it for three weeks,
but this morning it had assumed the
form of an undeniable fact. When the
shy girl of the class got rattled and
construed a present infinitive as a past
participle he did not even notice it.
This same shy little Ruth Payne had
assumed the proportions of a problem
to Professor Claxton. The girl never
gave a decent recitation, yot passed her
examinations with the highest marks.
He had tried not to harbor a suspicion
that she resorted to unfair means on
examinations, but he could think of
nothing else that would solve the mys-
The professor's mind, however, was
agitated by a more complicated prob-
lem than Ruth Payne's poor recitations
in Gr.ek. He bad'a guilty conscience.
He felt that each and every pair of
feminine eyes before him were search-
lights turned upon his secret. He was
convinced that each young woman
knew there was a package of letters in
his vest pocket. Of course letters are
commonplace In a way and something
any man might Innocently possess, but
these were anonymous. That was
enoughh to make him turn crimson, but
the knowledge that he had enjoyed
reading these letters and moreover had
actually mailed answers to the address
given hung over him like a .shadow.
le knew there had at various times in
the world's history been other anony-
mous letters. Really to receive them
was a different matter. Ownership
lends a certain definite Interest.
The professor constantly remember-
ed the. first of these letters.' He had
walked leisurely to the postoffice after
the early supper, unconscious of im-
:>ending fate. The college town was a
small one, and it lent variety to life to
~wn a postoffice box and go for oie's
mail rather than have it sent by the
college carrier.
On tl'tt nimrorable night he had tak-
en his letters and looked them over
listlessly until he came-to the one that
was the proverbial bombshell in his
x:perlence. lie read it over three
times before his astonished faculties
-vere able to grasp the fact that there
vas a woman, an unknown woman,
vho professed an admiration for him.
'e was not quite sure that it was ex-
;c-tly respectable to have an unknown
woman write him a letter, and his pe-
dantic soul knew that if it did not go
beyond the bounds of respectability it
at least must be called an impropri-
ety. The first letter troubled his peace
of mind for days. It was witty and
bright and contained just that delicate
soupcon-of flattery that charms the
man who believes he abominates flat-
Had not she insinuated that she had
met him occasionally and had been
struck with the idea that he possessed
a depth of understanding it would be
interesting to fathom?
She further stated she was at that
time leading so quiet and restricted a
life that she was at a loss for some
real intellectual interest. His mind
immediately pictured the sister of the
president of the college, who was
spending a quiet winter in the small
village for the sake of her health. Yet
It seemed impossible that a woman of
so much dignity and reserve could take
such a step even for amusement.
After pondering over the matter sev-
eral days carefully and methodically,
'according to his custom, he had hesi-
lated and been lost. He had answered
that letter. The address given was in
a neighboring city, and he had found


Notice of Application for 'Tax
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of
Florida. "
Notice is hereby givemi that Win. A. Em-
nions .,nd Emma 'A. Eimmons, purchasers
oft'Tx Certificate No.j831, dated the 2d
dav of J une, A. D. 1,91, has filed said cor-
tilicath i my office, and has made a p!ic -
tiou for tax deed to issue in accordanee
with law. Said certificate embraces tihe
following described properly situated in
Washington county, Florida, to-wit: Lots
3, 4 and 5. block 15 of the nwl of section
1, tp. 4s, r. 15w. The said land being as-
sessed at the date-of-the issuarce of such
cei'liicate in the name of Unknown. Un-
less said certificate shall be redeemed ae-
cording to law, tax deed will issue there-
oni on the 23a day df October, A. D. 1905.
Witness muy official signature and seal'
[L. .] this the 15th day of Septemlbr, A. D.
1905. W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Washington County, Florida
Land office at Gaincsvill t, Fla.
Sept. 3, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowving 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 Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Oct.
20, 1905, viz:
Hd 29955 for the ei of net, of sec 35 and
wi of nwl of sec 36, tp Is, r. 12 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
anp cultivation of said land, viz.:
William L. Rowell, Willit K Vickers
Robert Nixon and Taylor Sangster, all
of Nixon, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
W~Editor's fee paid.
Notice to Ureditors.
In Court of the County Judge, State o
Florida, Washington County.
In re E tate of Laaibe-t M. Ware.
'lo all creditors, Legatees, Distributees
a:,d all Persons having ClaimIs or de-
mands against said Estate:
You and ealh of you arc herebl notified
and required to present aany claims and
demands which you or either of you may
have against tnie estate of Lambert M.
Ware, deceased, late of Washington
County, Florida, to the uy.dersigned ex-
ecutors of aid estate, within two years
fronthle date hereof
Dated at St. Andrew, Florida, Aug it
21st, A. D. 19015.
LA MB f -. WA.E-.

