Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00233
 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: November 9, 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: VID00233
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


U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Lindi Office-Register, W. G. Robln-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
ville. fi-14 141
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-
Washingtbu County-Representative,
W A. Bryan, Chipley.; County Judge,
SJ.1R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. C.
Lockey; Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Ver-
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. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries,. W. A. En-
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.
Miillvllle-Postiaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Datfin,
Parker-Postmaster and Notary Publie,
W H. Parker.
Call away-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-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
,ook-Postmaster, J. Jt-Fowler.
Wetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Cahoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter. Frank W.- Hoskins.
Farmdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay,-ftead and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3-:00
o'clock a., arriveslves every day cx-
cept, SndaY at 7:15 p. m.
Hast Bay mail for Harrison, Mlhlville,
Crouant.ou, Pa4rker, Pittsburg, Cook,
v arila ale and Wetappo leaves t.
A.nudrews every morning except u
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
SWest at T ocidock p. W.

Baptist--Ch.urch W yomin ave. fro a
u.g Park St. Services at 11 a. In. and
7:3( p. m. Sunday School every Suit
ay at 10 a. v m. S Rev. C. L. Jovner,
Met odist Episcopal-Church Wasu-
ington ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
School 9:30 a..m. every Sunday.
oIev. J.' N. Gonway, pastor.
Oresbyterian-Chirch corner Loraln
Ave. and Drake St- Rev. 0. C. Dot-

a. m. every Sunday, John Star-
rock, Supt.
0atholic -Curch corner Wyoming
*Wve. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
S. I .
Rt i regular Coninuni-t
.'ativns on the first
S t andl third Saturday
i,, each nouth.
j"i o Vto Sitisg Brrothe's
F W. [it. PARKER, W, Nl-
W..A. EmmNs, Secretary

Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
- jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
S affidavits, legalize ackuowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special 'attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
Afo~rmed for lawfully qualified parties.
Ofice at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
gIrPrompt and careful attention given
to all- matters submitted to my care.
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fi*.

Notary 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-
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews 'and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
Homoeopatbic Physician and Aceou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
,t *

Notary Public for the State of
Ida at Large. Office at Parker,
Conveyaucing and payment of
for Aon-residents, specialties.

, FJa.

Very -ew..
S"I, thought you told me that Miss
pastelle was old."
"She is--old as the hills." -.
"Don't believe it. I kissed her a
few minutes ago and found that the
paint was still fresh." Cleveland

It Is impossible for that man to de-
spair who remembers that his helper
is omnipotent.-Jeremy Taylor.



One Dollar a Year fn Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 191 (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; 2ic -each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates. r
If this paragraph is checked with a
blue pencil it is a reminder that your
subscription has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.

-- T OF THE -

Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

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

"Have you had a kindness shown?
Pass it on;
'Twas not given for you alone,
Pas3 it on;
Let it travel down the years,
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the ceed appears,
Pass it on."

Motto-Good Cheer.
Colors-Yellow and White
State color-Deep Orange.
Song-"Scatter Sutishine."

,Dear little lad, with flashing eyes,
And soft cheeks where the swift red

Some one has grieved you, dear, L know
Juss how it hurts; words can hurt so;
But listen, laddie-don't you hear
The old clock ticking loud and clear?
It says, "Dear heart, let us forget-
I would6it fret, I wouldn't fret!"
Why. little girlie, what's gone wrong?
My song-bird's drooping, hushed her
The world has used you ill, yon say?
Ah, sweetheart, that is just the way.
It doesn't mean to be unkind,
So, little lassie, never mind;
The old clock ticks "Forget, forget;
I wouldn't fret, I wouldn't fret!"

When forced to inaction we real-

"states" of mind, their effect on the
physique is even more lasting. It is
not too much to say that wrong
thinking is the cause of many of our
modern diseases. "I cannot help
thinking of this or that probability"
is a common excuse of a worriett per*'
son, but though sometimes misfor-
tunes may be overwhelming in their
nature, their power can generally be
lessened by half ,if the mind be dis-
Wrong thinking is indicative of
weakness; it is, indeed a species .of
iaseAity, for a, wreag TlVfi'
tinually tearing down and wrecking
her own mental and physical strue-
ture, The right thinker is the only
sane thinker, and she is the happiest

own success. ,elievea.
is for you, that nothi
you, and as your tait
be unto you.-Progred

Cut this out' and ~
memorandum *book,.'
lost your bearibng(I' i
on the p ,rie, -pouifi -
of )our watch to,
south is is half. ';Y
hand and thebi|
north, of o- qrie,j

NOV. 9, 1905.

.whole world
is against
9, so shall it

te it in your
you have
e woods ori
S hour hand
y sun; then
the hour
ie dial-

Melt two heaping tablespoons of
butter in i chafing dish or deep fry-
ing pan, add a few drops of onion
juice. When it boils, lay. in two doz-

as well as the most successful wo- en oysters which haye becn drained

man. She kni ws better than to keep and wiped dry on a cloth, Cook un-
constantly tripping herself up with tl the oysters begin to curl; season

the adverse thought which produces
destructive conditions.
If we consider, we all know from
our own experience the disastrous ef-
fects of wrong thinking. We know
how it cripples us mentally and phys-

with salt aud pepper and a pinck of
red pepper, squeeze the juice *of a
lemon over them and serve at once,
on or with hot toast.

Take tie salmhnon from a can and

cally. Physicians are well aware
pick out all the bones and remov e

that anger poisons the blood and that fat and skin, Drain off the liquor and
f, anxiety, getting and all other chop the fish. Season with a little

inharmonious thoughts seriously in-
terfere with the normal action of all
the bodily functions. They are ailo
alive to the fact that anxiety or ap-
prehension of impending disaster, if
of long duration, is liable to bting on
paralysis. It is an established fact
that a mother is not only seri-
ously affected by her own thought,
but that it affects her infant to such
an extent that the same symptoms
and conditions from whl ch the mother
suffers are reproduced in the body of
the infant. Selfishnesfs, jealousy and
envy long indulged in tend to pro-
duce serious liver troubles and certain
forms of dyspepsia, Lack of self-con-
trel and habitual indulgence in vio-
lent palioiis shatter the nervous sys-
tem, le.sen t he will power, and induce
grave disorders. Wor y is one of the
greatest enemies of the human race;
it carves its deep furrows wherever it
goes; it delays. or p events t he 1t o-
cesses of digestion and assimilation
until the starved brain and nerve
cells utter their protest in various
kinds of disease, sometimes even in
Wrong thinH'in, whatever its na-
ture, leaves ainolible scars, on mind
and body alike. It affects character
and material prospe ,a equally. Ev-
ery time you grumble or find fault;
every time you do a inean. contempt-
ible thing, you suffer a loss which
cannot be repaired. You lose a cer-
tain amount of power, of selt-respect.
and ot an uplifting and upbuildimig
character-force, You are conscious of
your loss, too, which tends to weaken

ize what a ble,.sing it is to have our sl
you still further.

daily duties; our home in which to
work for those neat and dear to us.
In no way is character so develop-
ed as by the daily -ontact with and
overcoming the petty ills of lite, ac-
cepting its drudgery and making its
waste places blossom as the rose,
even \,ith its accompanying thorns!
Is loneliness ever more utter loneli-
ness than when berett of ties, a life
muns: be made from that loneliness?
Is it not then that we must beware
of selfishness because now there is no
one who claims our entire devotion?
Then, that the sun seems obscured?
Then, also, comes need of greater ef-
tort; then sunshine must' be sought
more persistently and bestowed more
freely, must the sad heat forget its
sadness in work, aye, even drudgery,
if need be, in constant thoughts ot
benevolence and cheer for strangers
who soon become as our own, angels

The thing that goes the fartherest-
Toward making life worth while-
That costs the least and does the most;
Is just a pleasant smile- *
The smile that bubbles from the heart
That loves its fellowmen'
Will drive away the cloud of gloom
And coax the sun again.
It's full of worth and goodness too,
With manly kindness blent,
It's worth a million dollars, and
It doesn't cost a cent,
There is no room for sadness when
We see a cheery smile,
It always has the same good look-
It's never outof style;
It nerves us on to try again
When failures make us blue;
Such dimples of encouragement
Are good for me and you.
So smile away; folks understand
What by a smile is meant-
Its worth a million dollars, and
It doesn't cost a cent.

Retire to rest early, thinking good

unawares borne to us on the wings of thoughts, and having a loving synm-
merciful efforts to bless them and our- pathy for all, thus closing the door


Perhaps one of the best and most
necessary pieces of advice ever offered
to women is "Don't worry," for
b,)thering to the verge of illness over
comparative trifles and being serious.

ly miserable over anticipated events
which, after all, may never come to
pass, are feminine failings. The eil
j,lihyial effects of worry and trouble
and of emotional crises are not real-
ized in this country to the extent
they are abroad, but so close is union
between mind and body that beyond
the mental fatigue produced by acute

against all evil while you sleep.
Never talk or think of failure or
adversity. Be determined to succeed
and permit no thought, nor word to
suggest anything else. No matter if
things today go wrong. The world
seems to be against you because you
have not met it in the right way,
Change yourself. Be a friend to eve-
rybody-the whole world. Expect ev.
erybody to be good to you and desire
constantly to be of real service to
Think success, breathe success,
speak success, attract success, hve'
success and be saturated through and
through with absolute faith in your

salt, pepper and celery seed. Add a
cup of chopped celery and a cup of
walnuts and pecans, pounded. Pour
over all a mayonnaise dressing or use
one of the bought substitutes. Gar-
nish with curled parsley in a flat
glass ai b. The nuts gtve this salad
its peculiar charm.



fBy Margaret Richards

. Copyright, 1905, by R. D:D .cCluri 3

Martha elo'ed her book wjth, an im-
patrent little bang. 'I oElt' see why
you are forever talking ibout him,"
0he exclaimed resentfully. 4;1
Aunt Clara, the long suffering, look-
ed appealingly at her prety niece.
"But, Martha, Mrs. Barry m nkes such
a point of your meeting him.' she pro-
tested plaintively.
"And I make a point of not meeting
him," interpolated her rebellious niece.
"But, Martha, he is"-
"Oh, I know them all,"*tiiterrupte,:
Martha- "unmarried, well boiu. g ,o),
looking, rich, famous,"' she relatee'
glibly, checking off the words on tht
tips of her pretty fingers.
"He is all that and iore," replied
Aunt Clara warmly, "and why you
should d assume thls-unr,....nali! attii
tude is more than I can un:er.-.in.1."
Her niece eyed her resentfully. "'1
don't see why I should be exp.-. ,t l ti
put myself forward for this paragon't
approval," she objected.
Aunt Clara's voice trembled with
righteous Indignation. "Meartha Jor.
dan, you talk like an idiot'" she said.
"Then why do you always throw.v m
at him?" demanded Martha.
"No one is trying to throw you at
him," continued her aunt -with unex-o
pected energy. "He probably wouldn't
'take you if they did."
"Indeed he wouldn't," murprmuied her
niece feelingly.
"Mrs. Barry has asked us to dine-
and incidentally to meet her nephew.
I have had to make excuses for you
twice before, Martha. You will go this
time?" she pleaded anxiously.
"Not I," responded Martha. "I shall
not inflict my unworthy presence upon
the Hon. John Clark Chamberlin."
"I cannot understand this violent an-
tagonism you seem to have developed,"
remonstrated Aunt Clara, relapsing in-
to her usual state of -plaintive protest.
"And what reason can I giver'
"Say I am out of town. I will go
on up to Stockbridge. It will be only
two days earlier than we were going
"You would be alone," expostulated
Aunt Clara.
"Only for two days, and Mrs. 1Reld is
there-you don't mind, dear?" coax-
"That's a darling." Two warm arms
were around Aunt Clara's neck and a
soft cheek pressed hers lovingly. "Ain
now I will make you a cup of nice hot
tea and see if Mary has baked any of
the cakes you like. and perhaps there
will be time enough for me to run
down to Smith's before dinner aud get
that lace you wanted."
Poor Aunt Clara subsided helplessly.
It was two days later that a young
man, tall, broad shouldered, suit case in
hand, rushed up the steps of the sub-
way at the Grand Central station,
dashed through the waiting room,
pushed past the guard at the gate, ran
toward the Pittsfield express and
leaped on to the steps of the last car
as tl)e train was pulling out of the
"Reg'lar home run, mister," com-
mented the brakeman, who had watch-
ed his flying approach with admiring
The young man laughed as he swung
himself up the steps and Into the
crowded car. '"There must t1e a run on
Berkshires," he reflected as he walked
slowly along the alsle. Eiry seat
.a .3i.. e.i.. car . .. .'t


tei, but in the third his eyes IFghYed
on a vacant place.
"May I sit here?" he asked perfunc-
torily, glancing casually at the other
occupant, then looking again with
growing interest as he realized that
his prospective neighbor was a decided-
ly pretty girl. But he was allowed
only the briefest glimpse of a pair of
gray eyes as their owner vouchsafed
him a formal nod, and he sank thank-
fully into the seat beside her. He
glanced furtively at her as the train
left the tunnel. The survey was not
encouraging. Evidently the gray eyes,
the dimpled chin, the fair ,face turned
so stead%,(Jy toward the window,
.ye e-not. .or 4n. .

He pulled out his paper and forgot the
proximity pf the gray eyes until, look-
ing up suddenly, he surprised them
looking into his own. She flushed and
turned abruptly to the window, and he
b6owed gravely and returned to his
paper, but the article had lost its in-
terest. He found himself rebelling at
the convention that proscribed his
speaking to her and then wondered at
his rebellion. He had never before
shown any symptoms of undue suscep-
tibility, he reflected dryly, smiling at
the memory of his aunt's frantic ef-
forts at matchmaking on his behalf.
One hour-two hours-three hours
passed. On they went, through vil-
lages nestling In shallow valleys, past
fields white with daisies and on
through long, wooded slopes, as the
train wound in and out among the
hills. If something only would hap-
pen, he thought, looking absently at
the panorama unfolded from the car
window-and then something did!
The train went more and more slow-
ly, halted, stood still; the passengers
thrust Inquiring heads out of the car
windows orstreamed to the platforms,
and in the midst of the confusion a
pair of troubled gray eyes sought his
an-'.: sty.
lie assured her there could be no
danger and stepped quickly Into the
aisle. "I will see what is wrong," he
"Please let me go with you," she
said, risi)ig nervously, the lovely color
eomng" and g,'iing in tbe s -'ft clieks.
I-ardly dsrhg to c're.it his good 'or-
ta',ne, he 'made a path for her ltirj.;lix
the crowded sar to the open air, hirce,
ioo"ingg ahead, he sai' aa pretty a
wvreck aB the most ardeut l.ver could
lesire. 'A freight train had come to
,ri-i'f. One car was derailed; the other
lay fCat on its side across the track, oI;-
.'tm-ict h y *raaiz ting ._all, .. ffto-'t- of o 14
.wreckig crew to put it right side up
again. .The concdu'tar fmnn6'nce'I that
it w )Id be an hour, perhaps't-o, be-
fore the truin ,oi g:)o on. Mardia's.
coro anion !ookcdl at 'or t;-iu ip U nntly.
"" -, ?;\ LI 'S lh."v u'.c n under-'
tan'ad g of the situation.
So0me of the paasengeris walked slow-
ly b-'ck to their places; others climbed
the hilly !! 'e or wa ndered down
throhli the woo.2s to the book below.
NM.rtha hesitated, a trille ni-,ertalin,
und t!:en, !'.e.::I.e he scti' d3 to take
iher uig wh hLim so c a'.lrely as a
n_!Hlti- oi courn:;e, .,te ftol~iuw'd b'ra
through the I o.s, and he fo-md a
seot f to, her on a oW,. lhit ro,;k ty the
).ook a;nd stood, tall and strai-ght, be-
fore h.-'.
"S)o ti yo;1 th :'k,'' he beg'ii- "that
is, I ho,'pe you won't be ofe. Led"-
[To read'eed, coiSiovs that hle was
making a mess orf it. Then he took out
his card cae a i:r:l.rip!ly. "May I give
you my c-:rd?" be minded simply.
"Oh, o; yon nmstm't- please don't!"
abe cried.
I'e stood abewidea-.'l, a ihii hurt.
"'Don-'t yon se," shie explained, '"Ihat
it i.: jiut because we do not know each
other that all this"-waving her hand
vaguely- "is possible?"
IHe laughed outright. "Now,'I should
have thought," he sa'd, settling himself
comfortably at her feet, "that it would
be more-possible-if I could say, 'Are
you quite comfortable, Miss er-
She shook her head.
"No; it wouldn't do at all," she ob-
"But I am going to know you," he
insisted resolutely.
"How?" she asked demurely.
"I shall call and present my creden-
tials to your family."
The vision of poor Aunt Clara con-
fronted by this insistent young, man
was too much for Martha's gravity,
and she laughed hysterically.
"Indeed! And where shall you call?"
she gasped.
He laughed with her, and then a sud-
den constraint fell on them both. He
broke it, and his voice was low and
*Will you not tell me where I may
find you?" he asked.
"At Stockbrldge inn," she whispered.
His face was radiant as he studied
his time table intently.
"A train leaves Pittsfield at 8 tomor-
row afternoon. I should be there by
4," he said.

Mrs. Reid drove off, bristling with
righteous Indignation. It was bad
enough that Martha should have ar-
rived hours late the night before. It
was unexplainable that she should re-
fuse to drive and insist upon spending
the afternoon in her room.
"Thank goodness, her aunt eomes
tomorrow," murmured Mrs. Reid.
In the meantime Martha threw down
the book she had been trying to read
and hastily opened her door.
"For me?" she questioned anxiously.
The boll boy eyed her uncertainly.
"He asked for the young lady as
come last night," he said doubtfully.
"That's all right," returned Martha,
beaming. "Say that I will be down in
a minute."
She straightened her stock at the
mirror and gave her hair an approving
lltld pat. Then she turned over the
:: '- ..h ,'-t ro :- i *..cd ,'

NO. 34.


have to enter on another case by whol-
ly forgetting the first one. He can no
more carry it all with him than he can
carry the knowledge by which he per-
haps graduated summa cum laude from
college ten years before-as, for in-
stance, chemistry or the differential
Not a Day's Work FoW A. V, 0.
Major General Willie McBean, V. C.,
was in his day perhaps the best known
"ranker" that ever rose from being a
private soldier to the command of a di-
vision. Willie got his "cross" for kill-
ing no fewer than eleven mutineers
one after the other at the storming of
Lucknow, and in connection with its
bestowal a curious anecdote is still cur-
rent in the regiment, says the Glasgow
Evening Ne s. Of course there was a
general parade of "every man who
wore a button," and Sir R. Garrett,
who pinned the decoration on the he-
ro's breast, made the customary little
speech, in the course of whioh he al-
luded to the episode as "a good day's
work." "Toots, toots, mon," replied
Willie, quite forgetting he was on pa-
rade and perhaps a little piqued at his
performance being spoken of as a day's
worw-"toots, m~an, It did not tai' a e
tw.uty mouue"-Pall MaQ Gfatt"- .

Scott's Emulsion

of Cod Liver Oil

It will nourish and strengthen
the body when nilk and cream
fail to do it. Scott's Emulsion
is always the same; always
palatable and always beneficial
where the body is wasting from
any cause, either in children
or adults.
We will send you Is sample me.
Be sure that this pic-
Lture in the torm of a
label is on the wrapper
of every bottle of EmUl-
sion you buy.

401 hkail St., epITu-
60c. and $1.00.
iAlwlU A1--




~: cs -~ploom

I h 4



"Mr. John Clark Chamberlin!" sh(

A Professor Talks Agtinsat Surgery
Profe.siu;' Ernst Schweininger, lead
ing physician of the great district hos
pital of Gross Lie-htenfelde, near Ber
.lin, says that in his opinion recourse is
had to operations far too frequently
nowadays. It is a surgical craze which
has seized on the profession, to be re
uien)Lreud hereafter in its record with
amazem ent. Cutting out the spleen
and the vermiform appendix because
nothing is known of their,functions--
an exr,.l-sot so frequent in modern
graetLce-hi looks, on #j the top waM

d Iplokes the exlting' system of speoial-
ization in medical studies and does not
thuiik that the practitioner who studies
the pathology of only a single organ
can have a proper knowledge of the
others which go to make up the human
constitution. "The man," he says,
"who devotes all his power of work,
all his knowledge and capabilities, to
the treatment of only the eyes, nose,
ears., skin, nrves or other organs runs
a riak of losing feeling, and hence the
power to treat human beings. He
ceases to be a physician and becomes a
An Incident In the .ife of the Tro.o
gtedinia Blatareudy.
Between Macrendy and try brother
Charles existed a kind of ferocious
frici:ilshlp. .Maireudy, whatever he
may. have bi'un in private life, had at
ith theater a simply horrible temper
aud Le was in the habit of using at
rcheuars:a and even in an undertone
wh a. acting the umj:t abusive lan-
gTge -ilanguage wbhh-h my brother
s'); ,ii's passed by with a smile, but
whici he oca:isioniilly hotly resulted.
lIe did nt uinaid Macreauly constantly
addrcd nsig hlin as "beast," but he ob-
Jected to having his eyes. his limbs
and his internal organs coupled with
invective teriis. Yet, odjly enough,
the great tr:gediian, with whom he
WOs couiisLaitly quarreliug, lihad a grim
respect and liking for him. Hie knew
bhin t be a gentleman and a scholar
and one who was a competent judge
of picturesque effect and an acute dra-
matic critie. Ouf oe occasioU Ma-
cready having lu play "Othello," and
my brother not being includ4l 1i the
cast, Ihe/t1ragediau thus addressed him:
"Bea4st, I. want you.. to go in frout to-
night and give me afterward a full and
wcn^Li4. ulal.uo.tat the merits of may
acting. Omit nothing. Tell me how I
played and how I looked. I have an-
idea that I #iall surpass myself this
eveniftg." Now, the great actor' used
to go through a tremendous amount of
realistic effort in the part of Othello
and toward the (Nose of the tragedy
would get into such a disorganized
physical condition that he was all per-
spiration and foaming at the mouth
and presented a somewhat shocking
My brother duly occupied a seat In
the front row of the dress circle and
narrowly watched the performance
from beginning to end. Then he went
behind the scenes and repaired to
Macready's dressifig room. The artist
was being disrobed by his dresser and
was panting with excitement in an
"Well, beast, what was it like?"
My brother told him that he had de-
rived the highest gratification from
the performance and he had never seen
him play Othello more superbly. He
was magnificent in his speech to the
Venetian senate, the jealousy scenes
with Ingo were splendid, the murder
of Desdemona was superb, and he died
inimitably. Macready's face lighted up
more and more as my brother answer-
ed his many queries.
'Tis well, beast," he observed at
last. "'Tis well-very well, and, now,
what was my appearance-how did I
look, beast?"
My brother cogitated for a moment
and then, with perfect candor, replied,
"Like a sweep, sir!" -G. A. Sala's
The Defects of I movy'.
With the mass of men it is unques-
tionable that one fact drives out an-
other, and It is doubtful if the most
learned person carries in his mind more
details of knowledge when fifty years
old than he carried at twenty. It is
only that he carries different things.
The great lawyer, for instance, obliged
to retain in his memory all the minu-
tiae of the most complex case, with
the liability of hopeless defeat should
one fact drop out of place in the chart
of his mental voyage, may very likely

e "
What They Are rlnd the Ages ats
Which They First Appear.
. Professor Earl Barnes is authority
. for the following list of "humaat hun-
5- germ" and the ages at which they can
r- first be noticed:
s Hunger for food and drink-infancy.
y Hunger for action-infancy.
h Hunger for knowledge-infancy.
Hunger for companionship sat
i Weeks.
1 Hunger for property- two years. *
e Hung~r for self aggrandizement-five
Hunger for beuuty7-tg, ..
r Utl- e for worti ?
e* e - for righteoushA fifttan
"1 he natural desire for food and drink
is strongest said the professor, at
birth. After. twenty the appetite
should, if not misused, become less and
less till at seventy a man or woman
ought to require only one small meal
a day.
The "hunger" for property is very
strong at about fifteen-the "collect-
lug" age, wheu boys will amass any-
thing, from stamps to beetles. VWhen.
all other "hungers" fail the propertyy
hunger" still exists, and a minn is most
likely to be a miser when he is nearest
his grave.
The "hunger" for beauty-that is, the
real "beauty hunger," which means the
admiration of art for art's sake-is the
most uncommon of all.-London Ex-
The Rift In the Lute.
There was never a time when Mrs.
Austin did not attempt to put the best
foot forward not only for herself, but
for all her friends.
"How's Mary Ellen getting on?" ask.
ed one of the neighbors when Mrs. Aus.
tin returned from a visit to the house
of a former resident of Bushby.
She fixed a keen gaze on Mrs. Austin,
for rumors of Mary Ellen's domestic
troubles had reached Bushby some
time before.
"Why, she's got everything fixed up
real nice," said Mrs. Austin slowly.
"She has a good house and yard and a -
garden and a most excellent cow a!d
some o' the likeliest hens and a couple
o' pigs and"-
"Is it true that her husband baa reg'-
lar temper tantrums every little while?"
persiste the neighbor, who had smalt
patience with Mrs. Austin's point of
"W 11. wel.' said Mrs. -A some discomposure, "I 'don't see any
need of dwelling oft that. When folks
have a good deal 4f live stock soune p'
the critters is liable'to be ailing now'
and then."

Perpetital Noon.
(Oe of the lodditios of our system of
reckoning time is exemplified In the
question as fo what time the north
pole k'ps. In theory all places on one
m, rldi:.ri of longitude keep the same
time; therefore the north pole, being
the central point of all meridians, must
accessarily have all times. Should the
poke ever become habitable the rel-
dent would be able to have day or
uwght at any hour (in theory) by elect-
iag to take his time from a meridian
to correspond. Should such an unex-
pected event ever occur there would
have to be made some readjustment of
our present system of reckoning time
to suit the arctic regions.

Impovefisied Soil

Impoverished soil, like impov-
erished blood, needs a proper
fertilizer. A chemist by analyz-
ing the soil can tell you what
fertilizer to use for different

If your blood is impoverished
your doctor will tell you what
you need to fertilize it and give
it the rich, red corpuscles that
are lacking in it. It may be you
need a tonic, but more likely you
need a concentrated fat food,
and fat is the element lacking
inl your system. .
There is no fat food that is
so easily digested and assimi-
lated as




* *


j, ...........

- r -

8 3B. IL..
Fitted in cplend:d condition to take ex-
-Ccirsioni or t.assengers to any point on.
llie fby or Gulf. 4 ;od cabin protection
iit the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
onable. Also,
li A GE EMM A ;
Capctiy l10,0'0 feetof Lumber will Ferry
between Farondale and Allanton, on East
Bay and will d-eliver freight of every de-
tcription, including live stock to any
point on St. Andrews Bay. For pairticu-.
lirs, address WAV. F. WooDFonD, Farm-
dale, FVla


,w uut'o.,---, H
.. r ,ATa W. Gw,.TNYv.
Makes regular tiivs between St, An-
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-.
ger accommodations alit special atten-
tiou paid to handling and carrying freight
at reasonable rate. For particulars ad-
dress, L. M. .WARE, Agent,
St. Andrew. Fla.

Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
T,eavesSt. Andrrwh );iay every Monday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
,weather peliittiing). Special attllon
lion will be giten (IA receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on.
EKat and Norlh Bay, ,'aIssegers for
points on eitlier arm of t(ie Bay caln
depend npon securing prompt trans-
torlation al reasmi nalple rates I'as-
meuger alcemint dations good. Express
and Railroad Freight specialties. For
t( h ir iii ;rilation aippiv to
L. IM. W ARK. Gen. Manager.