hrmself g3ing to te postoficc after-
ward under the stimulus of an unusual
excitement. He had really been curt-
,us to see the second one.
He had a hazy recollection of an
adage that the second step in wrong
doing had won renown as being less
ifticeult than the first. He' felt posi-
tive symptoms of pleasure in answer-
ing the second letter.
Hle knew that the dignity of his posi-
tion would fall flatter than the western
Roman empire If the girls in his class
once got an inkling that he was a
factor in an anonymous correspond-
ence. Nevertheless he grew more ab-
sentminded every day, and every day
his curiosity increased, this pedant of
thirty-five who had all his life refused
ta take an atom of interest in any
So the girls nudged each other and
giggled as much as they seemed it
permissible for members of the senior
class to giggle, and little, fair haired
Ruth Payne read her Greek, hopelessly
involving all parts of speech.
He was walking on the college cam-
pus one afternoon meditating with
,much satisfaction on the fact that he
had at last gathered courage to beg
his anonymous friend to disclose her
identity and let him cal the next time
he went to the city. The professor was
a shy muijund it required
all the nerve rfelpossessed to make this
request. He was thinking it could not
be many days before he received an an-
swer when he noticed Ruth Payne
walking, in front of him, poring over
a book In the manner of a schoolgirl
who goes up for examination the next
A tiny green snake ran across the
path, and the professor caught the girl
In his arms as she screamed and reeled
toward him.
While he stood gazing helplessly at
her white face other girls rushed to his
"It was an awful snake!" Iuth gasp-
ed when she opened her eyes.
After the girls had taken her to the.
house he picked up the Greek Syntax
she had dropped in her fright.
SA sealed letter, ready for mailing,
dropped out. The address was plainly
"Prtfessor R. (4. Claxton," and the
writing was in the familiar hand of
the anonymous lady.
Ile sat down limply on the nearest
iron bench., There seemed something
awry with the universe. Was it pos-
sible that this pretty child had written
such letters-a little blond girl who
blushed furiously and stammered ev-
ery time she Was spoken to in class!
He opened the letter eagerly. Its
superscription gave him that privilege.
IIe noticed, too, that the girl's name
written on the fly leaf of the Greek
eyntax was identical with the writing
on the envelope. He read on to learn
that he could call on her at the end of
the college year when he passed
through the city on his way home-If
he still cared to meet her.
The professor went to his room, his
thoughts in chaotic condition.
That night he followed her to the
corner of t veranda, where she sat
gazing a tedly on the moonlit
"So I 'hav met you," he said quietly.
He sat (own.beside her dnd looked at
her ijntently. "And-so-you-are-the
-woman?" he added slowly.
She gave a frightened gasp and look-
ed at him with terror and shame in
her eyes.
"It was-awful of me, I know. It was
a dreadful thing for me to do." She
turned away from him, and he could
see she Was trembling with nervous-
"It has given me more pleasure than
anything that ever happened in my
whole life," he said simply.
She gave him one quick glance and
hurried into self justification.
"I have always been timid," she said
in an intense whisper, "and I Was so
mortified when I would get nervous
and fall in my recitations. The minute
you asked me a question every thought
seemed to leave my mind. I got more
embarrassed each day. I got desperate.
I determined you should know I was
capable of having a thought. That
wild scheme of writing you anony-
mous letters came, and-I wrote them.
I'm so--very-sorry." And thie professor
heard the sob in her voice.
He answered earnestly: "I'm glad--I
shall be eternally glad-If you tell me I
need never give up those letters. They
have become part of my life."
The girl's eyes grew wide with emo-
tion. He gazed at her wonderingly, try-
ing to understand how he had failed to
recognize her before. Now she seemed

some one that had been in his life for-
ever. He had been lonely, and he re-
membered that she herself was an or-
phan, that after the close of the term
she would take up the burden of teach-
"I-you mean that you want me to
keep on writingg to you?" she asked