C(r'ri.es the E'at l Hay Mail between St.
A 4dilewp ali v, Wetappo aiid intermedi-
atepointe. leaves St. Andrews daily'
i.xcept Sunday) at 6:00 a. in.; arrive i(
Wetappo at 1:2:30 p. tn.; leave Wetappo
mt 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews al
7;30 p. in. lJakes landings regularly al
Harrison, Cromaltol, Parker, 1'itts
i'urg, and l"ariidale. Freight landed al
any postotlice wharf. For passenger anm
freight rates, see rate card ill thlie ev
elipl postolli(tfs.
A. W\ITMilL, Manager.

fle fullo wio .able ~ iivec tie miaxi.
". iut minimi.imU aldul .mean Lenmpra-
", vr. i he raiinfill mind direction of thi(
'vrin.f. t'14e6 'wel.iTy-fuitr Loir's ending
; t. 7.uo'ilock p u.. as indicated by U. S
g mi'rnmnent self regi- eringr thermolla
Ct1-1,. N\la :'Min MN.,n. Rn. W '(
SNo 1 "72 50 61 .00
S" 2 66 42 54 .00

.% O-
71 41 56 .00
5) 71) 50' 64 .00
I 79 53 56 .60 s
7 74 66 69 .15
Srweyk.. -73 u4I T.i I .154

RIev. (. J. Ilanimmitt, 1). D., Pres.idin
Elder of the Alabama District M. Ei
tlhurch will preach iixt Saturd;y a
2:30 p. in., after which hoe will hold th
Fourth Quarterly Couferece.-n. He wi
also prca(jh Siunday at 3 p. m. in tli
M. E. church.
Rev. l))olhliy will preach next Sun
day noruing and oveniniin in the 1'rcs
byteriau ulitrch..
A Unioni Siutidav School will be con
ducted over.y Sanlay mIorliing' at 10
o'clock ill the M. K, chllurch.
Prayer 1(_,oting very Thiiursdav eve
uiung at 8 o'clock in lie M. E. churdhx.
Evervybody is cordially invited to al
of theseservices.
Clintu anhi lTwarft.
In life gin'us are usinlly weakmind-
ed. ,s wTell aS frail of body, and as a
rTle thpy do not live long. Dwarfs, ou
Sheic other hiand, anr< often nimble wilted
rnd stand a go-d, chance of longevity.
An Austrian empress In the seven-
t1et.h century took the whiim to round
up all the g'auts and dwarfs in her
empiree and tnrr tlhim in together. Ap-
prihenston wa eoxr osed that the big
OniOS would tuirrify the small ones, but
it wl! t.il other wv.y. The giants were
ontp'41ed to aNk for protection from
/ fh itipfsh tricks of the dwarfs, and
hKey had to ie separated before peace
reigned among them.- Philadelphia
Telegraph .

No ['oiaon in Chamnberlaini's Cough
R( medy.

From Napier, New [Z:aland, Herald
Two years ago the Pharmacy Board ol
N-ew South Walues, Australia, had an an-
alysis nmae of all those cough ncedicines
that were sold in that market. Out of
the entire list they found only one thai
they declared was entirely free fro-ni all
poisons. This exception was Chomerlaln's
Cough Remedyv, mado )y the Chamtber-
laiii Medicine Company, Les Moines
Iowa, U. S. A. The absence of all narcot
sos makes this remedy the safest and besi
that can be had; and it is with a feeling
of security that any mother can give it t(
aer little ones. Cliambeorain's Cougl
Remedy is especially recommended by ill
makers for coughs, cold, croup, whoop-
iug cough. This remedy is for sale by L
M. Ware, St. Andrew and Baybead an<
*11 Imedicine dealers.
,'anu It Pit. ,nark or Locarus?.
AS Jetsus wus being led captive from
the garden back of Jerusalem one form
followed the guard. It was white In
the mnoonlight and looked like an ap-
paritlon. When the guard noticed the
lAgure they sought to lay hands upon
It, when the figure cast off the cloth
Around its form and escaped. St. Mark
i theo only historian who mentions
this, and some writers think St. Mark
wa&' the hure. Others think it was


-Chiple) Banner: It seems good to
see the B., (3. & St. A. train running in
and out of town regularly.
-Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Gwaltney are
the pleased parents of a ten-pound son,
born Wednesday, Noy. 1, Dr. Kester at-
tending. Mother and son are doing well.
Blank Warranty Deeds, short lorm,
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re"
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-President Miller of the B., C. & St-
A. Railroad is reported as having said,
recently that, trains would certainly be
running to North Bay on schedule time
by March 1 next.
-Rev. J. M. Conway informs the
Ruoy that the regular annual confer-
ence of the M. E. church is soon to be
held and that it is uncertain whether or
not he will be returned to this charge.
--Wizard Ink Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
*( v. At, the Biuo oly0ce. '
--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-
where on this page.
-When you want a pleasant physic,
try Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. They arc easy to take and
produce no griping or other unpleasant
effect. Sold by L. M Ware, St. An-
drew and Bayhead and all medicine
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Blu IT, 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 police
-Every man owes it to himself ancd
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 mercantile business of W. II.
y Parker & Co., at Parker is offered for
t sale. If reasons are wanted for the
o change, Mr. Parker says he has too
t many irons in the fire. For particulars
- call at the store o.: address W. H. Par-
t ker, Parker, Fla.
d -11 you are thinking o' buying prop
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase(
until you have conferred with the pro
prietor of the BuoY. If you are short o
money and want to buyon longtime fot
actual settlementyou can be accommo
- dated. .... ...
-e -R. A.UUlrd, whose alleged mys
. serious disappearance from Pensacol.
was mentioned in the Buoy three o;
four weeks ago, was seen and conversed
de withty St,. Andrew people, in Mobile
Q last week. It is 'scarcely worth while
w to mention thau he is reported to hav
n been in the condition that St. Andrev
s people would most naturally expect to
Se find him.
w -Mr. Oscar Sheppard, whose attack
of yellow fever in New Orleans wa
mentioned in the Buoy last week
writes his prent3 here, under date o
Nov. 1: "As to my health, I feel ver
i.t, well. IL recognize that my stomach i
e not good for much and that I shall hav
11 to go slowly on food, which I suppos
Swill mean building up slowly. I an
- very weak; can hardly stand up alone
- which feels queer. 1 have not had th
usual starved feeling of most patients
- though I was starved for live days.
0 was not very hungry. My case is
good type of the majority of cases thi
summer. I had much higher fever will
lI measles last year and suffered more
but was not weakened so much. This
(Hotel Dieu). is, I think, the best hos
pital in the city. It is rin by the Sis
ters of Charity in first class style." I
may be added that Lieut. Sheppard
I who repaired to his son's assistance a
soon as he learned of the attack, re
turned to his home here when he wae

fully satisfied that the fever was brok
en. The Buoy did not learn that hi
was permitted to enter New Orleans.
^~ ~~ ~~~ --- -^xk- ---

A "AV:l'p nl, a ik 1.
.A n o! -s11\ '!- i;:ii t ]!L ,: "1. ..I W t oi
i ni! er':-; siie tt i'a > );' of ;i i-'I
,i *^ ^**;r i, 't : MO ;i V>':t;e ;1i1 l one o
r i:rc flit"; i: a IP withli a b:
iat h L.a ':;:ui'l, rinal I s;tchl I wable the wa 'p
2.tL'cr probably stinging the fly, delib
rale'.y severed the head from the body
ind then, finding it still too heavy a
ourdeni, cut off the tail end of the fly
and fiw off with the trunk without
waiting to perform its toilet. The
whole operation took about five min-
ites, and from the masterly manner
the wasp set to work he was evidently
a practiced hand."

Son Lost Mother.
"Conumption runs in our family,and
through it I lost my mother," writes E.
B. Reid, of Harmony, Me. "For the past
five years, however, on the slightest
sign of a cough or a cold, I have taken
Dr. King'sNew Discovery for Consump-
tion, which has saved me from serious
lung trouble." His mother's death was
a sad loss for Mr. Reid, but he learned
that lung trouble must not be neglected
and how to cure it. Quickest relief and
cure for coughs and colds. Price, 50c
and $1; guaranteed; at A. H. Brake's
store. Trial bottle free.
L'Ian vereua.
"Parip!" little Johnny began.
"Now what do yon want?" asked his
suffering father, with the emphasis on
the "now."
"Will my hair fall off when it's ripe,
like yours?"

The world, which took but six day."
to make, Is like to take 6,000 to make


6ince tlhe beginning of the rigid
q1uaranltine regulations affecting all
the boats plying il and out of St.
Andrews Bay, ineirly all the nier-
chants a.id business men of the Bay
county have experienced great diffi-
cultN ill keeping up their stocks of'
mere han.dise and supplies. Fully re-
alizing this condition of affairs, and
tihe necessity of suppying the people
of the Bay country with seasonable
and holiday goods, C. E. Brackin &
Co. have early undertaken the task
ol meeting this want by filling their
store, frou floor to ceiling with just
such goods, in all departments as the
people need at this time of the year,
and have been successful to such a
degree that. the Tarpon, on its last
arrival, brought, probably, the larg-
est and finest stock of goods ever
opened up by that enterprising firm,
"and thi ii savyiug a goud, dea for a
house that is recognized as a leader
in the mercantile trade, and is a
guarantee that every reasonable( de-
mand of men, women and children,
either for actual service, or as holiday
presents to be laid away for keepsakes
has been fully met, and although
they expect large additions to the
stock by the next boat, they advise
everyone to call and inspect the pres-
ent stock and supply their wants for
the holiday season before the cream
of the goods is tarried away by early
buyers. The Buoy's space is too lim-
ited to attempt, to enumerate even,
the more prominent features of this
house full of goods; but obliging and
attentive salesmen will take pleasure
in showing and explaining the count-
les attractive features of this wonder-
ful display. Go at once and take
your fliienjs with you and see for
--- ***-
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.

Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-
- courage and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
*e '. disappear when the kid-
-L 'o neys are out of ordeal
f tliI(T',4 or diseased.
S'jt)4-'-- Kidney trouble has
S--- become so prevalent
That it is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid-
.i e- fy's If thd child uhirt-
. : "- ates-loo often, if the
urihe scalds the flesh or itf when the child
T reaches an age when it should be able, to
, control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
e bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
Step should be towards the treatment of
These important organs. This unpleasant
o trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to, a habit' as
k most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis-
s erable with kidney and bladder trouble,
, and both need the same great remedy.
f The mild and the immediate effect of
Swamp=Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty-
cent and one dollar :
e si.es. You may have a ,..t -
e sample bottle by mail _-___
n free, also pamphlet tell- Homo of Swamup-itoot.
ing all about it, including many of th(
', .usands of testimonial letters receive
e tro;n sufferers cured. in writing Dr. Kilmem
, & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure anc
I mcntion this paper.
S Don't make any mistake, but remem
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
s micr's Swamp-Ro,)t, and the address.
h 'Bine-hamton, N. Y., on every bottle.

G ra pil ce.
The end of a io\lVo, eoimp.esed by
the editor owing to lck of space: "Ot
tokar took a s.nall lbrandy, then his
hat, hi.s departure, besides no notice of
lis pursner.o, meantime u revolver out
of his pocket, and. lastly, his own
tife."-Deut,;che Leschalle.
"I Thank the Lord,"
cried Hannah Plant, of Little Rock,
Ark., for the relief I got from Bucklen's
Arnica Salve. It cured my fearful run-
ning sores, which nothing else would
heal, and from which I had suffered for
5 years." It is a marvelous healer for'
cuts4.urns. and wounds. Guaranteed a,
A. HI. Brake's store; 25c,

1)Do You Want to Sell Your
Business? We can sell your business,
no matter where it is located. This is
the age of specialists. We are the only
exclusive business brokers in the coun-
try. We have buyers. What have-you
to offer? We bring buyer and seller to-
gether and maKe quick sales.
Robt, M. Eurich & Co., Inc.,
Pittsburg. Pa.
liny An Estalishlied liusine",,
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.

Following it the official count of
the vote cast at the election held Oc-
tober 17, 1905, to locate the county
site of Was inugton county. y


Chipley..... .. 137 .. 4 1 2
Vernon................ 14 3 9 1156
'Davis Mill..4 ......... 24 1 32 .. 13
Caryville..., ........ 21 1 1 2 86
Econfina... .......... .. 3 14
Millers F er ........ 4 .... 1 81
Poplar Head(......... 8 ..... 35
Green Hea... ....... .. 21 .... 30
Wausau.... .......... 2. 71 1 27
Hinsou ....... ........ . 1 1 80
Duncan... ........... 24 13 .. 37
RockHill........... 40.. 4 .. 10
Fountain.,.. . .. .. 5 5 7
G r !asy Poi .. ....... . . 6
St. Andrew .......... 1 .. 60 3
W e t Bay............ . 1 12
M illville.. ......... 15 i 19

Do so well today that you need not
long for tomorrow.
Bome men only want your confi-
dence to give it to others.
If a man were his own enemy, what
stories he could tell on himself!
Don't judge a man by his first friend-
ships In a town; judge him by his last.
Don't give your friends Indigestion
by trying to poke people you like
down their throats.
When we think of the ease with
which we deceive others we should
think of the ease with which others
may deceive us.
Good news travels; not so rapidly
as bad news, of course, but it travels.
Do a good thing, and people will hear
of it in time.
Everybody understands that an old
botler must be treated with care, but
very few understand that an old stom-
ach is as dangerous as an old boiler.-
Atchison Globe.

Ginseng is a staple on the market the same as corn, wheat and cot-
ton. The present market police varies from $6.00 to $8 50 per pound,
while the cost of producing is less than $1.50. It is easy to grow and re-
quires vety little ground. An acre of matureii Ginl"'eng is worth $40,000.
There is room in one's garden to grow several hundred dollars worth each
year. The plant thrives thror ghout the United States and Canada iil any
soil or climate that will grow garden vegetables. We sell roots and seeds
1for planting purposes and can show you how to make money growing Gin-
seng. The'e are two planting seasons, sp ing and fall. VWi'h each order
We give you full instructions how to plant and care for the garmni. You
can g(t ,'good start in the business for a small outlay and soon have a nice
income, Send a two cent stamp today for literature telling all about' this
wonderful industry.

Pensaco0 St. Andrew & Gulf

,' t
'' ~Ei ,
- t*~/ '~ N
2~'~'~ *~ .~ S

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.
Friday, 11:30 a. m.
friday. 10:00 a. m.

St. Ar
St. Ai



drew, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
ville, Wednesday,|10:00a. m
'lihicola, Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
Lielle. Thursday, 12:00 noon.
bile, Monday, 6:00 a. m.


Pensacola to St. Andrew and Millville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabello, $7.50.
St. Andrew and lillviile to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaoola to Mobile, $2.50.
The aboye rates include meals and berths. W. G. B

Friday, 2:00 a.
Friday,' 4:00 a.
Friday, 11:30 p.



General Merchandise'


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.

(VE M31E A CALL! -


he Trading Post!

Successor to B. V. Brock.]i

W 'etap po.. IV ......... I .1 1
Nixon. .. ...... .. 20 50
Point Washipgton.... 2.. .. 1 38 00 ___ _R
Parkerp...I........... 1 .. 14".. N E E D E D
TotaT3 02 1 1696 Annually, to fill the new positions cre-
To ......... 302-74 Il 6 ated- by Railroad- and Telegraph Com-
,i u.aing Home. panics. We want YOUNG MEN and LA-
Tehcher--Tommy, when was Rome DIEB of good habits to
built? Tommy-In the night. Teach- LEARN TELEGRAPH Y
er-fow came you to make such a AND R. R. ACCOUNTING.=,
mistake? Tommy-Yo u said yester- We furnish 75 per cent of the Opera-
day R1ome wasn't built in a day.-- tors and Station Agents in America
School Board Journal. Our schools are the largest exclusive
Telegraph Schools in the World. Estab-
All other knowledge is hurtful to him lished 20 years and endorsed by all lead-
who has 'nt honesty and good nature, ing Railway Officials.
--Montaigne. We execute a $250 Bond to every stu-
dent to furnish' him or her a position
Herb. W. Edwards Injured. paying from $40 to $60 a month in states
Herb W Edwards of De Moines, I,., east of the Rocky Mountains, or from
Herb W. Rewards f De Moines, .$75 to $100 a month instant es west of the
got a fall on an icy walk last winter, Rockies, immediately upon graduation.
spraining his wrist and bruising his Students can enter at any time. No
knees.. ~Tbe next day," he says, "they vacations, For full particulars regard-
ing any of our Schools write direct to
were sore and stiff, I was afraid I wouid our executive office, Cincinnati, O. Cat-
have to stay in bed, but I rubbed tlihem alogue free.
well with Chamrlain's Pain Balm and at- The Morse School
ter a few applications all soreness had of Tl ph,
disappeared." ? or sale by L. M. Ware, St. I Telegraph .,
Andrew and Bavhead and all medicine incinnati, Buffalo, N. Y.
"Atlanta. Ga- LaCrosse, Wis.
deaelrs. Texarkana, Tex San Francisco, Cal.

Notice of Application for Tax Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of FloTida.
Notice' is hereby give that J. H. Drummond, holder of Tax Certificates,
Nos. herinafter named, dated the 3d day of June, A. D. 1902, has filed s id certifi-
cates in nmy,*flice, and has made apuocalion for tax deed to issue in accordance
with law. Said certificates embr ce the following described prop rty, situated int
Wa-higton county, Florida, to-wit:
No. Cet-, Description Sec. Tp. s, R.w. Assessed as
tificate. of property. property of
115 s, K of swj, less 15acres (65 acres).. 4 4 14 Unknown ..........
128 lots 6, 7 8 and 10, blk 14, ......s2 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
129 lots 16, 17 and 18, blk 15,.......s 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
130 lot 2, blk 18.................... s 4 35 3 15 L M Knowles.......
131 lot 3, blk 18,.................. t 35 3 15 Unknown .........
132 "lota 7 and 8, blk 21. ...........s2 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
134 lots 8 and 9, blk 7............ sw 4 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
137 lots5 and.8, blk 31.............s1 35 3 15 Unknown .........
138 55 acres of ni. .............. sw/4 36 3 15 Unknown .........
'140 lot 8blk'7 .................N.neY4 1 4 15 Eli.ss Edwards......
145 blk 15,less lots 14, 15 and 16.. ne4 1 4 15 T. G. Trisket.......
146 lots 1 to 5, and 12 to 17, blk 24.nei 1 4 15 Unkuown ..........
152 Lo1l bik 16.. ............. ...nwi 1 4 15 J.,E. Robertson.....
15 ?,4' *tei6, 7.11-, 12Vtid 13, blk 16..nw 1 4 15 J. S. Boyd..........
15.5 l,J7 ,nd 18. blk 16......nw 1 -4 1. Unknown .........
S;6 ots 12 to 16 aind 18, blk ,17.... .nw 1 4 15 Unknown .......
Their said nd IEling assessed at the datewf the issuance of said certificate in he
names iie kgnated with each certificate. Unless said ce-tificates shall oe redeemed
ac'.-'rding-to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 6th day of December, 4. D.
[L. a.] Witness my official signature and sea-1 this the 2()ti day of October,
S A.D.1905 W, C. LOCKEY, Clerk Circait Court,
of Washington County. Florid i.
.* Notice of Application for Tax Deed
Under Section 8 of Chaptcr 4888 Laws of Florida
Nol;ce s hereby given that J. H. D RUMMOND, holder ol Tax Certificates
Nos. as 'ierihin:fte.r iiamed, dated the 6th day of July, A. D., 1903, has filed said
certificates inu tny ilic, and lits .made application for tax deed to issue in accrd-
ance w.th la.. Said certificates embrace the following described property situated
in Washington county, 'Florida, to-wit:
No. Cer Description c Tp. s, w. sessed as
tificate.' of property. ec. p.s, K.w. property of
-87 '.swi of sw. ... ................ 7 2 13 J. II. Brown ........
90 10 acres'in se corner of ej of swA. 5 4 13 R. E. Howard, est...
97 e62 of se of swj and bik 29, less
I,,ts 24, 29, 39 and 40.............35 3 14 T. J. Reese........
104 'tej ...............................35 3 15 Unknown ..........
105 lots 7, 5, 11, 20, blk 3..... .........35 3 15 Unknown ..........
106 lot 14, i)lk 14........ ......... s'o 35 3 15
147 lots to10, blk 9..............s 35 3 15 Unknown .........
112 li 6 tlk 17.... .. ............. si 35 3 15 Nettie Opdale.
116 lots 16 and 21, blko22..... ..... sj 35 3 15 Unknown ........
118 4lots 2, 3, 4, 8,11, 16, 19, 20, h)k
.25 ................ ..... sj 35 3 15 Unknown.........
119 lots 5, 6., 11, 13, 14, 15, blk 26,...s 35 3 15 Unknown ........
122, ots 9, 10, 15, 20, blk 13.......sw :36 3 15 Unknown..........
123 ,lot 2, blk 16...................swj 36 3 15 A. J. Rood ..........
124 ilot 3, blkl6.................. swi 36 3 15 A. 3. Crandall ......
1 6 lt 16, blk 17.................sw+ 36 3 15 Unknown .........
127 'lots 1, 2, 3, 4, bik 18...........swi 36 3 15 Unknown .........
128 lots 2 apd 4 to 8, b1k 20 ........ sw- 36 3 15 Unknown.........
129 :-}*oflots I and 2, blk 3.........swi 36 3 15 Unknown .........
132 lot4, blk 10...................sec 36 3 15 L. P. Smith......
133 lots 1 to 14 and 17 and 18, blk 24 se 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
135 lots 19 and 20, blk 7.......... ne 1 4 15 Unknown .........
136 lots 10 and 11, blk 8...........ne 1 4 15 T. C. Hange......
138 -lots 7 to 18, blk 11............net 1 4 15 Unknown .........
137 1 lots 3,'6, 8 and 9, bik 10........net 1 4 15 Unknown .........
139 lots 14, 15 and 16, blk 15,......net 1 4 15 C. H. Chrispen .....
147 lots 7 and 11, bl1k 17...... 1..1nw 1 4 15 Unknown .........
The said lnnd being assessed at the date of the issuance of such certificates
in the names designated wi h each certificate Unless said certificates taall be
\redeemnd according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 6th day of De-
c.emberi A. D. 19015.
[.L[. "Witness my official signature and seal this the 26th day of October,
-, ; A. D.J905. W.C. LOCKEY, Ch'rik Circuit ,oturt.
of WVashitngton County, Fl,,ida.


Prof. Toward of the Missouri State Agricultural College says: "I ad-
vise Aun iean farmers to cultivate Ginsong. Big profits are realized. It
is a hardy plant and is easily grown." A bulletin issued by thle Pennsyl-
vania State College in part says: "Thie supply of native Ginseng root is
rapidly diminishing, and the puice per pound is correspondingly increasing.
while thl constant demand for the drug in China stands as a guarantee of a
a steady market for Ginseng in the future." Consul General Rublee of
Long Kong says in the U. S. Consular Reports: "The sale of Ginseng root
grown it America is very large here and the dema d is so great that much
more could be disposed of advantageously. The root is as indispensable to
the b"ar hundred million Chinese as is their rice."




Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayyiew St.

I pay Cash for Goods and must de

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

This is ill ily Patrolls' Illnerest us weli as lily OWII. Call alnd
convince e Yourself of this T''riilth.

ewsa CA H r STORE '
0 H 1)EAL EiS S IN S Cannot


Ship Chandlery - Hardware.

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings,


Trunks and Valises.

st EXCEPT MailOrders!

Made in iron. Any Potoffice Gladly Sent
ot-E1T- onhe al_ Oi AIliciatio
Minm illO SpV 11K o0 11-
WB Mireech-Loadingr We Are
Woolsey's, I 1 n T THE
Best appr o. MEN.
ThiICt. On IV $5.50! !




| 3. -^ ,, ?, ^*** -- ' e'

; oflee we will furnislh. you a he.utiful tinis';ed 14-kt. Solid Gold Fot Int-
g tlo r i ( IIth: eoh eoSe isomp l ee bx ad1
g 1 ta t cost" at retal 1.50, The pen is complete with box and
Sfiuler nd s ywa' nted bvthe a nurfaetnrers and can be returned to
; thcm] if unsairiMtactory in any lort'iciihlt). -_
; -, ,.= ,, ,= .= =,osas ,ai ^^s. ^f. cf_..c^^ a .,,

- I I 1 111 I I - Ib -- C~-~ll II I I I I I -lk n _I__~__-

I IIII i 1 M Ai lI

Headquarters for

Staple nd 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-onthe Bay.





Thursday, Nov. 9, 1905.


Augar, ,lb6 Tea, T e1
Granulated ..... 6 4 He No ....... 55
Col'ee,A .-.... 5/.1 Gunpowder.. 40
St bjown ..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
,HIollee, Cond milk, 0t can
Green.. .. 12@20 Unsweetn'o.10
Arbuckle,1h 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
inger snaps 3lb 25 Baking powder
rckers, soda 10 Koyal ...... 50
L'obacco, plug -20a60 Campbell ...... 10
t raisins Canned fruit
i.ondonuiayers.8-15 Peaches .... 10a20
Valenci_....... 8 Tomatoes .. Sal2
i ei c .. .... 64 Apples........ 10
ePears ......... 15
S v. aporated... 1- Plums ......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot ..... .10-20
l' oal Oil prigal.... 20 Strawberries... 20
S ri ... 20 Pineapple ...10(-20
? lridal Syrup. 50 O'tniied Meats
f' (oney.I ... ... Roast Be f 5.. 12/.6
Tiegat'. ...... 30 Corned Beef. 12.
Tueese prb ... 18 Chipped Beef10-25
ndttere ..... 25-35 Lobster ......' 1V /12
Oleomargerine. 18 Salmon..,. 10@15
heard ........ 7-10 Canned Vegetables
eal ....... 5 Baked Beans... 10
oo-atttl pkg.. W- t Corn ....... 10@ I
Jelly, glass lOai'2 V Peas. 10
i lukice ...... 4 Pumpkin ..... 1
feggs per do... O0
Flour 'ork
Star of S'th/ '2 2.35 D.S. pr lb ...... 11
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides..... 12
COor Meal pvbu70"-O Fresh ....... l0
Ont Meat pr lb ... 5 Br'kf'stBitacn16-22
Corn per bu ..75a800 Hamn canv's'd 1 5-210
,pPottoes Shoulders..... 11
S' 'rish .... ... 1 40 Beef
!itrlv l'se seed 1.60 Corned ........ 8
Sweet... 60@75 Fresh ....... .8 10
ialt, pr sack.. .00 Dried......... 25
T'ahle ......... 5 Milk pr qt .... I(
Nails, 'er lb4%aSi Ax,with handle 75
Galv wire do.Gati6 Hoes, each .... 35a50
i nilla rdpe .9at2Copper paint, canll 50
4 ves co ok.. $8a25 Linseed oil,gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 18
Irints,'per yd.. 5aB Checks .. .... .5A 2
Sheetings .... 5a9 Flannel ......15a40
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
eans. ...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$ al 75
extra pants pat 5 Meus. .. $140a30
l.. 'y pr ewt. .75al .S5 Oats pr )u....... 60
an. .......... 1.25 Brick pr M .... 13.0
lopeSisal ....7@l Lime pr i)l..... 7,
: :. i FRIUI' ,nid N UTS.
t g" '. es Pt' dc. .. 4) P a ?'-r t I'.. 1. .
S '~,~f o e ... .0 A tmtond. .......* 1

.. l. (t 'l p-I'r,0, I O opened pr 'qt l. I d
a. ] ,I .1 V STOCK.
'- iloes' ... .$:lalSu Cows ...... $15
$l.... $ 175 ...... .' tT4
're.pv yok -$65 slie.ep. $2
It'OU I.'l'ILY
'...ielii .i 35.5)0 Geee.eaech. .,.45a 0
'' ~~ ... T t l l)-uckl .. .. 25 50
"% F ^ S I. '
S t lesh S Itlt
S .' Inl.l 1 pr' doi 9 e -c YMulle( pr p tll 5.50
T ,Trout . ,.'. ,25 t t......... 5.50
S omntano liprb 6 Poimpan ... I 00
Surgeon ...... 10 Mackerel ... 8.0(0
Flooring, Ceiling.
Heart, .in..$14.00 Heart, a ...$ .14.00
face ... 12.00 Face .. 12.010
i tp ... 10,00 Sap l.. 10.00
Drop siding, Clcaltoards,
klearlt ace ,m 14.00 /x(i in. m. ..$1"9.0
Sap C" 10.00 Finishing luin-
Buff lumber.. 8@12 ber,d.. $1261) 5.00
leart shln gles, 2.50 Lath, in .... .2.00
S 1.50 Boat lumber,
d ied .... $20