"I meanythat I want to teach you
how to talk; tome," he said, smiling. "I
want to keep with me forever the wom-
anly companionship of my letters."
She gasped in astonishment.
"But I thought you believed me stu-
pid. I couldn't recite my Greek to you
decently to save my life."
The professor looked Into her star-
tled eyes and laid his hand on hers.
"I don't care if you couldn't tell
Greek from Chinese," he said solemnly,
deriding the hobby of years.
"But don't you think me a frivolous,
doll baby kind of a girl?" she question-
ed timidly.
He leaned over and touched her fair
hair with all the reverence of a child
who has never before owned a golden
haired doll
"I think you are the sweetest thing
on God's earth," he said, pressing his
lips to her hand.

Men With Beards.
What a vast difference there is be
tween one beard and another! There
Is the long, untrammeled beard, broad
and thick, which the owner caresses as
if it were an infant. Men with such
beards may, I Wink, as a rule, be trust-
ed rather more than other men. Can
You imagine a Venetian doge or a
member of the council of ten without
a beard?. I cannot. If you have. seen
a man of mark fondle his long beard
luring the processes of reflection you
will be apt to wonder whether or not
'is mnind(,ould lose its equilibrium if
*e were ltlhe night to be shaven clean. I
All thlit.ie. Round.

s thle Ln v AL nl.-ie 'a tll.l 'T'.ri;.te<' o
E.;.CLt Centr'al .uri.c3.
M en ill Afr.s'ic., a:n.l (* i;,cinig]i" ii c..i
'etral Afr:ica, beLc,' tist t i w,'
'i ai'o their iteliii i'o s, and ln:,iL;. co i
.uris iago, says i!'e Caiyilg ) 'i'!r
min,' they iau'e a lwn ihat h-:i:s v.', it
ef into a cu:tstomi tli;t .:ot i i 'o l miit'
'l O-ll aol a c \ollil; l 12k11,
tcknoAwledge this by ;lwv.ys kueei:ii
;vhen th'ey : o'eL a l~onIii
i uff Xof : tMc o:ioi, \, ho spint man ;
ycate is as a nii.ss.iou;ar;yiM in tii,;t (-. t: ,.
say.s that Africrtau vomein h.)- A ti a m
dcgraied pol .iit:!'u and ir':; lo cid 1IHu>
pro'tty i ry as" ba t .of.; rdc
capt[lCe of d ):ng all the hard wNo"::
When a v'umni I.;ccs :i:y ia;;, be
her husband or a stIri mg.r'. :it Ih J:-o
on the road she l- ("'''e je i to ''t.li
ala" -thli:t is, to k::ec aud cl-ka lie
hands to the lord ef crc.:t'i i as; L
pan'ses. Although a vwoili'l"iiin.;y' h:",
slaves of her own: t she ob.'ir'ei tlil.
custom wvhencver ;slhe miuc'ts.- Ili(iu o.
the hiigihway.
M;;cdoinald adds: "Wheinevor -we sa
a woman g oit of li-v way w''ti ti:,
inteution of kieci:;sg! I j,,,,r ,:. 1 1;.,)-
she carried a hu ndred.veilht on 1:s
head, knowing that sihe i haW i :ive i
ge"t up with it, we shou.tel, 'You a!.
losing your way; thuisiss the pith,. a:
she took it, glad that she ti:glit dl
prnse with this cnstomn."
CeirtaI it is that if the African wC
.nan kneels before a straingr or slav
1ie prostrates herself ru t h:!-:'bly l
rote her husband, her lo-.r and mu.:steo
lie is her father, and ie commands, and she obeys; hei ln;
inflii' punishn)nt, and she ac. -e '1 it.
The title of "fathlir" is gV' tl ;) i
)Id people. A mlan of thirty- N- i s:a
"I aml only a child; ask the old i i;mi.u"
The woman rlut suln'it. of cou'rs,
-ihe isi her htim hand's chi:fte : he It .
b(giht her fr for two sk.:.s of -ia'
'11d tihl is a faitr p,'i'e for ;,' v "
Ele ofton gets them in pa ;';nt f
ile ts.
If a girl is not a first wife slhe coinn'
'or little. a ,s tese-e 'r:cans :.'t L.
iave one chief wife a:nd threc on" f'r-
ilinor wives. A nman who i mi,'r"''r *
F ow years is expected to Itrvo j':::!
wives:. The chltf wifc has t!he -ep '
utendclnce of ti.e other.4' a n.i laik'.-
*'for the houth'i)ldT. Th" p -11 ''''
'lie indicts for izol",.s i- ; to !:;i;'i 1!
irnior wife from hi:r If',I'-u' t!:i! I'::
-'r brinig;s her t-) be'r s4 : T. If
ll1io wift'e l' o streperous s ;1- l-I:: p'
S1 a slave sto'k.
Tle authority of a ch!i f v,:f"1 i' :
latter to j"t with. If a jn:lIior w'
' "(. t' c-u-ly the wh:ip"pi' g ]".' t i ; r
:enc of. Thi:s do!.o .'? :t ;,'i:n-y her l-:
or African men hfeavn !i{;e s'''n L'-i'e;
%'or their wiiv es iAnd fel !no:',' f')r thl-'

juniorr wives. They ir'e lii 'hi chitl
having the same v:ale :a hi s c:i :ti
'trh!aps less. XVh'n "a r;t a; is v"-"';
for money he usilaly .-o's h:; wif. ";n
i:)t his battle. Te ex'p'icts Ithe:n to c:'
'hiate the soil and cut 1dov,;-: toe tr'<.:
'nd when el indus it',:e or has tle i.,
*'hintiou he Ic!3 ti:hm.

'1wy .'" wIct-!s UnT.t.
Gold d'es not tr::ish li ki other metan
bhccinue it is Int'aictl' nl~upon 1';-" or-ygen:
or water. It is the mo!nis !ri' i! ti!!e at-
ios0 hwre v.'licl causes oih'r 'ett,,l' to
tarnishi. cr'wiig to their oxid-' t>)'. W !:-
C'or ci'nta:r i large poropl)'.rihni of oxy
re ]!, anid it is the oxy-gn, -of c):':r.
;i the iloir:t ai' co:llbiniigs wiith 1't Ie
;nrf-ice of the metals that covers them
within t:rni;sh. Platiiunum. like g ld, re
:is'?.i the influences of oxyrgen and ni oi;-
t ure :andn when! pure n ilhi r irlsts nor
t'-imislhes. AIn'iiuni ii also dcs ;nol
st,t. neither hot nor cold w-tetr I ::\'i"
.any action up)on it'. The suliit::c:t.:
hiydr gl; ( of the a'l)os)phere,, which so
'ealdily tarnii!s'es silver, has no ci';'ct
upon alumiitium, which under or'.!t'-
circtnlmstances preserves its Ipte'lIranlcec
aP perfectly as 'old d(oes. S:hv-,r tar-
n:shes on expo'-'u'e to tlhe ;ai:', '!C :g'ntt
prodnchitg this effect 1;eilig tlhe sulhium'.
Ironi is thlo mPetl whtii i;ai.iiati s :IIaw'l
rusts most easy, its oxilizat;ion pro-
Si;-,' until the n:et'il is com:)nletely
eaten or burnt iav't-y with tilh rlst.