Beware ot Ointments for Ca-
tarrhi that Contain 11ercul-ry
as meacury will surely deitroy the sense
of smell an ". completely derange the whole
system when eat ring it through the mu-
c* ous surfaces. Such articles should
never be used except upon prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damage
they dois ten fold t, the good you can
possibly derive from them. Hall's Ca-
tarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. heneyv
& Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury
and is taken internally, acting directly
up' athe blood and mucous surfaces oe
the system. In buying Hall's Catarrl:
Cure he sure you get the genuine. It i
taken internally and made in loledo.
Ohio, by F, J. Cheney & Co. Testir.oni
als free \
,Sold by Druggists, 'rice 75c. per botth
]ake Hall's Famtily Pills for constipa
1lalph Waldo Emerson's Stove.
Ralph Waldo Emerson was a man of
rare Integrity and very particular
about small things. One day a new
cooking stove had been provided for

his house, and, although the stove came
very. highly recommended, It proved
thoroughly unsatisfactory and. most
provoking, as It did everything but
what It was expected to do. After
awhile the family was in despair, and
some one suggested lending It to auc-
"What!" exclaimed Emerson. "Trans-
fer our own perplexity to another pail
of shoulders? No, never, unless tht
stove is labeled 'Imperfect.' "
And so "Imperfect" It was labeled
and sold at a great discount.-Boston
It Pleased the Composer.
A curious story Is told as to how the
Rothschilds supported Carafa, the coin
poser. The latter was far from rich
His principal income was derived front'
a snuffbox. And tbhi ,'t! L -vy o
It: Tht-e .93iu ib.X: was gal-.- t- tL.' u
thor of 'La -,'i 'trn, dE it'eana'- g" g ;'
Baron ,lnimei- de Rl;''cab'hilt as a toket
of estoom. ('C.rtfa .-oh-i it twet, e-fou
hours later for 7:) cnpcl:eons to the
same jeweler from whom It had beel
bought. This became known to Roths
child, who gave it again to the music
clan on the following year. The nex
day It returned to the jeweler's. ThI
traMfe continued till- the death of t-e
'banker and longer still, for his son:
kept up the tradition, to the great sat
"S lafaction of Carafa.

Special report tu the L Buo.. Spccial tLicort to the Buoy.
We must be having Indian sum. (o, of thie ,nicest Children's par-
mer- tie weathiert isjust lovely. tis f t ,h seasi>O o cn'recl at :he
Last we\,k s|pc.iial service were i',ine of : ir, ald Mrs. Fralk Stu(le-
holl at the M. E. church by Rev. C n Sa ( i'ay afteioo n honor of;
11. Roeese. iis es Alt (G,ri-trudle, Anna Belle
The quarterly Conference was hehi n Mster 1.e, ties, who will
at the M. E. church, conducted by cae ('tnlaton, scmcr'lv, o," ll,,,i-

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

Real Estate Agnt,


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


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale oi

Real Estate.
Taxes Paid au'l Rents Colled c(l
for Non-Re. idenls.
St. Andrew. Fla.

thle presiding 1 elder, Rev. E. A. LDon.
nelly, also. preacihing by hil. i Tlhl e
was a good attendance.
Rev. and Mrs. Reese were guests
of Mrs, E. W. Tompkins.
There was a candy drawing at,
Mr' J. S. Brooks' -last Friday. All
had a very enjoyable time.
E. W. Tom plkins' house for his
cane mill is about completed,
'he young people of this place at-
tended services at Grassy lPoin t,
Sn day.
Mr. and Mrs. Fox worth of Hart.
ford, Ala., are visitingg his brother,
Molnroe Foxworthl.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams of Tompkilns
have moved -to Chipley with thle in-
tention of conducting a boarding
Mrs. E. Yollngs :,nd family move
this week to 'Georgia, where they in_
tend to make their future home.

Man's UnreasonalHlelless
is often as great as woman'i. But Thos
S. Austin. Mgr. of the republican, of
Leavenwoi th, Ind., was not unreasona-
ble, when he refused to allow the doc-
tors to operate on his wife fo female
trouble. "Instead'," hesavs, "we con.
eluded to try Electric Bitters. My wife
was then so sick she could hardly leave
hler bed, and five [5] physicians had fail.-
ed to relieve her. After taking Electric
Hitters she was perfectly cured, and
can now ;: .ri.i.ii all her household du-
ties." Guaranteed by A. H. Bc'ake5
price 0--.

"I f l, If f, .v i';: (-, .:1 tthe l'l,
i:)rn y-,,- Tb
.\ :' v ]li:' > !:." ", *i;;!', y3 ; 1 <(.';l ] n"!' "

"''"I' T wo,'- ,"'rt' -or be Saturn."
.";- y. r : ;. ."
S"I : 'ue Satur-n ',t-s a new ring oc
Froi -l st;.'rs hIt c'.iitn thf' e subject t,
celords and siidsi he thought it was go
lug to rain..-Chicago News.

Tihe Exact Thing Required for Con-
"As a certain purgative and stomach
purifier' Chamberlain's Stomach and
.ivr Tahl- let scr-im to be the exact things
required, strong enough for the most ro-
-. h1ut, yet mild eniough and sate lor chil-
ren and without that terrible. griping so
coinmmion to most tpurgatives," .-ys iR.,S.
\Vebster & Co., Udora, Ontailri,, Canadia.
For sale by L. MS. Ware, St. Andrew and
l.yhead and all mediciniu e dealers.,
City VersC:t Countlry Eyes.
In one of his delighfr.ul books Dr.
Jesspl) re'O:irk3s thalt whereas ecouwn-
try people took up Londonei's loo'-k
down. It is largely tHois lhibt h that hast
limited thicr olsscrving powers, bu I
London hasitself to blh1me. I take it
that one can ol-serv well only by tlhe
):wer of takl uL lar.'gtI views, and ini
Sl'ora. oIn tlh:, is ilio0s 'hel;ie, even if one
'vocil, partly from the circumuscrlbin'l
,tect of l;i'ck s and mortar, pari.!,-
froali the dJim light of a London dis-
tance and partly from the need off
Savhoalng collisions. One's eyes uncon-
seioamslvy avqnite Ca hlalit of restricted
Svls'! : our observ tion s '"ci i::'-c:l ]:,:'
tit of tle little gh-1 in rs. Meoyneli's
.ibean v';ho l&egcihld D ie tedium of her
wa..::s by colellctgi sahikCei)('l s inun('i
I' I':s. Perh:.ps tlit is the kin.l of o0 -
s y.'crvatlon fo" which we in Londou ami
best suited.-London Outlook.


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

Ipa"Sed throou1g-11oilthle Iujail 1boat,

INh.Ile6' "amlily is ;ip'epIarinlg
l TtC. Ihey (c to B nlb iinv.
Ic S iiiw''y h as been putting-in
tlme lb.ilw 10"balB'es at MiNIvIIIh0tle lc
1'ast we(-li
Telit-clate folks of (Cronmanton gave
E, .11Shl. ~a call ",undaj afterinoona
and Q reoI'tedI a gofod t inc.e

Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
oh the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, I(idneys
and. Blood.
Leuifns are largely used by The
Mozle7 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,
SDizziness, Colds, Lo-s of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Bl-Iches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
WOMEN, for all Female Irreg-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harmxto them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 50c
and $i.oo per bottle at

"One Dose Convinces."
tn.-r t,'i i;'gure.
Fred 'he i.; :ianyting but hand-
.c ', nr1 ?.3!" 1 :'vu't e'.-'mi g .t a good
'.,- 2i lt ;.eo 1, w 'th a hi'lf ra!lo:a
iu li'r ov,': 'i';iit. and i thliat Isn't a
hl,'-i i;ni.fi gie'oC tel I'm no miathema-
tieia .
n'y'tIloed a Ceremony.
El(f.-I^,I.w, I v,.t a'owe water to
?:ri-d"' nvy (d0. Ecti.l's :Ma--No,
de(o 1- i 1 v.-!) ."au know. ElP'el-
Ve'!l, tlion, I want sJioe v'wax to wayx-
lintoe I r. ,Fl' old enough now to
have i. t-:::i (i'' to liher.

A Little Siory T .;' : *,'v4*'.e V Ille

I oiow p t ."Jc 'a .- '' ::-

ol )>lO"-'. oa ", I ,'
there, who taught lhim ' .
vestment good clotl -,;.;i ;.,,
friends might be. This do .
c,(..ilg .. ,:d !. ... .'y wvitu tL'
..i..'.;. t'l--.'e waa nt ver-'a l.t-amsant(
hman tiL.' nte ; I. thW:,e -lcilure ti-es, a.-
a man of letter appearance, although
during the early years ,was cc.:
stantly ill debt to his fat,r, and ii ual
this social life he :;.Cver meutioned li
profes ion or his work unless such pt'.
sonal talk came naturally i:,to the co:
versatiou. Each year he went to iE
rope and dined at tilnh cs tj;h < :t:a, i'
alwayss in iinual (.l:l "'\i..u :, ..] '
s.Omle tilmo:-; h.o-we -'ae ship, fo-r tlcr. : i ii;l..' '., ;1ah
icy staying abroad. lvFryvb).' ..1% ,
!mn, and today hli h. 1 I1n ,i-..c' -` -
"'.ctice, a c a) i i er. I 1' r. .j o.
T:,.hici he ad'm:ts fr.,n:ly .1 i l. ir'.e
to his stt, lsit:p s ;l _.y a year :m go lhe .'-_. a; I,. :'r; o:
!bouit his own m ge andl ,eAg'ee ot s"(
cess at their club. /
"I'm going abroad '.i-'dtvy..'" si7
the .lawyer. "Co('me nlihfg." iL.' ai.' ..
half in jest. The doctor h,-'ita4.* far a
moment ifa lhought. All 'lrig." he
sa:d. "What boat?" 'The lawyer told
himn and Then naked with swme surprise-
how he (could manage to be away en
such short notice, and il he had iutene,.-
ed to tiako his vac-atlon at that tUne.
"I've been over eighteen times," sa.l
the doctor, with a geiitil smile, "ani
for the same reason that you have gone
and are going. Weell work the boat to-.
gother, you and I."-Arthur Goodrich
In Leslie's Monthly Magazine.
Strange Raward for Lue ,:avers.

"I have s'C-U a good i.tAhy (roVvnit..;
aac(id.ents," s'iid an old'sea caplt=.
"and I Lave seen a good many (qui':;
rewardd'. O(nce a young m;u r'ecti
a y.lunx wilow's Elttle son froni tOh
sea. 'i ie widow, in her gea:tt nu'I
i .ked for tLe yofug man's plhot.ogral i;
lie ,-,"t it t:) her, and twb iaoonths la";
i1,' received ',, i._', i pai'n rg, I.
Smili, thatu sb.ved the scene of ih.
r'.scce a.e;.c;. noy, .with the. little b j
and him, bili p'afect like'essea, .strun
gli'A'ng o lnd iii the \...t. r.
"A faiuirnr, one of lij,.'. Pinkertcn~-
told im, cai e frni the kmO. to meet ;
;''[ i:k in:'ni. As the fa:nnr "
the s:vin.:!;" cr); ed on the f' .
; -Ii:d er fe l ove'it(. iri.' l 1o.. : L rn
reo (ceod hin. ,Ie. was so gra-teful tth
1" give the fl'rier a brick-of sol,.
Si!'T( !'. *
"I saved a pretty girl from Urownih:g
in nly yonth," tihe.c'ipf.11l I'nd.',J. "Sihe
gavp me a 'e;el: th.it ,.,:;.hbeo 11'0
pounds. SL s'ave me herself, and I've
still got her. She map ,not be in as
good condition now as she was then'
but in lmy eyes somehow she is aJ
sweet and pretty. as she ever was."
ANhen you Have a- td QCol]d
You want a.. remedy (lt wilU riot paly
give quick relief hut effect a peimainaent
You want a remodyr tf will rciicve the
lungs and keep expectoraiiun easyv.
You want,a re-uiedy thAt will counter-
act any tendency toward pneumoniaa. -
Y,ou want a remedy that i- pleasant
and safe to take.
Chamberlain's/Cough Remedy meets'all
of these requirements and for the speedy
and pernianent cure or'bad colds stands
without a peer. For sale bv Lf M, Ware,
St. Andrew and Bahead and all medi-
ine dealers.

Rnbblnlg, It Tn.
"I believed that I lahi.-'l!0"1 tod an
ont'anAol bill the other da.," r- nark-
ed a physleian. "I inr-i a minu l)n tlhe
-treet wh'i) saki he u .,id u.- :;3 anud
who promised to pay rhe itmi..';' soime7
ine. Knowti.ng that thic-,.L was litti'
l' ,.. '.i of his dolng so, as he i a1
well known deadbe-t. I' replied In at
banti-,ri-g sor't of way:- .,
'i-t you a dollar 3 :ru will neu'ver
pay the :.' .
,',Much to my -uiirire, )vwht'en I re-
turned to my office, nii' w;fe said this,
man had ~cl!ed to'-et'.e -his account.
He had given her a cfieck for $10 amnd
received 17 in cashl. In-the evening
di. iro'ped in, and I gladly paid him
my lost wager and thutlght I waas a
smart man. Today the check was re-
turned by my bank marked 'no good.' "
-New York Press.

lensMe amd beautifies the hair.
iPromotes- I luxuriant growth.
Iever ailg to Restore Gray
Tyi 1Ha-eitpo ite Youthful Color.
Cure sCalp dilnses& hairaljing.
?- L A ocand$!Oat )rUgistS



OUR Gpoassit THE BEsT


'", .. n.. .. ..
'" .,,,-.1 p FR F
o .'. I Ind:. "
(,t 1 k.--. rI, '. ..'.._ the meaning of words and will do as .we say. We
-v.- I J1. r.,-t nial Order Whiskey Concern In the South. All the
-- -ip., -, N"h.rtih I .-.4tingn Whiskey we sell is food-there's no bad.
Ii-' wouldn'tadulterate i they knewhow-they are too
She-. '' t whiskey elle are noted formixing, blending and
I watl. 1r1,1 We sell 0 more genuine oId whiskey and less water than
Sa ii...... ..u .,t.r. "Casper's 11 Year Old" Whiskey Is
ri 1.Iql.lo1.1! I'" V.iadn by honest people in the mountains of
S!.., i', in ,-t31e copper stills, ust as it wasmadeby
- .HI i,.,,,;rr,,.r-. l'-t-ratewh skey;s% ol at .0 to*$ .0O
'It '1 1 Y' E A R L .I ,I . .... .i .i .:ti r r l t te r t h a n C a s p e r 's 1 1 Y e a r O l il." I t
S _Iiu.ur ,. r i ,ll ,,, i it back. Wehaye a capital of $500,000,
\ *s, u,, 9 ,i :' Ni'rir. I Il ntkand the Piedmont Savings Bank
SI "' n ,,I -t rill-- .I ,It tI i .,.u ..r wordisgood. ToIntroducethis old,
It Mi -<. -i A- -*I. -| 1., -r ...key, we offer four Ful Quarts of "Ca-per's 11I
{,%'I r 4 r : ""-two sample bottlesone 15, on 18 year old-a cork-
l u ve and put in l- ear 2 d utll iseietra.
1, n cc 01 lio s whiskey only years .jld, and will sen (llive-
S rv. *'f: .' &' c:-''.- .* i ,' .'.......or 110 or will furnish twenty fTl quart bottles on re-
E1^1.- _J '... d" g"'d give free corkscrews, driving glasses and sam-
.i: 4;I I .'this whiskey cost less thaffl. per gallon delivered.
S .t i. i' laln boxes with no mnarkg to ilicate contents, and
j---- -'. | 'r['u iI Expres. BuyersWet ofT s, Kansas, Nebraska
',~ -- i L.. m.. unustudd O0centsperquarte
,a by ri^or.,t-.r THE CASP CO, (inc.)
(rr (AtU.I, PttVLJ (t.,r..r u rlldg. WINST .SALIE"I.N.O.

4 t,

fay. El've thing paslal c ( off happiliy
an(d smlilng. The children present
were, Misses Minnie and Lucy IIos:
kins, Ruth Smith, AlMeta, Matte and
Lilian Studebaker, Leslie Bailey,
Masters John Mangher, John, Auron
and Roy IBailey, Ford and Craig Stn-
del)aker and Mr E. Moslier, who was
considered by tho children as one of
them. Others present were, Mrs,
Henry Niles, SIr. and Mrs. Mangher,
Mr-;, HIattie Studebaker, and Mrs.
Pratt. It was one ol the happiest
gatherings assembled in Cromanton
for a long time. May they come oft-
ene', is the wish of your reporter.
Naval stores operators were in-
specting the Peninsula last week f'or
a camp.
We arde having fine weather over
on this side of ,thll Bay-so fine that
tlhe Tarpon's delivery boat, the J. P.
Willimrns cennioe a mile out of' tl way
to find bottom to rest upon1 and lln-
joy some of it. Tliey ilorrowed oars'
of r. Mosher to go to MiUJvilleafter
hie p.
,J. IH. )Drmmtnond of St. An-r -w

Notice of Application for Taxx
", Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of
Notice is hereby giver, that C. C. Liddon
& Co., purchasers of'T.ax Certificate No.
10, dated the 6th day of July, A. 1). 1903,
has filed said ceitificant in my ollice, and
has made application for tax deed to issue
in accordance with law. Said certificate
embraces the following described proper-
ty situated in Washington county Flori-
da, to-wit: ue k4 of ne 1 of section 17, tp.
4n, r. 12w. The said land being assessed
at the date of the issual ce ot such cei 'liti-
(cate in. the l1an1e of Ui known Uliiess
said certificate shall be redeemed accordU-
ing to law, lax deed wNill issue thereon on
the 25th day of NoveCrIn)c1', A. 1. 19()5.
Witness ni1y official signature and sea!
[L. 8.] this tle 1911t day of Octo( lcr) A. .
:1905. AV'. C. LUCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Couint,
Washington County, Florida
Notice of Appiicatiou for Tax
Under Section 8 of Chi iter 4"-:, Laws olf
Notice is herhebygiven that C, W. Cox,
purchaser of Tax. Certificate No. 88,
dated the 6thl day of'fJuly, A, I. 1J03, lia-
filed sai'l certificat'i ii m)y otlict iand ihal -
made applicafio)1 for taix deed to issue
in accordance with lanv. Said certificates
embraces the tollo\iNig dsctri vAr'l topei-
ty situated in \Vaslhin.Lmton county, Alori-
da, .t-wit: The n i- of tle s~e ol-t.he sse
of sec. 13, tp. 2s, r 1-'v. Thle sai-d lind
being assessed at the date of the issilance
of such certificate in, the nanie of Un-
hkown. Unless said certificate shall be
redeemned according to law. tax deed will
issue thereon'don the 53th.d;ry-of Noveni-
ber. -A. D. 1905.
Witness my official signaturee I-and sa]
[L S.] this the 19lh day of Octoler,
A. P). 1903.
Cl-erI Ci.ireuit court,

S .i of chll-
'. .' ,. : ree lit-
.:.. \: i 'C .;t, t. ) t ) t:!1 '
II ).: i, '% 1 t c 1 'is-it

:(. ,.' I ,,, r i . ;v. r at : l;, tl:m' ,

S.- ''.. '. I usI Ithe I

: : i:, ; :l lit tle

More Coiniig In.
Mary Ann-1 Iliouight ye wor wrarn-
In' fur Mrs. McBluff at .,o the week.
Bridget-No. Sure I ov rn ni'o job
now wid Mirs. Jenkins at $. tl.e w-'eek.
Mary Ann-But t four dollar job unln't
as good as a five dollar v,'wn. Brhidget-
Faith, 'tis better if ye get the $4.--
i'Ihladelphla Pr(t *


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

Hair Vigor9

Use Ayer's Hair Vigor and
restore to your gray hair all
the deep, dark, rich color of
early life. Then be satisfied.
"Ayer's Hair Vigor restored the natural
color to rIvY gray hair, and I amin greatly
pleased. It s all yon claim for it."
MRS. E. J. VANDEOAR, Mechanicsville, N. Y.
A.OO a bottle, j. C. AVER CO.,
All druggists. for v Lowell. Mass.

Dark Hair
^- .
A Queen's Cold Cure.
"You have a cold, eh?" said the phy-
aiclau. "Well, suppose I give you the
same prescription that Queen Eliza-
beth used?" .
JIe took down an ancient folio.
"Dr. William Bulleyn's prescription
for a cold, which Queen Elizabeth used
all her, life, was this," he said.
'Takes nutmegges. the root called
dornike, which the apothecaries have;
setwall, gatangall, niastike, long pep-
per, the bark of pomecitrone, of melon,
of sage, hazel, malrorum, dill, splk-
nard, wood of aloes, cubebe, cardanmon
(called graynes of paradise), lavender,
peniroyalls, the bone of a hart's heart
grated, cut and stamped, and beat your
spices grossly in a mortar. iPut in
ambergrice, and musk, of each half at
dram. Distil this in a simple on'u:'
vitae,- made with stroiig ale, in a qevr-
pentine. To te.il h vi;t1' 1 of h -;
water against cold, i.h!,;l:i. (drop-y,
heaviness of r ind, .co;:'ii f inl!:n-
choly, I cannot wevl! at I'e p: enl. f"i'
it is too great."-' ii' '., ; :'a alletin,
Was~ ed Time.
"Many a main," said I'ncle Eben.
"wastes time in dis life trying' to push
somebody to de rear when he ought to
be trying' to git ahead on his own ac-
count."-Washington Star.

Management of the Spoon.
Use the spoon only to stir tea or cof-
fee; never use it to sip or drink with.
As soon as the liquid is stirred place
the spoon In the saucer and leave it
there during the remainder of the meal.
Jf a second cup is desired, pass the
cup with the spoon in the saucer, not
in the cup. 'Do not drink from the cup
with the spoon in it.

A Disastrous Calamity,
It is a disastrous calamity when you
lose your health, because indigestion
and constipation have !sapped it away.
Prompt relief can be had in Dr. King's
NewALife Pills. They build up yoiur.di-
kestive organs and cure headache, diz-
ziness, constipation, etc. Guaranteed at
A. H. Brake's score; 25c.


C"/ "2

F, -
I-', "'

-"4 t
-' c -
t K/.~


----'-. -Cie=m

OFBF -T. '-r ND .ginmin

I .B I ALE? EINT;" -
Oi~gs, 14edi0117s, n FanT y Tolet Ardole

I Handle no Quack Nostrums,
DR IJ, KESTER, M, D, Dru'Sist.


In Effect April 14, 1901

NlK\i OlLEA.\NS AN IS MN l)ll.i
No. N Nco.. N .1
1 :2. ) iil 11 :05 p.mn Leave oC ('l';i)o1 ;, A r\ \- .>.!i ;.>1i. -1::00 ( p.ti
2.:)- ') ,1uc, 1 :(l'-2 i I l 'loato 'L, .'avc : ; InI. .::<


No. 2
1 :05 p.m.
(i:15 5 .n .
I : c51.
-' ::.11
7:20 p.111

No. 21
l1:55 p.mn.
12:15 n't
!2:35 "
12:39 '"
12:58 '
1:30 a. in
1:55 "
2:20 '
2;33 "
3:00 "
3:23 'c'
4:0' "
4-18 "
4:4C '
5:00 "
::08 "
,5:33 "1
6:00 '
6::3(0 '
":00 '
7:40 '
8:15 IT

--, "i dMobile,
-'":!( c t New Owllal-s.

No. 4
12:35 p. m.
(i :30 -
9:12 "
, :)0 a.mi
1 :.,9 "
1 :i0 p.m.i


No. 3,
7:00 a in. Lv
7:13 "
7:11 "
7:IS "

7:13 "
7:39 *'

3:15 "
8:30 -
8:38 '
8:56 Ii
9:10 "
9:35 -
9:41 "
9: 57 "
10:10 "I
lI,:15 '"
10:30 c
10:17 '
11:07 "'
11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 A"
12:15 A-

'L i.saio)ln A
MontimonLwy J

St. Louis
AND l\ IVElI .

IPe'l'a ola.


Golt ('ity
Good Lh i'no
Mill i L:;in
De'r a' Lati
Mossy ]kad
I Fulni ikl S"cl I!'.Z
P'Oitc'' Il' I t-on
('arl'N ville

iCol ticidIluk
NM Jaiannu

Grand, Rl ,.i';
luivenrium" Wic lI

How to Spoil UTmbrellan.
"In mDost caseI umbrellas are not
fairly worn out; they are ruined
t5)roullgh cariele's(ness of their owners,'
saiid nn imilbrolla nid cane ni.n.
"WIhen I see a nian walking will an
lnilbrel!:1 (t;Ilitly grasped in his hot
lh:nil I snile to myself, because I know
t)fit very soon th:it man will be want-
ing a nvew mmnbrella. There is no suim-r
waty of making an umbrella wear out
q<;ik1.ly thou tlis habit of carrying it
n ~t 1 )' i, iit middle. Again, after l' -
xw--Imus~-vua I

:;)I ;< l'. ll
'li I* It. 11 p.i


:1 :0

41:1 c.

ArI i:t IN

s,: 4


im. ll.

I .

,9::i30 a ui.

No :I
5:05 a.m.
2:4-) a.m
1 1 :15 i).m
b'9:5> *"

No. 22

6i:0: p1 u

5:4 5

5:2 '
'y"):'di) '
4:55 "
4 ::', "
4:11 "
4 4'
3:34 "
2:43 "
2:341 n


i 1:22
S1:15 a Ill
1 :57 '
I(n:22 .

.Cc ', - ...


'I~~ '' '5'

Aycr's Pills. Ayer's Pills.
S Ayer's Pills. ,Kctp saying
this ver ;o.N d over ; : in.
JAyers Pill T I, I-bC ax---a
_*_. r 4' rr1..S22
Want your moustache or beard | JtB.I DYE

beautiful brown or rich-black? Use ULL* (a ) tiLuIA, 1. I.

_ ___~ _____ __

~1 -- ------ t- C

Dry Goods, (roceries,` Povisions,

Boat Stores, Hay, Grain and Feea Stuffs.
,VQ carry at all times a VW ell Selo'cted St,'.; ,; M. *li:, udine adapted'to
the St. Anldr ws in bv tale,.
We will Not Be Undersold!


iai lvixe, Iq a .,

Manufacturers of

Roglih, Dressed and Bimnsin' .


Dealers in General Merchandise.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

Tie Allaito L iLerL CGoCOMMIp ,

(G E N ER A L M E rli 11 ANT,


I 0 T G H 0 R 1) E S SE I) 1,1E Ml B E R,

Whether Large or Small, Write for Prices.



U .~

Ainerfenn After Dinner Wit.
"After Dinner Oratory In America'
appears to be one of the subjects for
ever interesting to the British reader.
The manner of It would seem to pique
him a little and shock him at the same
time. In the Nineteenth Century Dan
lel Crilly gives some account of the
origin of the peculiar American habit
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-
"I chanced to be in Chicago (said this
gentleman at a dinner board to a com-
pany of fellow New Englanders) two
or three days after the great ire of
1871. As I walked among the smoking
ruths If I saw a man with a cheerful
air I knew that he was a resident of
Chicago. If I saw a man with a long
face I knew that he represented a
Hartford Insurance company. Really
the cheerful resignation with which
the Chicago people endured the looe
of New England did honor to human

Laud Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Sept. 30, 1905. F
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler h filed notice of his
intention to make comrmutation proof in
support ot his claitn, aud that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fla, on Nov. 20,
190,, viz.:
JOHN E. McKENZIE of Ecoufina, Fla.,
Hd. 34301, for the nei of sec. 1i2, tp. is,
r. 14w.
He name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
A. M. Buie, of Vernon, Fla., David
Hobby, G,.orge Barber and Willis Las-
sittor of Econfina, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON. Register.
WEditor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Sept. 30, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
Nig named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final p oof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before the clerk of the circuit court
at VernoniiFia... oni Nov. 2(, 1905 yiz.:
"IENRY F. SCURLOCK of Tompkins,Fla.
Ed 28982 ,for the nw/l, of sec,24', tp. 2s,
r. 14w.
He namre flit following witnesses to
prove bis continitous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
E. Mi. tompkins. O. 0. l ompkins, J.
G. Youizgblood a d J. S. Books, all of
Tom okais, Fla.
W.6 RoBimsON, Register.