bcuntiments Whict!:, It Ir S. a,. Liter-
ally POFal.- Our l!ood.
Anger, fear, ii:y,ii:ety, ar al:.oig t :
emotional or secnilmLent which !i-e:';l,
poison our blood. It h:-s often ibeei'n
said that evil thoughts 1a:` lP;;sonIOuS,
the meaning beiig that they corrupt
other people, but the real fact is that
they poison our own bodies.
By losing control of curselves and
indulging in anger, by y ielding to anx-
iety, fear and unuw-holesoi"ie thoughts,
we cause an irritation or di.sturtbance
which, according to the latest saying-
of scientists, has the effect of produc-
Ing a poison in the blood that ma,
have serious consequences.
Naturalists declare that the venom
of snakes is generated by anger and
fear; that it is rapidly collteec!,1 in a
ppcial receptacle and thence dis-
chlarged at the object of its ang r or
fear, and it is further exi la:nd that
the same. lioce.s t:;ikes place in the
human body, but that we have nu) spe-
cial organ to receive it, and it therefore
disperses !a the blood, acting against
ourselves instead of for our protection
Be that as it may, it is generally con
ceded that we are literiliy poisoned by
the emotions mentioned ,na by any
sentiment or passion whi'h upsets the
smooth working of our minds.-Hom- n

There Seems to Be a Lot of Supersti-
tion Abont It.
"Friday Is a kind of holiday in our
business," said the professional mover.
"There is a big lot of superstition in
this matter, and, except in cases of
actual necessity, it is hard to get any-
body to move on Friday. If a few
families that initend to change quar-
ters soon could only be induced to put
aside their fo)iish prejudice against
the sixth day of the week they could
be set up in their new home with half
the trouble and inconvenience they will
experience on any other day. I have
explained that to many prospective
customers, but the chances are that
most of then will vote to join the rush
fatherr than tempt bad luck by moving
)n Friday.
"Mo!t of our movers dislike Friday
.as nmu'ih ais the customers. Whatever
".i r :i,-,,e a;signed to them they attend
o ',' (; :,'*. brt every last man in



1ar w w, I I r aS

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.





Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

nfftO A U;a prf n-I, A- .. -H ._

air 3, rfEueiUU services to the Citizens of St. Andrews ad
Surrounding Country.
May be ,oud at bis residence on Buenni, Vista iveine at'nigit:


Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front.

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

S TO R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Dav.,
illlnilI 'ii|ij..lli 11,. Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. Cup of Tea, 5 Cs. 'llJl i illll

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.


Thi; is the latest aon most conimplee
Sand s low for working plants in the garden. It
sselt-a djic stable; the weight the block to
Which the blade is attached keeps it in the
Ground, and the. depth of plowingis regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy oe girl of ten
i ears can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
4 -inch steel wheel, the height of ich kes
the plow light of draft. Ithas five blades; is
S- rning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
'. \ blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
S\ with each nlnv

N n

--=- .

'- .... -. .
r 5 - . .' i. _' I

Sear and finish one of these plows complete atthe factory fov 4.5
purchaser to pay freight
The Olo.w may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Order from the Buoy direct.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this plow nt
the factory price, $3.75, with

A SIS, CERTAIN Er.ri'A for IC-Fpr.:-. i D '. TRU ATION. c
[ IEyR KNOWN TO FAIL. sur,! ,r ,i S;Ocirl Satis-
faction Guaranteed or Money J:"fln!,.l 1. Snu prcpai4l
for $1.00 per box. ill send th(.:a ou wtri;>l:, ihe paid for
when relieved. Samples Free. Ifyuur druggist-doea not
have thro:i snd your orders to tl e
UNITED MEDICAL CO., a o.'rl, I..Lmk ,STCt. PA,

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

I -..'nr A crat f u2aratea a if vyon 'ie
P ILE S IMa. D n.inn, Suupt.
Graded Schools, Statesvi!le, X. Q., writes : I c-n say
they do all you claim for l he ." Dr. S. Devur,,
Raveu Rock, iW. Va., writes: Tl'ey give nnirveral sali.;- S
faction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Ten. writt:
In a practice of 23 years, I have found no remely to
equal yours." Pic as 50 CErs. Samples Free. boi
LN II-"MwgSa~aaa~~

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.
*ahall 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 be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

our employ will be glad if not a sin-
gle order was booked for Friday. They
claim that every smashup they figure
in, every accident to the furniture
:r,';lgl iss or breakage, occurs on a
P'-' :, :-, ?for their owitn ake they up-
iloi th11 c(untai'mers In' their fight
againstt Fr;d:iy."'-New York Press.

IV.lhen You Lose Your Taste.
"'Vh'ln pe,>;'le lose their taste," said
a !hy.si;:ian, 'tht'y retain their old likes
,ld d;s;ke.- just the same. Miss Smith,
.,:' iL ;tain', can't tell a slice of roast
')cer from a fried onion, ibut she dis-
iked onions before her taste went, and
icrefore she won't eat them now.
-'ci! lose, tlhir ta;te through severe
lKnt;::es,, anI:d with the loss of taste the
ows of simell nearly always goes; hence
;u'-er, cruel practical jokes. I know a
Wn-oiim;u wilhoit smell to whom a pint
of oniou .jii'(.e was sent in a cologne
bottle. 'he delugel herself with this
J1iion juice :1iand appeared in a crowded
heated ballroom.
"To r man without taste or smell all
cheeses must be alike, yet old Brown-
low won't touch limburger. He says It
would make him ill, and probably it
would. It is very odd to hear these de-
ficient L'oplet praising and condemning
food and drink. They do it, though.
They do it as heartily as you or I. I
have seen old Brownlow send away in
disgust a glass of white wine, claiming
it was corked, while at the same time
he ate calmly an addled egg."-Balti-
more Herald.

'Your Habitual Expression.
What kind of 'an expression do you,
wear habitually? Is it sour, morose,
repellent? Is it a mean, stingy, corn
temptible, uncharitable, intolerant ex-
pression? Do you wear the expression
of a bulldog, a grasping, greedy, hun-
gry expression, which Indicates an
avaricious nature? Do you go about
among your employees with a thiunder-
cloud expression, with a melancholy,
(0-'p iri :i t. hopeless look on your face,
or do you wear the sunshine expres-
sion whic-h radiates good cheer and
hope. which indicates a feeling of good
will and of helpfulness? Do people
smile and look happier when you ap-
proach them, or do they shrink from
you anfd feel a chilly goose flesh sensd-
tion come over them as they see you
It makes all the difference in the,
world to you and to those whom youj
influence what kind of'an expression'
you wear.-Orison Swett Marden in:
Success Magazine.

The Shamrock.
In Ireland only one shamrock is
known. It is an indigenous species of
clover which trails along the ground.
among the grass in meadows. The tre-
fold leaves are not more than one-
Sfourth the size-of- .e"t- -.
usually seen in America and are pure
green in color, without any of -the
brown shading of white and pink clo-
vers. The creeping stem is hard and
fibrous and difficult to dislodge from
the earth. On St. Patridk's day thU
true shamrock has to be searched out
among the grass, for, though compara-
tively plentiful at that season, it
grows close to the ground. Later it
bears a tiny "white crown" blossom.
The information that shamrakh Is the
Arabic word for trefold may be of
service to those interested in the origin
of the Irish race.

A Stickler For Promptness.
A certain merchant in Boston is
noted for being a stickler in the matter
of promptness to the extent that he has
been known to walk out of church, be-
cause the services did not begin
promptly and to leave his sister alone
in a strange city because she was four
minutes late in keeping an appoint-
ment. Not long ago he overheard a
forceful exposition of his peculiarity.
He had walked out to his stable and
was about to go in when he heard the
new groom within say to the coach-
man, "Is it true, Dolan, that the boss
is cracked about doing things on time
:umd g.e Inuto a fit whin anybody is
"Thrue? Thrue?" cried Dolan. "Let
me tell you, hyan, how thrue it 1i. If
the boss had promised to mate himself
at iliven o'clock and was late he'd find
himself gone whin he got there. That'*
0ow thrue it is!"

T urW11I

I_ _


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