Anyone sending a rketo and description way
quickly ascertain our opinion free whett*' a*
Invention Is probably patentable. Comm% .- ia-
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Pat -
sent free. Oldest agency for securiuspatent.-
Patents taken through Munn& Co. recct
speciat notice, without charge, in the
Sci ntific imerican.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. oLargest c
oulatlon of any scientific Journal. Terms, $3 a
year: four months, $. Sold by all newadealers.
MUNN & Co. roadway, New York
Branc, Oflfce. 625,F t,. Washinagton. D.C.

lwa Map&-EI I $1
30x50 inches,. correctly platted and
*h~oing all the more important
bulilding4-in of gJ'eat value to-any
one coutenqlmat ig purchasihX prop-
erty in town. It covers about four
nides of coast line, extenditig east-
walti f romt LD-'er's Pbi at to and em-
liracinrg Old St. A.mlrews, wit'Ia cor-
respoinding territory inlaild. Price
One Dollar,, a the BUOY Office.
Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Narrmson, Pmaker, Cromnanton and
adjacent country. The plat of the
Iots is not shown. butt by the aid of
this imap. the approxin'ate location of
any let is easily determined. Price
OnMe Dollar, at the Buoy Office.
Either map- witl be sent by mail to
aiy address on receipt of the price.

Oirr Clubbing List.

The BUO' has im.ad'e very liberal-clul.
Sing arrangements with, a few of the very
neea publication in the country and for
he present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and'
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book)............ 17'
Tte Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Semi weekly,forfl 55
SRiewtrHic American' .... 3 51
Firm'erand FruitGrower" .,. 2 5:
Florida AgiicultuVist ... 2 5:
do clubsof5, each ... 2 2
Farm Journal, Philad'a,nmonthly ,. I' i
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... 1 75
AtiautaConstitution ... 1 75
Y. World (tihrice a weqk) ...... 1 70
The Cosmopolitan .............. 1 7.
The Criterion.................. 5M
For any or either of the above public.
tuons in connection with the BUOY, ad
drwm Ils ordoerto I HE BUOY,
St-.&adrew, Fla.

o 0


o 0
4( Copyright. 1905, by Kate M. Cleary

"Oh, good gracious" cried Bessie.
She had jumped up from her seat un-
der the great oak, her eyes large and
dark with terror. "This must be he
now coming up the avenue And no
one at home but me!"
Involuntarily her swift glance meas-
ured the distance to the gabled frame
,house, then her frightened loolt went
back to the man limping up the path
from the gate. No, she could not reach
the house before he was beside her.
And of all things she despised cow-
ardice. So she hastily picked up the
magazine she bad dropped in her first
shock of alarm and gripped ft very
tightly to keep her hands from trem-
bling. He was near-quite near her
now. He stood still, and their e
She saw a muscular looking young
fellow, with wavy blond hair, a good,
square chin and dark blue eyes,. direct
and Intelligent of glance. He held his
handkerchief to a wound on his tem-
ple, and she noticed the square of
linen was crimson. His appearance
was singularly disheveled. His clothes
were muddy, as though he had waded
through creeks. His hat was battered.
And the lyalting way in which he drag-
ged his leg Indicated injury.
He saw a young and very pretty
I girl dressed in a soft woolen gown of
crimson cashmere. Her eyes were
gray, but just now so dilated were the
pupils they appeared to be black. The
wind had ruffled her dusky hair about
her forehead. There was no color in
the piquant, frightened face.
"I beg your pardon!" the man said,
and took off his hat. "I fear I have
startled you. I've had quite an-an
experience and an accident. Have you
any objection if I go Into the house?
I should like a drink of water-and to
rest for a little while."
Bessie Hammersly strove to speak,
but no words came to her lips. She re-
called what her uncle had told her a
few hours before when he had gone in-
to the house for his revolver, mounted
his gray horse and had drawn reln to
explain before he joined the posse of
determined looking farmers and towns-
people at the gate.
"Held ap the bank at the county seat
at? by himself and got away with a
cool thousand. This Isn't his first ex-
ploit. He's a nervy ruffian. The bank-
er Is dangerously wounded-shot
through the shoulder. He thinks-In
fact, knows-he hit the robber when he
fired by the blood that marked his es-
cape. It isn't likely he'll have got far
before we strike his trail. And when
we do"-
He had nodded grimly there and gal-
loped off.

And now here was a travel stained,
injuted, grimy individual confronting
her and asking aid. If only the serv-
ants had not gone In by special permis-
Wlon to the annual fair In the nearest
town! If only her aunt had not gone
to spend the morning with a neighbor!
"Im afraid," the man said, with a
smile, surprised evidently at her tl-
lence and her air of tense agitation,
"that you consider me too disreputable
an individual to admit to your homer'
He glanced down deprecatingly at his
soiled and disordered attire. "If you
have objections," he said, with what
sounded like an Inflection of offense, "I
shall wait here If you will be kood
enough to bring me the water."
He sank down on the seat. and as he
did so a groan burst from his lips. She
saw drops of sweat start oat around
his handsome mouth.
"Oil, I will!" she cried compassion-
ately, "You are suffering. I am sorry.
Tust wait a moment."
And pity was the sensation para-
mount In the mind of Bessle Ham.
merely as she sped across the tawny
*rass, looking like a flash of flame in
ler vivid gown.
Supposing he were a bandit twenty
limes over! He reminded her of Chbar-
Ie-her beloved young brother. Bran-
!y. Some was always kept upstairs In
he medicine chest for emergencies.
bo up the stairs she flew, dashed a
quantity of the liquor Into the glass
lie hel-v and. adding water at the kitch-
'n sink. sped out again into the autumn
:un hine and across the lawn.
"Hlere," she gasped, "take this -
Ile was deadly pale. Hi head, with,
yes closed, rested against the brown
ree trunk. His handkerchief bad fall-
u to the ground, and she saw that
he blood was trickling from a jagged
'it across his temple.
Without the slightest shrinking or
esitatlon she leaned down and held
he glass to his lipa. I
"You must drink this at oneet" she
aid. speaking loudly. "And then you
'nay go thto the house If you wish.
You can go up In the attic and lie
lown. No one goes there." Her touch,
'er voice, the strong odor of the liquor,
-oused him. He opened his eyes, sat
*-rect and took the glass with a slight
bow of acknowledgment and a swift
"You are very good." Ie drank the
mixture gratefully. Almost at once
its effect was perceptible. The color
came back to his cheek. He groped for
his handkerchief. "I shall not Intrude.
It is nothing. I shall be all right pres-
ently." '
But he spoke to the dancing leaves,
for Bessie had fled back to the house.
When she returned she carried a roll
of linn.

"You must let me bandage your bead,"
she sad. "Then, If yoa think you
would be safer, you may go into the
"Safer!" he repeated blankly.
"Yes. Sit still, please." It took all
her tender memories of Charlie and the
persistent thought that if he were in
trouble she would wish even strangers
to be kind to him that made her force
bierself, shrinking with repulsion the
while, to wind the white material over
the jagged cut. "There!" She put a
final pin and stepped back. "They will
be coming back this way, and I'm
afraid- .know-they will see you from

me roaMo.-
I He rose and stood looking down on
her in bewilderment.
"Who will see me?" he asked. "Why
should I mind?"
"Oh," she her hands in distress, "they are com-
ing this way nowl They must have
traced you here!" She pointed away to
where many figures were visible, ap-
proaching through a vast blur of dust
along the country road. "They are
terribly angry You must go some-
where at oncel You must get away-
"My dear child! hbe cried. "Why
should they be angry at me? What
have I done ?"
"Oh, you know what you've done!"
she cried in piteoua. paslon. "You've
robbed the bank at the county seat
and shot the banker, and-and he shot
at you-and that's why you're wound-
She broke off In amazement. For.
although the mounted men were
steadily drawing nearer, this reckless
young man sank again to the bench
and burst Into laughter so gay, so
amused, so ringing, that she began to
doubt his sanity.
"Besst" roared a stentorian voice.
She looked toward the gate. Her
unele bad stopped bthis horse, but the
others were jogging along. Like one
walking in a dream she went down at
his summons.
"They landed the bandit safe in jail
before we reached there, so wI turned
back. That young fellow," Indicating
the man under the tree, "ought to be
in bed. He got a pretty bad fall when
his automobile ran into the ditch. I
told him this was the nearest house,
and to come on here so your aunt
could look after him. What are you
shaking so for? I've got to go on into
town. He's a city man-a fine young
fellow. I used to know his father.
His name Is Frederic Lyle. His friend
wept on to town for Dr. Fox. They'll
be here pretty soon. Tell your aunt
to get a fine dinner. We'll keep these
boys overnight if they'll stay."
Blushing furiously, Bessie went
slowly back to where young Lyle
"Obr she said brokenly. "What a
dreadful-dreadful mistake
"You must have thought," he de-
clared qutzecally, "that the banker as-
saulted me with a rock! A bullet
doesn't leave this kind of a mark."
8he broke down and laughed help-
"Come in," she said, and held out
her band. "I wonder f you will ever
forgive me."
Her eyes drooped under. the linger-
ing glance that met her own.
"I am pretty sure I shall-some
day-on one condition," he said sig-

A Clev lPair e Dwavfs.
Richard Gibson and his wife, ~ho
flourishebed In the seventetth century,
were a. remarkable pair quite apart
from their inches, which, coibbln*1,
barely reached seven feet. Both were
clever miniature painters, and Gibson
was drawing master to the daughters
of James II, both future queens of
England. At their wedding, which was
arranged by Henrietta Maria, Charles
L gave the bride away, the queen
placed a valuable diamond ring on her
finger,'and Edmund Waller, the cturt
poet, wrote A poem, which opened
Deeln or mbanoe takes others wives,
But Nature did this match contrive;
and concluded:
Ah., Ceori*. that Nature thus
Prom all the- world hth severed us,
Creating for oureetves us two,
As love has me for only youth

o c

I /5e Wisdom of

I Fellow

0 Copyright 1905i, by Ruby Th uglas *

"If it bad been anything else ]
wouldn't have cared," sobbed Ethel,
burying her face deeper into the
A tap at her studio door brought
her to a sitting posture, and, wluinug
ter eyes with a bit of lace edged lini, i.
'he called to the visitor to enter.
"'Beg pardon-oh, Miss Benton," be-
gan the big, motherly looking woman
"did you send for me?"
She was the Janitor's wife and lived

in the basement of the studio building.
Ethel sniffed and continued to dry her
"Yes," she said. "Some one ha s
stolen my nice m-muff." And sheu
burst Into a fresh flood ot~tears.
"There-there now," comforted tb,-
woman, patting Ethel's heaving shoul-
ders. "Dry your pretty eyes and tell
me about it."
"There's noting to tell except that
it's stolen. I-I Just went out this
morning for a walk and when I came
back it was gone."
"It was here when I cleared up tbh
room this morning," said the woman.
"It was big and brown and lonv
haTred, wasn't it?"
Ethel nodded.
"Have you looked everywhere foi
it?" .
Ethel nodded again. "Yes, every-
where. I-they could have taken any t
thing else but-but that."
Mrs. Carter's eyes scanned th t
room, an expression of distress am;
surprise on her good natured face.
They had never had any trouble of
this sort in the building, and she felt
personally responsible.
"I have the only keys except your I
own, and"-
"Oh, Mrs. Carter," Interruptet
Othel hastily, "don't for an instant I
think that I blame you! I on!y en t
or you so you might investigate in )
a quiet way," I
"There's only one new tenant in the I
bullding-a man on the hext floor, bu, &
he seems like a gentleman. I've no, t
bad much talk with him, but I mind s
ils dog .for him sometimes when he's Y
Ut." I
"I don't believe any one in the buildk-
ng would take it, but-well, It Is gone. 0
t was not the value of the muff, but"
-Ethel hesitated and a deeper color g
wooded her face-"It was all I had left t
hat a-a very dear friend gave me." t1
E~ed 44g e Ms. Carter noticed the

emphasis oh" the adjective" and the
slight hesitation as to the fitness of the
word friendd."
"I'll keep my eyes open, Miss Ben-
ton, and In the meantime don't spoil
your eyes crying."
"All right," replied Ethel faintly as
the door closed on the Janitor's wife.
But she did cryl How vividly she re-
called the day Bert Cameron had given
her the muff. Hawkins, his old chum,
had sent the skin from Idaho, and the
muff had been made to match Bert's
gloves and cap! They had been en-
gaged then only a few months and-
well, when they had broken their en-
gagement it was summer, and, In re-
turning his ring and the other things
he had given her, the muff, po=ced In a
cedar chest for the warm mdhths, had
been forgotten. When she had brought
it out again It was too late, and she
bad kept It. Often when her pupils had
been hopelessly out of tune, when they
had seemed not to know one note from
another nor a piano from any other
plaything, she had come home all ex-
hausted to bury her face In the shaggy
warm fur and regret many things
Now It was gone, like Its denor, from
her life.

Camera opened the door of his room
with little enthusiasm. He did not
fancy this place much more than many
other abodes he had taken up In the
last year. He was sorry he had left
the home town, after all, for there at
least he had a home. And yet he could
not bear the place after she had gone.
"Hello, Fellow," he said to the frisky
fox terrier, who had gone Into ecstasies
of delight on hearing his master's key
in the lock.
"What's"- Cameron picked up a
brown muff from the sofa. He put his
hands into it, and his face paled. So
she had returned even that one last
remembrance of him! He had cherish-
ed tIhe thought that perhaps she would
think of him when she used the muff.
Inasmuch as she had kept it. But
A flash of astonishment crossed his
face. Where was she? That she waste
In the great city he had known wheL'
he came, but where? Hie felt within thi
muff's soft lining for a note, a word,
a clew of some sort, but there was no"
sign. Then he closed his eyes in the
depths of the shaggy brown fur. He
felt sentimental, a bit foolish, when he
did it, but who save Fellow would see
"Miss Benton," began Mrs. Carter,
entering Ethel's studio just as that
young woman, trim in her brown walk-
ing suit, was leaving for a lesson, "I've
found your muff."
"What?" cried Ethel.
"I was cleaning that new young
man's room, and there, on the couch,
was your muff staring me in the face.
I-I wouldn't have believed my own
eyes. He's such a nice young man."
"Where Is it? What's his name?"
cried the girl in one breath.
"Mr. Cameron"- Mrs. Carter stopped
short. Ethel had grabbed the door-
knob, and her cheek had lost Its pretty
"Cameron?" she echoed.
"Yes. He's on the floor above." Mrs.
Carter stared in blank astonishment.
"And he--he has the muff?" Ethel
asked, as if unable to believe it.
"Yes, he has it all right."
S"Very well, Mrs. Carter," Ethel said.
after a moment. "I will come and see
you about It later."
The woman closed the door and de-
"There's something mysterious about
It all," she muttered to herself as she
descended the stairs.
When she was halfway down she
turned back, but this time she contin-
ued to the floor above.
Opening the door of Cameron's room,
she .held up her hands In horror at the
sight that met her gaze. There on the
floor, playing like a child with a rub-
ber ball, was Fellow and the muff.
"Ah-h, bad dog," she cried, but be-
fore she could catch him he had dashed
past her Into the hall, muff in mouth.
Ethel, coming through the hall, en,.
countered him.
"Oh, Fellow, Fellow!" she cried be-
tween laughter and tears of joy. "You
took it!" And she caught the muff,
wet and ruffled, from the dog's teeth.
She was burying her face In It when
a man rounded the curve of the stairs
"Oh!" was all'that the young woman
sald, while the man took her hands,
muff and all, and the dog howled for

his plaything.
"I-I thought It was stolen," said
Ethel after a time when Cameron had
seated himself on her couch and Fel-
low was snooping about the room In a
fashion which would Indicate that he
had been there before. In fact, he had
often visited the rooms with Mrs. Car-
ter when she cleaned.
"And I thought you had returned t
to me because you-you hated me and
didn't want even a remembrance of
me about." The man held her' hand
more closely.
"Oh, Bert, and I-oh, I don't know
anything but that I adore Bellow for
stealing it," she cried impulsively,
"And-don't you adore-don't you
love Fellow's master just a little for--
well, for possessing such an intelligent
animal ?"
"PerhapsW" Ethel blushedprettily for
fbe seventh time since the recovery of
the muff,
"And will you be part owner of such
a wise dog, dear?" t
Korea sad Bible.
Concerning the alleged resemblance
between Christianity and Mohammed- i
anism Rev. Napier Malcolm, in "Five
Years In a Persian Town," says: a
"There are really not many resemt- t
blances to note. An officer of Indian
troops replied to a Mussulman's aug li
restion that there were resemblances
between the two religions, 'There is t
hardly a single practical point where -
Mfussulmans and Christians are not en-
irely at issue,' whereupon the Mue-
ulman said: 'Sahib, you have read
Your Bible and have also read the ti
Coran. I always make that remark to t3
Christians. I made it to a padre the s
other day, and they almost always say: m
Very true. Mohammedanism has a n
great deal in common with Chris- t
vanity." Well, sahib, when they say d
hat, I know that they have not read oc
he Koran and that they hare not read n
aeir Biblea.'l .

the Mean ig" of S)me of Thoce w hox
Orfi)-l W Cnin tracec.
Some of the rites of th< c'n riol
est animals are l(,.t In tLe dlrin '-
of antiquity, such as .fox, wa as
;hecp, horse, dog and b;ab )rlgln of these the clekw is forever 1-
With camel one ciun.)t g) further
back than the Latin w tord i ;:ialu.s, an
elephant Is derived from the old HiP
doo word clph, wbhih means an ow.
The old roc.t of the word wolf mean
one who tears or rends.
Lynx is from the same Latin ro).
as the word lux (C!ght) and pr-batls
was given to these' wivlcats on a<
count of the fierce brig!'.icss of thea
eyes. Lion is, of course, from tl
Latin lo, which word, in turn, is l~r,
far back in the Egyptinu tong.i
where the word for the king of hbea-.
was labu. The eomp.iutd w-rn-
leopard is first found in the I'ersi;;i
language, where pars stands foIr pt.:
other. Seal, very nppropriately, wti
once a word meaning of the sea; clo-
to the Latin sal, the sea.
rumia, jaguar, tapir and pec-a
(fram paquired) are all names fro:
South American Indian l;:,;.."
The coyote and ocelet were cailet
coyoti and ocelote by the Mexican-
long before Cortes landed on th'-,:
Moose is from the Indian wor.
inouswah, meaning wood eater
ikunk, from segankn, an Algonqum;
term; wapiti in the Creek langui.,
means white deer, and was original
applied to the Rocky mountain go.
but the name Is now restricted to ti
A-merlcan elk. Caribou Is a lo a ,.
tive Indian word; opossum Is fr3)i
possowne, and raccoon Is from the I,
'ilan arrathkune (by further aph,:.-n
*.8s soon).
Rhinoceros is pure Greek, meaning
nose horned, but heaver hbs intle.
had a rough time of It In its travel
through various languages. It Is h::r,.
ly recognizable as bebrus, babru at,
bru. The latter Is the nulimate rr::
)f the English word brown. The or" ,
:nal application was doubtless on ai
count of the color of the creafntor.
fur. Otter goes back to Snn 'k.-
where It is udra. The significance thls word Is In Its close kinship tI
udan, meaning water.
The little mouse hands its nanir
down through the years from the ol -
old Sanskrit, the root meaning to steol
The word rat may have been from the root of the Latin word v:,
dere, to scratch, or rodere, to gna: '
Rodent Is derived from the latter te;'-i
Cat Is also in doubt, but Is fi'st ret
ognized in catulus, a diminutive o.
canis, a dog. It was applied to tib
young of almost any animal, as t;.
English words pup, kitten, cub, etik
Bear is the result of tong'ie twisti;u
Crom the Latin ftera, a wild beast.
Deer Is of obscure origiu. but nri:
have been an adjective, meaning wiit
Glk Is derived from the same root :i
reland, and the history of the late
word is an interesting one. It rumeu
i sufferer, and was applied by ti
Teutons to the elk of the old world
on account of the awkward gait and
stiff movements of this uugainly auni
Squirrel has a poetic oriin in tih
Greek language, its orifaai meaninlu
be!ng shadow tail. Tiger. is fr-r mor-
intricate. The old Persian word tUr
meant arrow, while tighra signified
sharp. The application to this great
anhnal was in allusion to the swiftness
with which the tiger leaps upon its
prey.-Detroit News-Tribune.
A Street Scene, Hoxaibgsy.
A man clad only in a yellow s"ut
and turban opens a mouth stained ;
with the vivid vermilion of betel juic't
to show that the mango seed jusi
swallowed has already become a small,
tree with green leaves pushing tow;.ad
the light. A woman apiil',rs nexi
upon the scene, bringing a crying baby
in a closed hamper of biamlboo. A
dozen swords are instantly thrusY
through the interstices amid the ear
piercing yells of the supposed victim.,
but as soon as the formidable blades
are withdrawn the nine lived infant
tumbles out of the basket and salaam
to the assembled audience. holding out
her tiny brown hand for the well de
served backsheesh.
As the fun waxes fast and furious
sundry quarrels and recriminations be-
tween the rival magicians attract the
intervention of the native police, who,
"dressed In a little brief authority,"
symbolized by red turban andl blue
tunic, soon disperse the performers.
bag and baggage, hastening the en-
forced departure with unlimited kicks
and thumps, submissively received.

Peter the Great nud Lawyers.
In Russia during the reign of Peter
the Great private litigants might have
their suits prosecuted free of cost by
lawyers paid by the state. The emper-
or, dfisovering that his subjej-hs were
being imposed upon by ticir legal
agents, who contrived to e"tinvy trials
until they had sucked Lheir c!'en's dry,
enacted that suflicient sollcitors and
attorneys should be employed at hand-
some yearly salaries to officiate for
the public in every matter of law. He
ordered further that these men should
Insert In a register written up daily
the dates of applications to them and
should proceed with the suits in the
order In which they were received
without respect of persons. If they
failed to do so, If they accepted any
bribe or fee or if they were dilatory
these lawyers were to be knouted and
lent to Siberia.

"What," asked the youth, "was the
happlest moment of your life?"
"The happiest moment of my life,"
answered the sage of Sageville, "is yet
to come."
"When do you expect It?" queried the
nquisitive youngster.
"When people cease to ask fool ques-
Ions," replied the philosophy dispenser.
-Chicago News.

Right Now.
After all, what's the use? No mat- .
ter how hard we may fight, we lose in
he end; no matter how much we may
seemingly conquer, in the end we are
wretchedly beaten; no matter how
nuch we are in the public eye, within
wo weeks after our death we are too
lead to be talked about. There is
rnly one time in the world, and that is a
now. -Lawrence (Kan.) World, c



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.




StoolCsK ITe ,

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.,

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens ofSt, Andrews and
Surrounding Country.
May be found at his residence on Bueunn- Vista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front.

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

S T 0 R E and get.ET

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
i-llrill Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. -*- Cup of Tea, 5 Cts. .iili,;llillltlltll,.

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.


Thi; is the latest ai" imost complete
land l'Iow for working plants in the garden. It
S s eit-Aljuistable; the weiht',the block to
which the blade is at..hd ktepb it in the
Sground, and the depth of plowingi-s regulated
S1y lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
`4S .\ears can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
-"finch steol wheel, the height of .which makes
Ift i he plow light of draft. It has five blades: I is
,' ? turning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
w\ blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
,. with each plow.
We have made arrangements by
Which we can furnish this plow at
. .- the fatoery price, $3.7, w h

,'I : '

freight to StAu drews Bay about one dollar, making h plow, delivered
$4.50 But the BUOYproposestodobetterthanthisandillsend the Bo
one year and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for f4.50(
pur ii -t i ,, pav ,-eignt -
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Order from the Buoy direct,

ilt ^ PILLS.
A SAVE, C iTrN RBz.LaT for SuppResosn M N .TRUATION.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL. Safe! FSurel S .cSiYi Satis-
faction Guaranteed or .Money Refudc l. S t prepaid
for $1.00 per box. Will send them ou Itral, to h paid for
When relieved. Samples Free. If our druggist does not
bhavea tbom sd yourorders to tha

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

4, cure Qa'an,-fea if yo'. use

SoPILES D. Matt. Thonmpson, upt.
Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., writes : I can say
they do all you claim for the1w." Dr. S. M. Devore,
RaTen Rock, W.Va., writes : "They give universal bsai-
faction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Ten.u, writA :
"In a practice of 23 years, I have fuund no remedy to
equal yours." Pgiw, 50 CENTS. Samples Free. Sou

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Stire.
1e Call for free sample.

For Sale!
We offer lo0 Sale a itbp irom th,
,uth side of the north half of th.
jrthwest quarter of section 10. towi
tip 4 south, range 14 west, running
om the school house to Watson bayoi
joining Millville on the south. Will b
'-I in qprp rnlqrt.'- or '',alf-q'p Inte
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

WrIeni u.iop and 'T'rde Were 'What
ihe Went to Secure.
The letter which Commodore Perry
hore fro : our government to the mi-
cadio asked for a mutual treaty. The
or'igliil instrument was drafted inr
Mnay, 1851, by Daniel Webster, then
.*ecretaly of state, and was signed by
President Fillmore. There It rested.
in Novembe-, 1852, Mr. WVebster's suc-
cessor, Edward Everett, fished it out
of the departmental pigeonholes, took
it to pieces and refashioned it. Three
'opies were prepared and were splen-
didly engrossed in English, I)utch and
.*hineae. Tihese were enclosed together
n a sumptuous gold case, and to make
ihe whole presentment still more im-
pressive to the Japanese mind the gold
:ase was enshrined In a coffer of rose-
The document intrusted to Commo-
lore Perry asked of the Japanese court
two things, friendship and trade-first
and foremost, friendship, for the safe-
ty of our seamen. Many a hapless
crew had been driven Into their ports
)y storm or wrecked on their rocky
coast, escaping the perils of the deep
only to be welcomed by those truculent
slanders to a dungeon or a cage on
shore. This wrong must be stopped at
all hazards. And if, in addition, we
wouldd persuade Japan to enter into
riendlv relations f trae +the t-

countries by' mutual a terchange of
productions might each promote its
own prosperity and the welfare of the
other. It was thought that orientals
might see that as well as Yankees. In
the end they did. But It cannot be
said that Japan any more than an
oyster ever really yearned to be
"opened. "-Century.

The Dog Has No Mechanite
In no well attest.-d case has a dog
shown any sense as to the nature of
any mechanical contrivance. Dogs will
learn which way a door opens, and
rarely if ever do they undiscerningly
close it when it is slightly ajar when
they wish to pass through the opening,
but I have never been able to observe
or obtain evidence to show that they
would pull down the latch in the way
In which a cat readily learns to do.
Much as dogs have had to do with
guns, they display no kind of interest
in the arms except so far as they are
tokens of sport to come. They con-
nect the explosion with the capture of
the game and will search for It in the
direction in which the barrel was
pointed. I have not, however," been
able to find that they know, as they
might readily do, when the weapon
was loaded and when empty. They
show no interest In it, such as mon-
keys readily display toward any me-
chanical contrivance to which their at-
tention has been directed. All these
negative features Indicate that the me-
chanical side of the canine mind is en-
tirely undeveloped.-London Standard.

Men Who Make Clubs.
As to'social elubs of men, there are
two classes of members-the positive
and the negative. In an organIzation
of a thousand members you will find,
probably, nine hundred and ninety-
nine negatives and one positive. This
one positive is seldom the president,
but nearly always the treasurer or sec-
retary. It is he who regards the club
as his home, his family, his wife and
children. His whole heart is wrapped
up in its success. He brings in the
new members and is always on hand
to shoulder burdens which the nega-
tives willingly impose upon him. He
never rebels, never protests, never com-
plains. A club is a community of self-
ish interests, as a rule, and every self-
ish negative agrees with every other
selfish negative that such and such a
man is the ideal secretary, treasurer
or manager. A good secretary or
treasurer is seldom promoted; he is too
useful.-New York Press.

The Backbone.
When asked by her teacher to de-
scribe the backbone a Norborne school-
girl said, "The backbone is something
that holds up the bead and ribs and
keeps one from having legs clear up to
thp neeOr "--Nrnn.rr. r p nA,..

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